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

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 516 of the 1934 volume:

BLUE GOLD SIXTY-F RST VOLUME UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR " All the World ' s a Stage " . . . v mmm - j MHT AND GOLD 1934 VOLUME SIXTY ONE PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CA LI FO R N A BERKELEY CALIFO R N A EsMemass Library 3 7JT University cf California COPYRIGHT COPYRIGHT, 1934, BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HUGH D. McKENZIE EDITOR HERMA WERTSCH . . . WOMEN ' S EDITOR LEONARD JOSEPH .... MANAGER ELEANOR BREED WOMEN ' S MANAGER DESIGNED BY RICHARD STEPHENS, SAN FRANCISCO PRINTED BY H.S.CROCKER CO., Inc., SAN FRANCISCO ENGRAVED BY AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLOR PLATE CO, SAN FRANCISCO DEDICATION The BLUE GOLD of 1934 is dedicated to the University of California, the institution which has its seat in no one spot but is at work throughout the entire State of California . . . the University on whose unity rests the cause of higher education in the State of California. To our Alma Mater, whose children are to be found in seven centers, we pledge our allegiance. WE offer this BLUE GOLD as a tribute to Guy Chaffee Earl, a graduate of the class of 1883, an ever loyal Californian, who this year terminates his thirty-second year of faithful service to the University as a member of the Board of Regents, but whose devotion to this institution is abiding. FOREWORD The stage of 1934 is set... The properties have been prepared... The characters, some experienced, others inexperienced but recently trained, are ready for the curtain to rise on the next act... The eyes of the audience are fixed on the new players, the Graduates of 1 934... Anticipating their departure from the University into the next act of the play of life, the editors of the Sixty-first BLUE AND GOLD have attempted to portray the complexities of the twentieth-century stage as these graduates may expect to find them. From Shakespeare ' s immortal All the world s a stage... we have derived our theme... From four years under the guiding hand of our Alma Mater we have found our purpose: To immortalize throughout the final acts of this great play the many memories of pleasant hours as under- graduates in the University of California. May the fall of the final curtain find our aim to have been realized. IN MEMORIAM FACULTY DR. WALTER E. BATES DR. LE ROY CRUMMER DR. SHEPHERD IVORY FRANZ DR. LELAND E. NOE PROF. EDMOND O ' NEILL DR. JAMES T. WATKINS PROF. CHAUNCEY WETMORE WELLS DEAN HAROLD LAWTON BRUCE STUDENTS WILLIAM HOWARD LEEK ALICE LEHMER McCUNE EVERETT A. MATHEWS CONTENTS I UNIVERSITY II CLASSES UNIVERSITY LIFE IV WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES V ATHLETICS VI ORGANIZATIONS fr Ha I kl U . " And All the Men and Women Merely Players; " . " They Have Their Exits " " And Their Entrances; " . . . " And One Man in His Time Plays Many Parts, ; i:5:5: of All ... Is ... Mere Oblivion . . . " Shakespeare UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATON PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY ROBERT GORDON SPROUL PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE " HE University of 1933 is worthy of the faith of its children. It encourages me to compare it with the University of 1909 ' 191 3 in which I was a student. The physical plant has grown and improved almost beyond recognition. Today ' s faculty boasts many more great scholars and teachers than the faculty I knew. I am even forced to admit that the student body is probably brighter than we were, because the require ' ments both for admission and for graduation have been stiffened since my day. Even the spirit of the student body is quite as genuine and fine, though less exuberant than it was in the pre-war era. The men and women on the campus today are still not day scholars at Alma Mater ' s Select Seminary but sharers in what President Benjamin Ide Wheeler used to describe as " the fire that burns eternal on the altar of the genus Californian. " I know of no better place for any normal American boy or girl than the University ' of California today. VICE-PRESIDENTS AND PROVOSTS CAN NOT escape the conviction that this is perhaps one of the best times in which young people ever have gone to college or struggled for a foothold in a troubled world. I say it is one of the best times because it is a time of many changes. Great new undertakings are being started. They will make opportunities for all who can put themselves into them. One has to be pretty wide-awake not to miss what is going on, but it is certain that the earth is shaping itself for great new projects and partnerships. I do not mind telling you that I like this partnership of the University of California at Los Angeles with the University of California. I set great value upon it. It is a new kind of university organization to meet the demands of a new day. If it survives, the University of California will be one of the most useful teaching ventures on the planet. If it fails, both parts of the University will become very much weaker than they now are. It is distinctly a case of a bundle of sticks being stronger and harder to break than separate sticks. Let us keep the University of California one for all time and take joy in its genuine strength and greatness. EDWIN C. MOORE Vice-President and Provost at Los Angeles EDWIN C. MOORE " HE University of California has been well named. It is supported by the state as a whole. Its students come from all sections of the state, and its activities not only are, as has so often been said, upon seven campi, but reach in effect every nook and corner of the state, particularly through the work of the College of Agriculture and the Extension Division. The radio too is an important factor in linking the state as a whole to the University. Those of us who have seen the University of California at Los Angeles come into existence, and have watched it through its history, have been amazed and gratified at its rapid development. We feel that a most important experiment in university adminis ' tration and organization has been established here in California. We believe that the Golden Bear is indeed made up of its seven units, the seven stars of the constellation that are dancing in the heavens. MONROE E. DZUTSCH MONROE E. DEUTSCH Vice-president and Provost at Berkeley THE ADMINISTRATIVE YEAR AMMEDIATE and strenuous drive by the alumni, faculty, and students opposing the University budget reduction suddenly evaluated University importance to those forces and created a unity of spirit which served as a bulwark against any attempt at the deprivation of scholastic stability here. The total biennial reduc ' tion for the period 1933-35 was $4,273,818.16, a cut of 25 per cent below the sum appro- priated for the i93i ' 33 period. This was effected by reducing salaries of all University em- ployees; by not filling vacancies which might occur but, instead, redistributing the work; by curtailing expenditures for unnecessary equipment; and by not improving non-essential landscape on various c ampuses. Educational advantages offered the citizens of California were not affected nor was important research forsaken. Enrollment figures for 1933-34 were several hundred below those of the previous academic year, and those of the spring semester, 10,799 at Berkeley, below those of the fall semester. The Regents permitted the University to borrow money from the CWS federal emergency relief fund to aid 1581 needy students with fifteen dollars a month. DR. FRANK H. SPEDDING, University chemistry instructor, was awarded the annual $1000 Langmuir prize for research in pure chemistry. Professor E. O. Lawrence, of the physics department, was chosen American representative to the Solvay Congress, an international scientific gathering in Brussels, where he reported his research on the mass of the neutron. Dean Gilbert N. Lewis, of the College of Chemistry, represented the University at the Ninth International Congress of Pure and Applied Chemistry at Madrid, Spain. Dean Lewis read a paper concerning the University ' s present experiments with isotopic hydrogen and " heavy " water, a field pioneered here for the past two years and bearing possibility of revolutionizing all sciences. One of the world ' s outstanding mathematicians, Dr. Griffith C. Evans, of Rice Insti- tute, at Houston, Texas, was appointed chairman of the University mathematics depart- ment. Dr. Karl Landauer, expert in the field of planned economy, was the first German scholar exiled by Nazi persecutions to come to this University. Dr. W. Jaeger, of the University of Berlin, was appointed Sather professor of classical literature for the first half of the academic year 1934-35. A lecture series on " World Powers Since 1800 and Their Relations Today " was given by Dr. Richard von Kuhlman, former German Minister of Foreign Affairs and Hitchcock professor. THE plan of having eminent men in various fields as monthly guest speakers for Uni- versity meetings has had important results. Attendance at the meetings has increased and the students have learned of contemporary advances and ideas from Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, president of Stanford University; Richard M. Tobin, California Chairman for Navy Day; and Charles H. Davila, Roumanian Minister to the United States. Probably the most significant innovation of the year was the approval by the Aca- demic Senate, and the subsequent adoption, of the " Credit by Examination " plan without enrollment in courses, resembling the European scheme for student initiative. This experi- ment has been followed by the demand for more elastic majors for fields that are not sharply defined. Such a plan now places the University among the foremost modern experimental educational institutions of the world. 22 UNIVERSITY REGENTS MEET IN ESHLEMAN HALL IN MARCH TO DISCL ' SS THEK MONTHLY BUSINESS BOARD OF REGENTS HIS EXCELLENCY JAMES ROLPH. Ji.. A.B. ; - - . - WILLIAM HENRY CROCKER, Ph.8. OFFICERS OF THE REGENTS JNO. U. CALKINS, J .,B.L,JJ . Attorney ROBERT M. UNDERBILL, BS. Secretary and Treasurer LUTHER A. NICHOLS. A.B. DEMING G- MACUSE. BS. AiMfam Secretary and Assist HIS EXCELLENCY JAMES ROLPH, Jt, A.B. Governor of California and President of the Regents FRANK F. MERRIAM.B.S. ...... ... - . . REGENTS EX OFFICIO WALTER J. UTTLE Speaker of die Assembly, 1933 VIERLING KERSEY. M.A., LLJX State Superintendent of Public Instruction A. BLANCHARD MILLER President of tile State Board of Agriculture JOSEPH MOORE GUMMING President of tie Mechanics Institute WARREN OLNEY. K, A.B., LLD. President cf tie California Alumni Association ROBERT GORDON SPROUL BS.. LLD. President of the Un: . GARRET WILLIAM McEN ' ERNEY GUY CHAFFEE EARL. A.B. WILLIAM HENRY CROCKER, PltB. JAMES KENNEDY MOFFITT. BS. CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM. B5. APPOINTED REGENTS EDWARD AUGUSTUS DICKSON, B.L. CHESTER HARVEY ROWELL, Ph.B., LLD. JAMES MILLS MORTIMER FLEISHHACKER GEORGE L COCHRAN, LL.D. MRS. MARGARET RISHEL SARTORI JOHN RANDOLPH HAYNES. Ph.D, M.D. JOHN FRANCIS NEYLAN CHARLES COLLINS TEAGUE, LLD. SIDNEY M. EHRMAN. B.L.. LLB. JOHN GALLWEY, M.D.. Ph D.. LLD. AMADEO PETER GIANNINI FACULTY HALL OF FAME ROBERT G. AITKEN S. J. BARNETT A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Physics at Los Angeles DAVID PRESCOTT BARROWS A.B., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. Doctor honoris causa Professor of Political Science at Berkeley ROBERT GRANT AITKEN A.B., M.A., Sc.D. Astronomer and Director at Lick Observatory BENNETT MILLS ALLEN Ph.B., Ph.D. Professor of Zoology at Los Angeles S. J. BARNETT HERBERT E. BOLTON B.L., Ph.D., LL.D. Sather Professor of History at Berkeley CHARLES LLOYD CONNOR M.D. Professor of Pathology at University of California Medical School, San Francisco HERBERT E. BOLTON FACULTY HALL OF FAME CHARLES DERLETH, JR. B.S., C.E., LL.D. Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of the College of Engineering at Berkeley HERBERT McL. EVANS B.S., M.D. Professor of Anatomy, Herzstein Professor of Biology, and Director of the Institute of Experimental Biology at Berkeley CHARLES L. CONNOR CHARLES G. HAINES A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Political Science at Los Angeles EARLE R. HEDRICK A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics at Los Angeles CHARLES DERLETH, JR. JOEL H. HILDEBRAND B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry at Berkeley WILLIAM J. KERR B.S., M.D. Professor of Medicine at University of California Medical School, San Francisco HERBERT McL. EVANS FACULTY HALL OF FAME CHARLES A. KOFOID A.B., Sc.D., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Zoology at Berkeley ALFRED L. KROEBER A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Anthropology at Berkeley JOEL H. HILDEBRAND CHAUNCEY D. LEAKE Litt.B., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacology and Toxicology, Universityjof California Medical School, San Francisco WILLIAM J. KERR ARMIN C. LEUSCHNER A.B., Ph.D., Sc.D. Professor of Astronomy at Berkeley CHARLES A. KOFOID GILBERT N. LEWIS A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Sc.D. Professor of Chemistry and Dean of the College of Chemistry at Berkeley FRANK W. LYNCH A.B., M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology at University of California Medical School, San Francisco ALFRED L. KROEBER 26 FACULTY HALL OF FAME ORRIN K. McMuRRAY Ph.B., LL.B., LLD. Professor of Law and Dean of the School of Jurisprudence at Berkeley KARL F. MEYER Ph.D., D.V M. Professor of Bacteriology and Director of the Hooper Foundation at the University of California Medical School, San Francisco AutDt O. LEUSCHNER LOVE H. MILLER BS., MS.. Ph.D. Professor of Biology at Berkeley FRANK W. LYNCH H. C. NAFFZIGER B.S., MS., MX . Professor of Surgery at the University of California Medical School. San Fr ORRIN K McMuRRAY JOHN C. PARISH M.A., Ph-B., PhD. Professor of History at Los Angdes CARL C. PLEHN A.B . LL.D.. Ph.D. Flood Professor of Finance at Berkeley H. C. NAFFUGER FACULTY HALL OF FAME RUDOLPH SCHEVILL A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Spanish at Berkeley WILLIAM A. SETCHELL A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Botany at Berkeley CARL C. PLEHN WILLIAM A. SETCHELL FLETCHER H. SWIFT A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Education at Berkeley HOWARD R. TOLLEY B.S., A.B. Professor of Agricultural Economics at Berkeley RUDOLPH SCHEVILL FLETCHER H. SWIFT T. WAYLAND VAUGHN T. WAYLAND VAUGHN B.S., A.B., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. Director, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla WILLIAM H. WRIGHT B.S., Sc.D. Astronomer at Lick Uni% ' ersity 28 CHARTER DAT California alumni gather for the sixty-first commemoration of Charter Day Three generations of Califomians rally around the banner of " 74 Cap and gowned processions, distinguished aiumni and educators, long lines of class banners and crowds packing the Greek Theatre lend dignity to the University ' s birthday President Angell of Yale delivers an inspiring address Recipients of honorary degrees dose the meeting as ' the assemblage sings " All Hail. " UNIVERSITY DIVISIONS ON OTHER CAMPUSES THE College of Agriculture at Davis offers practical and technical instruction in agri ' culture to a wide range of students through its laboratories and other facilities designed for instruction in farming. Last fall the campus at Davis celebrated its twentyfifth anni- versary, with many notables among those in attendance at the festivities. AT THE College of Dentistry in San Fran- cisco this year, the new Clinic is but one step in the integration of the several depart- ments of the new University Medical Center, which will eventually provide instruction graduated to meet the needs of the students at various levels of education. IN NOVEMBER the School of Medicine in San Francisco held its annual Alumni Day, featured by presentation of papers and in- spection of the new model surgical and medical clinics. The new Medical Center, opened in August, is an ideal structure, and will be used for medical and dental labora- tories and clinics. THE affiliated California College of Phar- macy was established in 1872. A new four-year program leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science has stimulated greater in- terest and attendance, and it is hoped that in the near future a minimum four-y ear cur- riculum will be established. THE School of Nursing in San Francisco has taken a progressive step by eliminat- ing its three-year course. In December the appointment of the new director, Miss Margaret Tracy, formerly connected with Yale University, was announced. She was at the same time appointed to the position of assistant professor of nursing education on the Berkeley campus. ON OTHER CAMPUSES IN ADDITION to thorough instruction in vari- ous branches of jurisprudence, Hastings College provides student activities and social life. An interesting step has recently caused the formation of the Hastings Club, a coalition of students, alumni, and faculty. QINCE 1878, when the Lick Astronomical O Department, located on Mount Hamilton, was endowed by James Lick as a department of the University, it has become one of the leading observatories of the country. It is equipped with powerful telescopes and other modern equipment necessary to such an in- stitution. THE California School of Fine Arts re- quires a comprehensive study of fine and applied arts as well as certain academic sub- jects. The complete course, extending over tour years, is designed to train students for leadership in the art expression of our own times. SCRIPPS INSTITUTION OF OCEANOGRAPHY at La Jolla was founded for research in biological marine life of the Pacific Ocean. Ritter Hall, the new laboratory, is intended for investigations in the many phases of marine life and chemistry. A N OPPORTUNITY for research and experi- mentation in California fruits is offered by the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture and Citrus Experiment Station. Graduate re- search and experimentation are undertaken with over seven hundred acres of land pro- vided for instructional and experimental pur- poses. IN 1912 the Board of Regents established the School of Jurisprudence on the Berke- ley campus. Classrooms, reading rooms, of- fices, and an extensive library are in the Boalt Hall of Law. Courses are offered in such subjects as jurisprudence, Roman law, international law, and legal history. Recreation time at the San Francisco Medical Center Between classes at Boalt Hall of Law in Berkeley California Law Review staff A shaded corner of Kerckhoff Hall on the Westwood campus Visitors leaving the new clinic in San Francisco Old clock tower atop the Administration Building on the San Francisco campus. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES SINCE 1919, when the University of California at Los Angeles became a part of the University of California, the southern campus has grown rapidly, and it now ranks as the third largest university center in the West. The southern campus is comprised of a College of Letters and Science, a Teachers ' College, and a branch of the College of Agriculture, with a total of approximately seven thousand students enrolled for instruction. Admission requirements and standards of teaching are the same as those at Berkeley. President Robert G. Sproul, because of his interest in the affairs of the University of California at Los Angeles, has gained its loyal support and friendship. During his absence, Ernest C. Moore, the Provost at the Southern Division, has had charge of the administrative affairs of the University. Extra ' scholastic activities are numerous on the southern campus, and participation in them has enabled the students to more fully realise and understand the importance of university life. Interior of the new modern dental clinic in San Francisco (Lower left) Robert Reid, president of Associated Pharmacy Students- Porter Hendricks, president of the Associated Students at U. C. L. A. Between classes in the spacious U. C. L. A. quad. f li .j Lunch time brings rest on the San Francisco campus Another architectural view of the Westwood campus Election Day at U. C. L. A. (Below) Everett Brown. 1931 BLUE AND GOLD editor and present California Law Review editor Dr. Langley Porter. Dean of San Francisco Medical School William Hayes, fall semester President of Hastings student body Alumni gather at the College of Dentistry in San Francisco. ACTIVITIES AT U. C. L A. STUDENTS on the U. C. L. A. campus are offered many extra ' curricular activities, two of the most important being the Daily Bruin, campus newspaper, and the Southern Campus, the yearbook. The debating teams have completed many successful seasons. Students with musical ability find excellent experience in the A Capella Choir, Choral Society, Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, the Bruin Band, and the Orchestra. These organizations give frequent public concerts. A comparatively new activity entitled " Campus Capers " is a musical comedy, satirizing University or world events. Each year a foreign drama is produced in the native tongue of its author. The Law Library in Boalt Hall before finals The student Co-op in San Francisco Another view of the mammoth new structure housing the University of California Medical Center i Below A campus view of Scripps Institution of Oceanography at La Jolla. A L U M N WARREN OLNEY, JR. President ALUMNI ASSOCIATION " HE California Alumni Association, with its twenty thousand active members, as- sumed this year the most ambitious program ever undertaken. Its regular functions are being continued : the maintenance of the alumni files and records, and the Bureau of Occupations; assistance to alumni in personal and class problems; the publication of the California Monthly, which during the spring semester won its fourth national prize of excellence in the past five years; the ex tension of its regional organisation throughout California and the world; the dissemination of informa- tion about the University to citizens of the state, bringing home to them the immense value of the University work to the state at large; the sponsorship of gifts to the Uni ' versity; the futherance of student scholarship and loan funds; and active financial support of the University Radio Broadcasts, which the National Broadcasting Company indicates are the finest educational programs in the United States. ALUMNI COUNCIL Hotchkis, Morrison, Houser, Weil, McNoble, Cloud, Robson, Putnam, Olney, Sibley, Brooks, Millberry, Liebes, Drury, Fisher 40 ROBERT SBLEY Manager ALUMNI ASSOCIATION | N ADDITION to these regular activities, the California Alumni Association was engaged in two new projects of the utmost importance. The first was the sponsorship of a huge program of adult education. One part of the program, the University Radio Broadcasts, is under way, but it is also planned to pursue this work in the California Monthly. The aim of the program is to offer the alumni means and devices for intelligent use of their leisure hours and the opportunity of con ' tinuing their University education although they may have left the campus. To this end, the magazine published articles of general educational information, and later, it is hoped, a department will be added to deal exclusively with the problem. Secondly, the Alumni Association became actively engaged in developing hitherto neglected fields of endeavor in connection with the public relations of the University, in order to assure the Uni ' versity the reception which is its due in the State Legislature. CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Brockhagen Watt Pettitt Sibley Brooks Calkins Loundagin Alving REGIONAL ORGANIZATION OF THE NINETY-TWO PER CENT OF UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ALUMNI SITUATED WITHIN THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA REGIONAL ORGANIZATION OF CALIFORNIA ALUMNI " HE California Alumni Association embarked three years ago on a program of re- gional organization which is pictured in the map on the opposite page. The essential feature of this program was the appointment of an official alumni representative in every community of the state. Each of the towns wherein there are alumni repre- sentatives at present is marked with a peg on the map. Alumni representatives are concerned in the development of the biennial program of the Alumni Association, which includes efforts to find outstanding students and encour- age them to attend the University of California; to disseminate information regarding the University to citizens of the state; to foster the establishment of endowment funds which may be used as scholarships and loan funds to aid worthy students; to sponsor a campaign of directed leisure and continued adult education for college graduates; and to promote certain regional meetings throughout the state, designed to bring the alumni of the various regions closer together. THE Alumni Association has over three hundred representatives at present. A great many of them are serving their second term, which commenced in August, 1933, while some of them were newly appointed at that time. The work of the alumni representatives has been of incalculable value to the Uni- versity. An outstanding example of this was the magnificent response to a call for help when the University was in danger of being crippled by a budget cut in the 1931 legisla- ture. This organization was largely responsible for raising the total appropriation from approximately ten to twelve million dollars. The most important aspect of their work is the dissemination of information regarding the University and its work to the citizens of the state, bringing compellingly home to them the immense force for public welfare which the University represents. SENIORS WILLIAM ODIE WRIGHT, JR. President SENIOR CLASS " HE Class of 1934 began its four years of attendence at the University in the year that Robert Gordon Sproul became President. It is a significant fact that this year ' s graduating class is the first one to complete a full four-year course under President Sproul; and the class showed their appreciation of this coincidence by making him an honorary member of their organization. As freshmen, the students were welcomed and orientated to California traditions by President Sproul, and honored at a reception given by President and Mrs. Sproul in Hearst Gymnasium. In the annual Brawl the class defeated the sophomores and won the honors for the day. The Freshie Glee in the first semester and another class dance during the second semester were both held on the campus and did much to promote an impenetrable class unity, which was to assert itself during the entire course of their four years. Records show that the social activities of the Class of 1934 were more than sue ' cessful. During their second year the Soph Hop was held on the campus, and because of the fine work of the committees the dance was a financial as well as a social success. The annual Soph Labor Day with its trail ' building ceremonies, its beard-growing contest, and corresponding responsibilities gave them added claims to being an outstanding class. Junior Class activities for the fall semester culminated in the major social event of the term, Junior Day. The Junior Farce, " Buttered Side Down, " the luncheon, attendance at the St. MaryVCalifornia football game, and the Prom held at the St. Francis Hotel constituted the program for the traditional affair. In the spring an informal dance was given, and again the St. Francis Hotel was the scene of the festivities. FRANK B. Goss Yell Leader SEPARATE MEETINGS FOR THE DANCING THAT FOLLOWS IN STEPHENS UNION 46 FRANCELIA KNAPP Vice-President SENIOR CLASS N THE senior year, the class distinguished itself in many fields. Senior Singings drew larger crowds and netted the class more financial gain than ever before. A joint senior men ' s and women ' s Singing was held for the first time in the Eucalyptus Grove at the west entrance to the campus. There, around an open fire, with both men and women in attendance and with the Junior Class as guests of honor, the Class of 1934 sang its college songs for the last time. Because of upper-class intervention, hazing was abolished and the more friendly institution of a Fresh- man-Sophomore Day was established between the lower-division classes. Class members in the spring sponsored a " Class Day " on the day of the last class meetings of the semester, designed as a first step in a move to revive campus spirit. Distinctive dress for each class was outlined and a large rally was held in front of Wheeler Hall, where the members of each class assembled. All classes participated whole-heartedly in this day set aside to pay homage to a revival of senior control. Through the medium of senior positions in the A. S. U. C. government, the class, during its last year, supported the efforts of student administration in a revision of the A. S. U. C. Constitution, considered a drive to abolish compulsory mili- tary training, and aided in the inauguration of numerous re ' forms in conduct of the honor spirit and student control. Senior social activities immediately preceding graduation were concentrated on Senior Week. Because of the financial success of the class throughout their four years, Senior Privi ' leges were sold at a lower price than ever before. MERCER R. BAGGS Secretary-Treasurer I CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN OF SENIOR V EEK Brown, Klein, Spilker, Jones, Neale, van Loben Sels, Johnson, McEneany, Milliken Sillers, Hoey, Kennedy, Hamerslag, Otis, Hermle, Breed, Kilkenny, Layne, Dunning, Angell Pickard, Bartholomew, Muller, Noak, EUsworth, Moulthrop, Bicwell, Carrier. Duggan, Seaborn, Cutten 47 SENIOR SINGINGS SENIOR SINGINGS, traditional meetings at which members of the Senior Class gathered for informal discussions and programs, were unusually successful this yearjander the leadership of Odie Wright, class president, and Francelia Knapp, vice-president. At each Singing the men gathered at the Senior Men ' s Hall and women_of the class met in Senior Women ' s Hall. After their respective programs had been concluded, both groups adjourned to Stephens Union for informal dances. Dean Thomas M. Putnam and Coach " Stub " Allison were the first speakers of the year when they addressed an enthusiastic crowd of fourth-year men at the initial meeting of the fall semester. The women gathered to hear Dean Lucy Stebbins and Coach Allison, their guests speakers for the evening. During the remaining part of the fall semester meetings were held on October 5th, when Pro- fessor J. H. Hildebrand addressed the men and Dan Eckley presented a program to the women; and on November 8th, when the men held an open discussion and the, women were entertained by a magician. Provost M. E. Deutsch and Track Coach Brutus Hamilton addressed the men, and Women of the class heard SENIOR MEN ASSEMBLE FOR FIRST SINGING Robert Sibley, of the California Alumni Association, at the first Singing in the spring. At the fifth meeting of the year, held on March 8th, the men and women, after short meetings, met under the Campanile and formed a parade of some 500 class members which, led by the A. S. U. C. Band, marched to President SprouPs home. There class officials presented " the greatest senior of them all " with a large silver vase in commemo- ration of the four years which have been spent on the campus together. SENIOR INFORMAL CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN Outhier, Breyer, Bidwell, Godward, Henderson, Hoey, Layne, Drewes, Andrews, Spilker, Anderson, Johnson SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE Cooper, Todd, McGill, Bartholomew, Harvey, Milliken, Means, Dinkelspiel. Sparling, Cahn, Martin Smith, Taylor Reynolds, van Loben Sels, Hamerslag, Crooks, Wnght, Johnson, Carrier, Drewes, Chandler SENIOR WEEK SENIOR WEEK, a climax to four years of college life and a long-remembered interval of celebration between finals and commencement, was carried through this year with the theme of " The Last Round-up, " signifying the final festivities of the Class of 1934. Starting the week of activities, an impressive Baccalaureate service was held in Faculty Glade on Sunday afternoon, May 13. On Monday evening, the men and women of the graduating class met in separate groups for the traditional Senior Banquets, Presi ' dent Robert Gordon Sproul speaking at the men ' s gathering and Provost Monroe E. Deutsch addressing the women. Taking the place of the usual Straw Shuffle, a " Stampede " in the Men ' s Gymnasium on Tuesday night carried out the " Round-up " theme. The Senior Extrava- ganza, " Double Trouble, " written by Bruce Ariss and Lome Huycke, was presented in the Greek SENIOR WOMEN GATHER TOR FIRST SINGING IN SENIOR WOMEN ' S HAII. Theatre On Wednesday night. A successful inno- vation in Senior Week entertainment, a barbecue picnic and dance, was a feature of the festivities, taking place in Redwood Canyon on Thursday afternoon and evening. On Friday the seniors made their traditional pilgrimage to familiar places on the campus and listened to speeches by classmates before being welcomed into the Alumni Association by Robert Sibley. As a grand culmination of Senior Week, the Senior Ball took place on Friday night at the Palace Hotel in San Francisco, followed by Commencement on Saturday morning, May iQth, in the Greek Theatre. 49 . . t |W!. TMM. ' N IS H ! rJ - i.J.ii.u via R. O. T. C. Officers en route to Commencement exercises to receive their commissions (Below) Richard Moulthrop, General Chair- man of Senior Week Robert Hamerslag, Senior Week Finance Chairman Senior Ball committee heads include: Chickering, Koford, Noack, van Loben Sets, Seaborn and Northcote . SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEES General Chairman General Sub-Chairman General Secretary Finance Chairman Finance Sub-Chairmen Chairmen Sub-chairman Chairman. . . Sub-chairman Chairman Sub-chairman Chairman Sub-chairman Chairman Sub-chairman PUBLICITY PRINTING Duane W. Bartholomew ..Elisabeth J. Muller ..William W. Godward ..Margaret J. West Richard W. Moulthrop Ruth M. Bidwell Gertrude Ellsworth Robert L. Hamerslag Gertrude Jane Kennedy Evaline Otis MEN ' S BANQUET Chairman Arthur C. Carlson Sub-chairman Chairman Sub-chairman. WOMEN ' S BANQUET PILGRIMAGE Thomas B. Spilker Marjorie H. Angell BACCALAUREATE OtisD. Brown Bernice M. Klein SENIOR RECORDS John E. Kilkenny .Anona Pickard GIFT William J.Milliken Eleanor L. Breed Ruth Cutten Chairman Sub-chairman Chairman Sub-chairman Clarence J. Hermle Janet E. Sillers PERMANENT ORGANIZATION Bert M. Garner, Jr. General Chairman General Sub-chairman BARBECUE Dale Andrews J. Francis Hoey May Layne Odie Wright, Senior Class President, presents President Sproul with a cup as a token of respect from the first class to have graduated after four years under the University ' s popular executive (Lower left) Evaline Otis, sub-chairman of Finance committee (Upper right) Gertrude Ellsworth, General Secretary of Senior Week Part of the seniors who serenaded President Sproul. LP IWHHH C B BARBECUE CoMMrrrEE HEAD? Hoey, Jacobs, Michael, Remick, Layne, Johnson SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEES Greek Theatre Commencement exercises as the cap and gowned seniors and uniformed R. O. T. C. officers cross the stage for their diplomas. Chairman Suixhairman Qibtrman Sub-chairman Chairman Sub hairman Stage Managers House Managers SENIOR BALL H. Gustav Noack Chairman Sub-chairman Chairman Sub-chairman Chairman Sub-chairman ATWN R Dudlei STAMPEDE ARRANGEMENTS RECEPTION r Trudgen M. Solinsky Dunning Duggan .Neale Marc W. Johnson Virginia A. McEneany E. Leslie Means Naomi G. Smith Robert J. Drewes June R. White F. Carlton Lehman Margaret Cartlich Katherine L. Huston Geraldine E. Robinson Elizabeth van Loben Sel ARRANGEMENTS Elmer L. Seaborn .Katherine B. Nortbcote RECEPTION Roger W. Chickering Katherine M. Koford DECOR Chairman Sub-chairman Winifred EXTRAV Chairman MBMBA HarlanJ Sub-chairman Mary V Manager Robert N Seville D. Chapman Thomas D. Nickerson George S. Neale .Ralph L. Kokjer Art Costumes Properties Senior Week Finance Committee halts a sales drive, permitting the photographer to get a picture Senior Pilgrimage scenes as graduates march around the campus for final view of spots never to be forgotten. i SENIOR HALL OF FAME DALE ANDREWS Chairman, Women ' s Discussion Groups DUANE BARTHOLOMEW Manager (Fall), Daily Californian JANICE BJORK President, Panhellenic ART CARLSON Chairman, Athletic Council TED COOPER Senior Manager, Crew RICHARD DINKELSPIEL Senior Manager, Baseball BRUCE ARISS Editor (Fall), Pelican RUTH BIDWELL General Sub-chairman, Senior Week ELEANOR BREED Women ' s Manager, Blue and Gold NATALIE COHEN President, W. A. A. MARIAN CRAMER Women ' s Editor (Spring), Daily Californian MARY DUGGAN Women ' s Manager, Little Theatre SENIOR HALL OF FAME JOHN EGGERS Manager (Spring), Daily Califomian HAL EIFERT Captain, Varsity Basketball BETTY GERWICK Associate Editor, Daily Califomian PIER GHERINI Chairman, Student Affairs Committee JOAN GOODWIN Director Spring), Advertising Service Bureau BOB HAMERSLAG Finance Chairman, Senior Week JACK HAYS Captain, Polo Team MARGARET HOEY Vice-President, A. S. U. C. LEONARD JOSEPH Manager, Bhie and Gold GERTRUDE JANE KENNEDY Women ' s Director (Fail). Pelican BOB KIESEL Secretary, A. S. U. C. Executive Co FRANCELIA KNAPP Vice-President, Senior Class IT SENIOR HALL OF FAME KATHERINE KOFORD President, Y. W. C . A. GEORGE MARTIN Senior Manager, Football JOHN McGiLL Varsity Yell Leader BILL MILLIKEN Senior Manager, Basketball MAY LAYNE Welfare Council JIM McCoLLUM Editor (Spring), Daily Californian HUGH MCKENZIE Editor, Blue and Gold DICK MOULTHROP General Chairman, Senior Week BETTY MULLER Women ' s Editor (Fall), Daily Californian MARJORIE MYERS Chairman. Women ' s Counseling DELIGHT PHILLIPS Forensics Commissioner MARTHA PUTNAM Women ' s Manager, Debating SENIOR HALL OF FAME JOHN RANSOME Captain, Varsity Football LYLE REYNOLDS Captain, Varsity Track BETTY RIDDELL Senior Women ' s Representative MARTY SPARLING Captain. Varsity Baseball ORA THARSING Chairman, Personnel Committee HERMA WERTSCH Women ' s Editor, Blue and Gold ODIE WRIGHT President, Senior Class GENE SMITH Cantain Varsity Tennis WAKE TAYLOR President, A. S. U. C. HANK TODD Senior Manager, Track MARGARET WEST Associate Editor, Daily Califomian BRUCE YATES Editor (Fall), Daily Califomian IRA ABRAHAM, JR. OAKLAND Letters and Science History Transfer from Williams Junior College. BERNICE EVELYN ABRAMS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Psychology Alpha Epsilon Phi; Occident (i)-(i); Daily Californian ( i ) ; Blue and Gold (2) ; Crop and Saddle. ALFRED ADAMS SUNLAND Agriculture Fruit Products Transfer from LaVerne College. EDWARDA MILLS ADAMS BERKELEY Letters and Science History Kappa Alpha Theta, FRANCIS EDWARD ADAMS BERKELEY Engineering Mechanical Engineering Quarterdeck; A. S. M. E. C LOIS JANET ADAMS CORONA Letters and Science English Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Dor- mitory Association (3 ) (4) ; Women ' s Rally Committee (4); Women ' s Counseling (4) ; Utrimque (4). MELVA ADAMS OAKLAND Letters and Scie Kappa Phi. -Public Speaking ROVENA ESTELLE ADAMS OAKLAND Letters and Science English. JANE ADEN VALLEJO Letters and Science- Alpha Chi Omega. -History DAVID ROLSTON AGNEW, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Delta Upsilon. ELIZABETH H. AHRNKE BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Alpha Xi Delta. HERMAN JOSEPH ALBERS BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Delta Sigma Phi; Freshman Track; Varsity Track (i) (3). JOSEPHINE KATHERINE ALBERTS SAN BRUNO Letters and Science History. EVELYN MARIE ALBI SPOKANE, WASHINGTON Letters and Science French Transfer from Holy Names Academy, Spo- kane; Pi Mu Iota; Circolo Italiano. ADA LOUISE ALLAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Education and Psy- chology Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student Advisory Bureau. FRANK W. ALLEN DAVIS Commerce Transportation Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Delta Phi Epsilon; Commerce Club (2) ; Ashlar Club. GLENN LORING ALLEN, JR. CUPERTINO Chemistry Chemical Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. JACQUELINE JOSEPHINE ALLEN OAKLAND Letters and Science English Alpha Xi Delta. KATHERINE ALLEN nonv Letter, imj Seiner falitieml Scicmrr. JEANETTE ANDERSON OAUAjm Letter, ni Sciemer S Tranter from College of tk Pacific. MARY-VILLA ALLEN BE ULET Letters n I Seiner HfmtrMJ NANCY ARRITA ANDERSON OAKI_AXD Litter, imj Setemre HrjiieJ EJ tttit,f nl Hyfine No Sigma Pn: V. A. A., Basketball Uu- NADIXE ALLEN BdLEJuLET tr feri .y STVMC Hnlfry Tnter {ro (I) ( ). College; (3). ROBERTA ANDERSON BEZKETCT Leltfri tmJ Sriemct HtmltUJ Art. LUCILLE FRANCES ALLISON LrttfTs ,.i Seiner atmitttU M Tnncfer from Mill College. CORRINNE MARY ALL VENN SAKTA ROSA Lrttrrs mml Scie etftjcH tr Trarfer from Suu Rota Jir IT ALTER RICHARD ANDERSON- SAX Fuxatco Transfer from San Mitco DALE ANDREVS C Lfttrr, tmj Seiner frrmti Ddta Gamma; Pmaaca ; Wmt rive Committee; VeUarc Cn..Ml; W MARIE ELIZ.VSETH ALONZO VACATILLE Lrttert tmi CARL E. ANDERSON- SAX Lcis Owsro Letter, nl Seiner . ktmiilt, Alpka Gamma Rho; Dally Califoroiaa (i); I=terfrterity CXXUMM] (4); A. S- O- C- Caid Sales rimmirm (4); U. C. Life Sar- im; Corps: Ctass Commitues. GODFREY GEIYER ANDERSON BcaKCLET CemmtTcrfv, e , f , TrtJe Ddta PUEanilo.. MARJORIE MILDER ANGELL Letter, nl Seiner HmuekU Art Fii Omega Pi; Guild of Applial Art.: VoaMa ' i Execvtive Cox Committee; TraMe Clef: V VINCENT JOHN ANSELMO SAX FLANOSCO Emfrmeeiimg Eleetriesl Traatfer from San Maun Juior Collece: A. I. E. E. GUS ALEXANDER ANTIPA SAX FRANCISCO Letter, tmi Seiner HrJieJ Setrmeei. HARRY ANDERSON Tcuxicx Commerce A TRANQUILTNO BALTTSTA AQC1NO BlKMAICT, PiOUmKX IsUKDI Letter, tmj Seiner Ttlitiewl Seiner _ .. , . . us As- ; DiUr Califecauaai (l): dee CW. (I) (J) 4). 57 LILLIAN R. ARATA SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Science Delia Zeta. ROMOLO ARIANI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Northwestern University. BRUCE ARISS BERKELEY Letters and Science Art English Club; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican (i)(2)(j). Editor (4); Daily Californian, Art Staff; Little Theatre, Assistant Art Director. GORDON NASH ARLETT BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade. E DITH MURIEL ARMFIELD SANTA ROSA Letters and Science History Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. ANNA VIRGINIA ARMSTRONG BERKELEY Letters and Science Education Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Kappa Phi; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Wesley Players; Women ' s Counseling; Wes- ley Foundation; Trinity Choir. MICHAEL PAUL ARNAUDO SAN FRANCISCO Cbemistr Chemistry Technology Chi Pi Sigma. BERNARD WILLIAM ARVIX OAKLAND Commerce Economics. EDITH C. ASHER OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Kappa Phi. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH ASMAN Bf RKELEY Letters and Science. History. OLIVER HENRY AUFDEMBERG ORANGE Engineering Electrical Engineering Alpha Delta Sigma; A. I. E. E.; Califor- nia Engineer, Advertising Manager. LILLIAN ESTHER AUTIO Bl RKELEY Letters and Science History Women ' s Masonic Club. JANE AVERY OAKLAND Letters and Science- Pi Sigma. c GEORGE RYOJI BABA SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science MeJit Japanese Students ' Club. 1 1 Scie, HENRY HOLLING BACH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Chi Psi. ELDRIS CECELIA BACIGALUPI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Latin Theta Upsilon; Pi Sigma; Women ' s Coun- seling (2) O) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2). MERCER ROBERT BAGGS BAINBRIDGE, GEORGIA Agriculture Landscape Design Transfer from University of Georgia; Theta Chi; Phi Phi; Senior Class Secretary- Treasurer; Inter fraternity Council; Little Theatre. EDITH BAILEY SANTA ANA Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Phi Mu. DOROTHY BAILIE Lo ANCEIXJ Lftfm fmf Scifmft Economics Tr.mfer from U. C. L. A. nd Sia College: Delta Gimmj. . LORENE BARNUM Braxu Lrttm tml Sciemct liflitb. DORIS ELIZABETH BAIRD Bl M LET Letters tnJ Scifmft History. HANNAH-FRANCES BARRETT TCKLOCK Letters tnJ Science History Transfer from Modesto Junior A: eta. DOROTHY J. BAKER ToHunaa Letters tnl Science Zoology Phi Omega Pi; Women ' s Counseling; Women ' s Hottest Committee; W. A. A. ; CIa Committees. MELVIX EARL BARRON SACSAMFXTO AgncnJtmrr forestry Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Del Rev ROBERT ALONZO BAKER PoKTEKVnxE Com met ff foreign TrfJt Transfer from PorterviHe Junior College; Tfceta Kappa Nu JAMES REGAN BARRY SAX FK.ANCISCO Comntfrce Economics Pi Kappa Phi; Vinged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Baseball i) (2) (3) [4 ROGER LEE BALES VIUYSTILLE Agricmltnre Agricmltmrd Economics Transfer from Ynba Junior College and California College of Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. C MAYBELLE E. BALL SANTA AN Letters tnJ Science f Transfer from U- C. L. MILDRED CAROLINE BAREIS SAN FRANCISCO Letters tmJ Science German tnJ Economics. DL ANE BARTHOLOMEW onum Cow mfrce Economics Alpha Delta Sigma ; Pi Delt Scabbard and Blade; Daily California i i . Manager (4); Senior Peace Com- mittee. ARLINE ANNETTE BATES SANTA MA IA Letters mnl Science HoxstboM Art Transfer from Santa Mana Junior College: Alpha Delta Theta; Delta Chi Alpha; Little Theatre (3); Intramural VIRGINIA GERTRUDE BATES OAS. L A ND Letters nt Science History Sigma Phi Beta. HARRIETT DOROTHY BARKER BEBKXIZV Letters ni Science fsycbology V. A. A. DOROTHEA MARGARET BATHAM OAKLAND Letters mnj Science HouseboM Art Transfer from Mann Junior College: Beta Sigma Omicron; Delta Chi Alpha; Cali- fornia Engineer, Associate Women ' s Edi- tor; W. A. A,: Women ' s Masonic Club. STUART RCCKER BARNETT BFK I LM Letters taJ Science Economics Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; mural Managerial )V BLANCHE EMMIE BATTERSBY SAK ANTONIO. TtiAs Letters J Science Histoty Transfer from Vest moor! and College and Incarnate Word College; Theta Upsilon. 59 EVELYN FRANCES BEALE SAN JOSE Letters and Science History. GWENDOLYN NADINE BEAMGARD HAZEL CREEK Letters and Science Music Transfer from College of the Pacific. VIRGINIA GAINES BEAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Gamma Phi Beta. VENETA MARY BEATY OAKLAND letters and Science History Kappa Phi; W. A. A. ALICE ELIZABETH BECHTEL OAKLAND Letters and Science Household Art Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Prytanean ; Torch and Shield; Guild of Applied Arts. c CHARLES BECK DORCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Letters and Science English Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. LILLIAN MAGRETE BECK MOUNTAIN VIEW Letters and Science Latin Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; W. A. A. EDWIN IRVIN BECKER BERKELEY Letters and Science History Fencing; Rifle Team. EDWARD RICHARD BEDIGAN LINCOLN Letters and Science English Bowles Hall; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Cali- fornian (i) (a) (3); A. S. U. C. Band (i); Tennis (ij. GLENN CALVIN BEEVER MODESTO Commerce Business Organisation Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Commerce Club; Newman Club. NICHOLAS A. BEGOVICH RICHMOND Commerce foreign Trade. MARIE ELLSWORTH BEIDLEMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science History, LINCOLN EDWARD BELL EUREKA Commerce Money and Banking Abracadabra. MILTON RAYMOND BELL FlLLMORE Agriculture Plant Pathology Theta Kappa Nu; A. S. U. C. Band (i). HAROLD BOYD BENEDICT SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsilon. RUTH MATILDA BENING BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Phi Omega Pi; Guild of Applied Arts. CLARENCE LESTER BENJAMIN OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering Pershing Rifles; A. S. U. C. Dance Com- mittee, Chairman ; Championship Hearst Trophy Rifle Team (3); Pershing Rifles, Team Coach (2). BARBARA MERY BENNETT CHICO Letters and Science History Transfer from Chico State College; Sigma Kappa. 60 JOHN X- BENNETT TnnraMB. Cmraipo Lrtirri aU Scma Cftmlmin. PHILLIP HAUHUTH KAGWAIL VALUJO Emgtmetrimg Electrifml Emgimtrrimg Bowles Hall; I. - E ; A. I. E. E. ETHEL LOUISE BEBiENKAMP ro SrirmctSffmiili .- B.UTH VALENTINE BEBJLT Ltitrri tmJ Sfitwrt Effliit K ! ! Theu; Djilr CJiforaiao. EUNICE BETAQCE Tnxfer fro- Freao Scale College; Phi Ou TVu; WOK -. tlao c a ; Co- era Anocut-o.: Bl W GoM Ma.- agerial (2); Voi C THOMAS A. BETTEBSVOB.TH SUTTA MaBlA l f, m: t Eltttritml Emgimnrifg Tarn Beta Pi; Eta Kappa X.; S,g-a Xi. BUTH MABJAX BIDmTLL PatABOCA Letters tmj ; A. S. f. GEXE E. B1GHAM SACJLAMEVTO Ltttm , Effrn Transfer from Sacraaaeaito Delta OB; Interfraternirr JOSEPH EBXEST BILHOU PoTZBTTLL Com ter.-e Ffrtigm TrmJe. HOm-ABD AB.THVB BIBD Sax FIAXCIJCO Lfttfrs smj Sctfucr foiiticsl Sfiemft Traafer from Sa. Mateo Jvuor College; International DELBtBT nCTOBYV BIBDSEYE CHICO Lfltm tmj Scirmfr GrafafJrW Seiemfei Tnn.fer iro Cfcio) Suu Collrce: Sigmi JANICE BJOKK OALLAXD Litlcn tmJ Scitmrr tkyutj tint ft Mm tml Bygirm, Pki Owta K; Hl.-rr uxl Cofa; X. PM; Pi.-Hdle..c. Secmarr (3), (4); - " C " Shirty; (i) (i). Publicity lij f (3); (,). Hockey MARY ELIZABETH BLACK . A. Ltttrri m Transfer tr College. Sam Benito Gouty Juior ULLlAal ALEXAXDEB. BLACXVOOD Lot Avciui Ctrmnlr, Cttmntry Tnanfer froam C. C. L- A.; Bowles Hall. ALAX 1X)L-GL. S BLIM Bca. ifT Lrttrri mrnJ Sfirfft Eft EVEBETT LAIAYETTE BUSS QaamAMI Ltllm 1 Scir rr ftytiffl EJmfftiom emJ Hfgirwt Transfer from San Mate Juior fdfcp . VarsitT Track (3) ( ; Little Tkeatre- CASIMI CHABJ_ES BLOXSIJ S. v FaaaGasco Lfgimtmmg Cnii Emgimeerrmg Scabbard aad Blade; A. S. C. E.; Engi- neers ' Condi: Fe ciig (i); Soccer (a); at, O. T. C., Honorary Ijeotenant-Colooe! ( )- WILLABD EUGEXE BOHX OaWUUa Lettrri tmj Sciemrt Foiit:c I SfirmT Traafer fro- San Mateo Jaauor College: Alpha Sigau Phi; Daily California, (a) -. : B S. A. (i) (a) ( ). 61 RENE BOLLAERT OAKLAND Agriculture Forestry, ELEANOR SAYLOR BOLTON BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Alpha Gamma Delta. JACK WILLIAM BONGBERG POMONA Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Chaffey Junior College. DOW LINCOLN BONNELL, JR. OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science Delta Tau Delta. AUDRA MAE BOOTH MODESTO Letters and Science Pbytict and Ofitometry Transfer from University of Southern Cali- fornia ; Eta Nu Epstlon ; Dormitory Asso- ciation (2) . VIRGINIA MARIE BOTMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science History Daily Californian Promotional ; W. A. A., Rifie Team. C FRANCIS EUGENE BCUTZ CRESCENT CITY Che mistr v Che m is try Transfer from Sacramento Junio College. BERNARD ROY BOWRON, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science English Abracadabra. HAROLD H. BOYD FRESNO Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Fresno State College. ISABEL BERNICE BRADDEN BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science English Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; International Hou c. JOHN KENNETH BRADT SACRAMENTO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; A. I. E. E.; Gymnastics Managerial ( i) (3), Manager (4). _ EVALYN MAE BRADY SAN FRANCISCO Letters anil Science Economics Zcta Tau Alpha; Women ' s Counseling (2) (3): Y. W. C. A., Poster Committee; Class Committees. WILLIAM MERCER BRASHEAR BERKELEY Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from University of Washington; Theu Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; California Engineer (2); Rally Committee (O U). NfiEL WILLIAM BREARCLIFFE Ren BLUFF Commerce Accounting. ELEANOR BREED PIEDMONT Letters and Science Political Science Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Ace of Clubs; Blue and Gold (2 ) (3 ) , Women ' s Manager (4) ; Senior Women ' s Banquet, Chairman. STANFORD FREDERIC BRENT OAKLAND Letters and Science History Transfer from St. Mary ' s College; Beta " Ihcta Pi. ANN FALK BRESLAUER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Philosophy. RITA BEATRICE BRESLAUER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science German International House; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Theta; Group System ( i ) ; Women ' s Counseling {} ) (4) ; Deutscher ercin; Archery; Rifle (2) (3) (4). DOXALD A. BREVER SAN FKANCISCO Lettm tml Science tviitictl Science Zeta Beta Tan: Ddta Sigma Rio. VAL BROOKS Rio VISTA Lettm 4 1 Sr trc H ntery Phi Kappa Sigma; Vinped Hclroti: Sigma Delia Chi. MICHAEL IVAN BRICKSIN BEAKEIEY M,m, tMet ll rfy R. N. S. A.; loc Hockey; Soccer. SEVERITY BROOKS ALAMEDA Letters g i Science E Chi Onega; Vomen ' s Counsehnf . Y. V. C. A. (ii (i,: Daily Olifornian i); Class Committees. LILLIAN MARY BRIEO BtJLSELEl Letters tmd Science Art. RICHARD NED BRINK BEKKELEY Engrmffrrmg GfiJ Emgiwrfrimg Tnasfcr fnm Sacn-afato Jwuor College; A. S. C. E-; du Epsiion. C. ROGER BR1SSMAN SAN LxAxmo Lettm tmi Srirmfr fbytift Optomttry. FARWIN CHARLES BROVN OAKLAND Lrltm nl Sciemre Efglut Senate Debatine Society; Vaty Debating Team: Forensic Manager: Varsity Fencing. D -|GHT IRVING BROVN OAKLAND C EI.LEX BROTN Btft I Lrttrrt Transfer from St anford Lni t Beta Kappa; Pre-Medical Club. THOMAS GIBSON BRISTOV SAN FKAKCISCO f limrtri fltrtrirtl Emfimmimf. BARBARA BRITTAIN SAN FAANCISCO Lftlm 1 1 Srirmrr folilii-tl Sritfft Alpha Ddu Pi: Vo-en ' s Counseling (5) (4); Y. V. C. A. Council i Little Theatre, Publicity Committee. ESTHER MARIE BROVN SAN FRANCISCO Lrltm im4 Sriemrc History Sigma Kappa Alpka; Honor Student Ad- } RANGES ELINOR BROVN MAAT1N17 LrttfTt jW Sfifmfe Hittvry Transfer from Modesto Junior College: Phi Omega Pi; Little Theatre. Costume Com- LUCILLLE GERTRUDE BROCKV AY Sl-NNlTALE Lettm tmj Sciemre Emgliit Transfer from Sao Jose State College; Alpha Gamma Ddta. NELDA MAVIS BROVN SAN BEKNAMMNO Lettm mmj Sciemfe FvJttirsl Sciemre Transfer from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; Kappa Phi. DOROTHY HANNAH BRONSTEIN BERKELEY Letters tmj Sriemre Hillary Sigma Kappa AlpW; Pi Lambda Theta: Hooor Student AdTisory Bureau; Hiild Foundation, House Committee. OTIS DENTON BROVN LONC BEACH Litters tmj Science falilicfl Science Phi Kappa Psi; Vinged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Crew Managerial (2 ) ( i } ; Orieata- txxns Council. Chairman; Honor Students ' Council; Little Theatre. ALCOR SHANKS BROWNE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Bacteriology and Zoology Transfer from San Francisco State College. ROBERT SIDNEY BROWNSCOMBE SANTA ROSA Engineering Electrical Engineering Alpha Gamma Rho. ANNA MARIE BRUNNER SACRAMENTO Letters and Science " Mathematics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha. AVIS RUTH BRYSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science French International House. HAROLD EDWIN BUCHMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Phi Beta Delta. C CAROLYN BUDELMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science History. WILBERT CHARLES BUESCHER ORANGE Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Santa Ana Junior Colleee- A. S. M. E. FLORENCE ELIZABETH BULLARD WOODLAND Letters and Science History Y. W. C. A. (i) (2); Blue and Gold (i). VIRGINIA CLAIRE BULLOCK Los ANGELES Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Occidental College; Pi Beta Phi. 6 4 ELMER C. BURCH OAKLAND Engineering Agricultural Engineering Transfer from Kansas State College and Stanford University. MARSTON WATSON BURDICK LA JOLLA Letters and Science Anthropology Alpha Delta Phi; Tennis (i) (2) (3) (4). CLARENCE LUZERN BURGER BERKELEY Commerce Economics Ice Hockey (i); Baseball (i). MURIEL ELIZABETH BURGESS Los ANGELES Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Gamma Phi Beta. BARBARA KIRNER BURNLEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Music W. A. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club. KENNETH ROBERT BURNS AUBURN Chemistry Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma. BLAIR IRVING BURNSON OAKLAND Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Augustana College; Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. CHARLES HOYT BURR SAN PEDRO Letters and Science English Transfer from Compton Junior College; Sigma Pi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Cali- fornian, City Editor. CYNTHIA LOIS BURROUGHS KNIGHTSEN Letters and Science English Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Parliament Debating Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) , Vice-President (4) ; Women ' s Dis- cussion Groups, Leader (4) ; Treble Clef (i) (3 ) ; Women ' s Counseling (2) ()) ; Blue and Gold (i). EBY BL ' RSZAN SAN- MATEO Letters snJ Science Mmfic Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. WILLIAM LAWRENCE BUSH A LAM EDA Commerce Economics Lambda Chi Alpha; Delia Sigma Pi. PAUL ADELBERT BUSS PALO ALTO Agriculture Forestry Transfer from San Jose State College. JOSEPH HUBERT BUTCHER SAN DIEGO Engineering Mechanics} Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College; A. S. M. E.; Society of Automotive Engi- neers. KENNETH LLOYD BUTLER BERKELEY Agriculture Forestry Quarterdeck; Glee Club (i) (a); (2) (4); Fencing (i). Boxing C LEOLLA KATHERINE BUTLER MODESTO Letters nJ Science HomsfbolJ Science. ZIHNI JUSUF BUZO TIKAN-A, ALBANIA Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Robert College, Constanti- nople; International House; Student Insti- tute of Pacific Relations. VIRGINIA AUGUSTA CAFFERATA SAN MATEO Letters tni Science History Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; International House; V. A. A. JOSEPH McCLELLAN CAHN SAN FRANCISCO Letters tnj Science Politic ! Science Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade: Rally Committee ( 3 ) , Chairman (4); Senior Peace Committee; Football (i) (i) (}); Baseball (i) (2) (3); Basket- ball (i). EDWARD JAMES CALDWELL, JR. BERKELEY Letters snj Science Psychology Congress Debating Society ; Varsity De- bat ing. PHEBE ELIZABETH CALE BERKELEY Letters tnJ S cien V. A. A.; Calvi -Lfti Club. BARBARA DOROTHY CAMPBELL OAKLAND Letters and Science English Alpha Delta PL RUTH S. CANNON BERKELEY Letters tnj Science Economic Transfer from University of Rochester. New York; Pi Phi Delta; Honor Students ' Council. HELEN ELIZABETH CANON Los MOLINOS Letters tnj Science Economics. WILLIAM SERENUS CAPPELLER HOLLYWOOD Letters snj Science Economics ml MeJictl Sciences Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Kappa Sigma. ROBERT LOUIS CARLE PotTEftVILLE Letters tuJ Science History Transfer from Porterville Junior College: Honor Student. ARTHUR W. CARLSON Los ANGELES Letter mnJ Science Economics Phi Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Football (i) (i) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Athletic Council, Chairman; Senior Peace Committee, Chair- man; Senior Men ' s Banquet, Chairman. CHARLES A. CARLSON KING CITY Commerce A ccounting Tau Kappa Epsilon. HERBERT EDVIN CARLSON BERKELEY Chemistry Chemistry. BERT MARION GARNER, JR. SOLVANC Letters and Science History Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Football Managerial ( 2 ) (3 ) ; Elections Committee; A. S. U. C. Band (i); Class Committees. JOHN F. CARNEY SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Accounting. THOMAS HENRY CARROLL SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Accounting and Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Inter- fraternity Council 4); Brick Morse ' s Col- legians (i) (i) ; Glee Club (3); Class Committees. LUCILLE ELIZABETH CARSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Mathematics. CAROLINE RAKESTRAW CARTER SAN JOSE Letters and Science Public Health Transfer from Modesto Junior College. GEORGE FRANCIS CARTER SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Anthropology Transfer from San Diego State College ; Phi Sigma Kappa. JOEL HUGHES CARVER BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Marin Junior College; Circle " C " Society; Athletic Council; Weight Basketball (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. LELAND RUSSELL CASE POINT LOMA Engineering Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Tau. MAURINE LEE CASEY PlTTSBURG Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Transfer from Williams Junior College; Kappa Delia; W. A. A. (z) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (i). HENRY WILLIAM CASSADY VALLEJO Letters and Science German Track; Yell Leader. VICTOR M. CASTAGNETTO VALLEJO Letters and Science Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RANDALL GEORGE CATHCART OAKLAND Commerce Economics Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Pi. C ALICE DORA CAULKINS CERES Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Nu Sigma Psi; P. E. Majors ' Club; W. A. A. JESSICA MAY CAULKINS BERKELEY Letters and Science English. MARY MARGUERITE CAVE BERKELEY Letters and Science Latin Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma. RALPH FRANK CELMER SAN MATED Letters and Science Biochemistry Transfer from Pennsylvania State Univer- sity and San Mateo Junior College; Chem- istry Club; Glee Club. MARY JOSEPHINE CHAMBERLAIN BERKELEY Letters and Science- -Art. 66 SI L AH J. CHAMBERLAIN Ri DWOOO OTT Leltcri m i ScitMC Hillary Zet Psi; Winged Helmet; Skill and Ker; Crew. ROGER WILLIAM CH1CKERIXG OAKLAKD CtnmmfTre Farftgw TnJr Delta Kappa Epsilon; Winged Helmet: Scabbard and Blade. MARION CHAMBERS YlS LIA Lfttrrs tmi Scif ff ttgthrmMli, i Transfer from Vitalia Junior College. EL ' GEXE LEW CHIN SAN FaAxcisco Pi Alpha Phi; Phi Theta; Chinese TTrinlH Onb. CLEXX C. CHAX Los ANGELES Emfimrrri t OliJ Emfiffrrimg Gymnastics Team. HARRY S. CHOXG SAX RAJ M i Lrttm tmJ Scifmrt lrjictl Scinm duoete Siadmts ' Club; A. S. L. C. Band (i) f,l- MARY MARTHA CHANDLER BEIEIXET Lrllm tmi ScirmfT Hillary. GEORGE WILLIAM CHANGOS ROSETUXE Lettm tmj Scirmf Zaolofy Transfer fro Sacramento Junior College. FRANCES EDITH CHRISTENSEN BERKELEY Lftlfri mj Srirmfr Jlttlmgf Kappa Phi; Daily Caltfomian (i) (2); Women ' s Counseling. C J. MEHIOX CHRISTEXSEN BEKKELET Letter tmj Scirmtr Pbysiril EJ c t,om J Hygiene Transfer from San Maieo Junior Colltpc. SEVILLE CHAPMAN B0ER Lfttftt J Scirmce f kysici Phi Beta Rappa; St m Xi; Pi Mu Epsiloo; Senate Debating Society; Varsity Debating; little Tbearre Lighting Staff i ) (x) , Lighting Manager ( j ) (4) ; Forensic Council; Honor Students ' Council; Blue and Gold ,11: Junior Farce, Lighting (i) (3); Senior Extravaganza, Stage Manager MAXINE CHAPPELL OJLKLAKD Lfttrrs twJ Scifcr History Internatioftal House; Sigma Kappa Alpha. OTTIS C. CHRISTMAS QUMMU Letters mmi Sciemff tbyticd Transfer from Glendale Junior College: Sigma Chi; Track (3) (4). BETTY RAE CLAASSEX Los AxcEi s Letters V Sciemcf Ho srMJ Art Tbetj on. GERTRUDE CHEMNICK SAN FRAKCISCO Lftttrt gw4 Scifmce Ecomomics Thalian Players; Vomen ' s Executive Com- mittee; LJtde Theatre (i) (z) () ; Daily Californiaa i) (2) ; Partheneia. Man- ager; Dramatics Council- 1T1LLIAM DREW CHICK, JR. PlEOMOXT Agricmltmre Forestry Kappa Delta Rho. DONALD T. CLARK BEKKELET Letters smJ Science EmgltsA Transfer from ViHaioette University. PHILIP S. CLARK LONG BEACH Commrrcr Efomomifi Sigma Nu. 67 ; ELLEN THERESE CLASBY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Transfer from University of San Francisco. ALTA JUNE CLEVENGER ORCUTT Letters and Science English Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College. ELLEN MARIE CLOSTER PETALUMA Letters and Science German W. A. A. JOE W. CLYDE OAKLAND Commerce Economics. ELEANOR COBURN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Kappa Alpha Theta; Ace of Clubs. C VIRGINIA MARIANNE COFFIN RIVERSIDE Letters and Science English Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi. NATALIE COHEN ATLANTA, GEORGIA Letters and Science Political Science Prytanean; Pi Sigma Alpha; Women ' s " C " Society; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Women ' s Executive Committee; W. A. A., Rifle Manager (3), President (4); Class Committees. ALICE EDITH COLBATH BERKELEY Commerce Economics and foreign TraJe Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta; Com- merce Association; Women ' s Executive Committee; Women ' s Counseling (2) (3); Women ' s Group System (i) (2) (3), Chairman (4). STANLEY COLBERSON OAKLAND Commerce Economics Kappa Delta Rho; Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4). 68 CAROL COLE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Art Alpha Xi Delia. JUANITA MAURINE COLEMAN VALLEJO Agriculture Landscape Design Alpha Alpha Gamma. ARTHUR HARRY COLLBRAN BERKELEY Commerce Economics Alpha Delta Phi; Elections Committee; Track (i). ROBERT LIKENS CONDON BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DOROTHY ELEANOR CONNOR SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science Physical Education W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (2). JOHN CONRAD BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Daily Californian (i) (2) (3); Occident, Editor (4); Pelican Editorial Board (4); Glee Club (i); Class Committees. GEORGE FARR CORNELL SAN DIEGO Commerce finance Transfer from San Diego State College : Wrestling (3) (4). EDWIN ROBERT CORNISH DUNSMUIR Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College ; Pi Kappa Phi; Intramural Managerial. MARION HUGH CORRIGAN OAKDALE Letters and Science Music Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band (2) (3) (4)- NORMAN INSLEAY CORSE BERKELEY Letters and Science English Transfer from Marin Junior College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EDUARDO A. CORTES BERKELEY Letters and Science Zoology. MARIAN ELIZABETH CORY RIPON Lftters and Science Bacteriology Alpha Phi. VIOLA ELNORAH COUDYSER RICHMOND Letters and Science Mathematics. JEAN BARBARA COUGHLIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Alpha Omicron Pi. WALTER HOWARD COUPE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Politic ! Sciencf Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Congress Debating Society ; Inter-Society Debating Manager; Track (3) (4). THEODORE W. COURTNEY PENDROY, MONTANA Letters and Science English Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Big " C " Society; English Club; Daily Californian (i) (2); Pelican (i) (a) (j); Football (2); Baseball (2) (3). FRANKIE VERN ' ON COX BRAWLEY Letters and Science Household Art W. A. A. MELVYN ROBERTS COX OROVILLE Commerce Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. ELINOR ELIZABETH CRAFTS OAKLAND Letters and Science History Beta Sigma Omicron; Partheneia (t); Cast of " Trial of Euripides " (3); Women ' s Masonic Club. PEGGY CRAIG OAKLAND Letters and Science Psychology Newman Club; Personnel Committee; Women ' s Counseling; Women ' s Discussion Groups (4); Y. W. C. A. Commissions (i) U) (3); V. A. A., Swimming Manager (i) ; Senior Women ' s Hall Committee; Class Committees. MARIAN CLAIRE CRAMER ALAMEDA Letters and Science English Phi Omega Pi; Mortar Board; Prytaneai; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (i) (a) 3), Women ' s Editor (4). CYNTHIA JEANNE CROCHERON BERKELEY Letters and Science Physical Education Women ' s " C " Society; N u Sigma Psi; W. A. A., Treasurer; Crop and Saddle, Manager. C BENJAMIN LINCOLN CROSBY Guana Chemistry Chemistry Tiansfer from College of Puget Sound. ROBERT F. CROSS, JR. VlSALJA Com merce Economics Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Sigma Pi ; Blue and Gold Editorial (2) (3). EDITH AMELIA CROWLE REPRESA Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Spanish Group (3) (4); Dormitory Asso- ciation Council (4) ; Dormitory Tea Com- mittees. MARGARET FREEMAN CULBERTSON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science French Transfer from Scripps College; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A., Canoeing Manager (4). EDITH SIMPSON CULVER BERKELEY Letters and Science History Women ' s Counseling (2) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (2) (3), Cabinet (4). 69 !-. RAMSDELL CUMMINGS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Phi; Delta Phi Epsilon; Cir- culo Latino-Americano; Occident (i) (2), Assistant Editor (j) , Honorary Editor (4); Glee Club (i) (i) (3); Little Theatre (i) (2); Fencing (i) (2) (3) (4); Newman Club; International House, Cabinet. VERNON E. CUNEO MODESTO Commerce Accounting Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Students ' Cooperative Association; Beta Gamma Sigma. JAMES STEWART CUNNINGHAM BERKELEY Letters and Science History Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MARION JEAN CURETON SOQUEL Letters and Science Economics W. A. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club. HARRIETT ELLEN CURRIE BERKELEY Letters and Science Mathematics Kappa Delta. CATHERINE CURTIS WATSONVILLE Com merce Economics International House; Daily Cattfornian (i) ( ) (5); Pelican (2); Women ' s Coun- seling; A. S. U. C. Teas, Reception Com- mittee (i ). JEAN ALICIA CUTHBERTSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Science Women ' s Masonic Club. RUTH CUTTEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Pry- tanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold Editorial (2) (3) ; Women ' s Executive Committee (4) ; Class Committees. OLIVE ELIZABETH DAGNEAU SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Sigma Kappa Alpha; Newman Club; Honor Student Advisory Bureau; W. A. A., Tennis. KATHRYN JANE DAILEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Delta Zeta; Little Theatre. EARL WESLEY DAKAN Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Enginering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College. LOUISE B. DALTON MERRILL, OREGON Letters and Science English Transfer from University of Oregon; Phi Mu. MARGARET E. DALTON PASADENA Letters ami Science Bacteriology, C THEODORE WILLIAM DANIEL SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture forestry Phi Beta Kappa; Xi Sigma Pi; Wrestling CO ( ) (3) (4)- VIOLET DAVID SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Pelican; Deputations Committee; Women ' s Counseling; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Dis- cussion Groups. LETH WILLIAM DAVIDSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Mathematics Football Managerial (2) ; Life Saving Corps. CHARLES GALBRAITH DAVIS PIEDMONT Commerce Finance Transfer from University of San Francisco; Alpha Tau Omega; Swimming; Water Polo. EUNICE J. DAVIS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History. GEORGE CLARKE DAVIS, JR. PIEDMONT Letter mm,. S Zcu Psi. MAX E. DENNY MODESTO Com mtrce fimttmct Transfer from Modesto Junior College : A. S. U. C. Rand; University Symphony. PRISCILLA JOAN DAVIS BEXKELET LettfTi gmJ Scifmft Politic ! Scitmrr Alpka Omicron Pi: Sophomore Class, ice- President; Women ' s Counseling; Welfare Council; Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. VII 1 1AM THOMAS DENNY Aui- N Cow mcrce ACCOM mtimg Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. JAMES VILL1AM DAVES SAN FRANCISCO Letters timl Scirmff roov rf Intraataral Football; Intramural Basketball. VILLI AM DERBY SACX.AMENTO Emgimtrrimg MrrowVl Emgimterimf, Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Kappa Sigma. DONALD STUART DAY SAN FILANCISCO Emgimftriwg iAecbsmical Emgimffrimg Tan Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.: Swimming; Water Polo i) (j) U); A. S. U. C. Band (t). CATHERINE LOUISE DECHANT BCKULET Lttttrt tml Scirmrf Zoology. HAZEL ANNETTE DETTMER OAKLAND Lfttfrs 4 Sfifmct Lttim. A1DA LOUISE DE VEUVE C Lettfrt tmj Scifmft folitictl Science Tnntfcr from Marin Junior College. LUCILLE KELLOGG DE COSTA SAOIAMENTO Lelleri tmj Sciemci History. WINIFRED M. DELLA VEDOWA OAKLANO Lfllm tmi Seiner Arl MM .nd Gold (i); A. S. V. C. Card Silei littte. HENRY DIEVENDORF DEVELL Letteri mi Science folilicfl Science Phi. ALICE DEXTER VlNTOS Letteri tnj Science ffhhc Sfettinf Tbeta Upsiloa; Parliaroeni Debating So- ciety; Partlieoeu (); Little Theatre; V. A. A. (i) (a); Y. W. C. A. (i) (a); Personnel Committee (i); Class Com- JOHN GLADSTONE DEMPSEY ALAMEDA Letteri tnj Science Botfnt Cirde " C " Society: Fencing (i) (a) (5). Captain (4). CLARENCE ELWOOD DICKIE DlXON Letteri tnj Science foliticfl Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Glee Club (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Band (-,}. YVONNE MARGARET DENNIS SACXAUENTO Letter! tnj Science Hiitory Transfer from Sacramfiato Junior College; S mm .- . JANET COBURN DICKIESON SAN FRANCISCO Letteri nm Science lntic Treble Clef (l) (a). Secretary 5 ), Presi- dent (4 1; A. S. U. C. Music Committee. Sub-Chairman; Vomeo ' s Counseling 121 (j) (4); Dramatic! Council: Y. V. C. A. Drive 3 ; Class Committees. FLORENCE FLEGAL DICKSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Botany Transfer from San Francisco State College; Wesley Players; Kappa Phi; A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Women ' s Masonic Club. DOROTHY MARIE DILLON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Public Health Beta Phi Alpha; Lambda Upsilon; Cali- fornia Engineer (4); Daily Californian (i); Women ' s Counseling (2) (3). LAURA MAY DINGS MONTEREY Letters and Science French Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Kappa Phi. RICHARD COLEMAN DINKELSPIEL SUISUN Letters and Science Philosophy Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society. , D. OPAL DODSON SELMA Commerce Economics Epworth Hall. IDA W. DOHRMANN STOCKTON Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from College of the Pacific; Alpha Omicron Pi. JOHN DOMERCQ, JR. Los ANGELES Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; Abracadabra; Theta Tau; Intramural Man- agerial (3); Mining Association. CATHERINE ELEANOR DOMPE TRACY Letters and Science trench A. S. U. C. Tea Committee; Personnel Committee; Y. W. C. A. (i); Partheneia Program Committee; Tag Day Sales Com- mittee; A. S. U. C. Dance Committee; Class Committees. CHARLES GEORGE DONDERO OAKLAND Letters and Science History Fhi Kappa Tau; Senate Debating Society; Little Theatre (i); Football Managerial (2); Interfraternity Council (3) (4); Class Committees. EDNA DONG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Art Chinese Women ' s Student Club; Guild of Applied Arts; Phi Theta. ELEANOR MAY DONOHOE URIAH Letters and Science Latin, ETHEL ELEANOR DOOLEY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Botany Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. CALVIN CUMMINGS DOROUGH SAN BERNARDINO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Bernardino Junior Col- lege; A. S. M. E.; A. I. E. E.; Masonic Club. C GRAYDON C. DORSCH OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre. ALVIN LOUIS DOVE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Big " C " Society; Varsity Tennis. GLADYS M. DOWDEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Alpha Omicron Pi. ROBERT UNGER DOWNIE ALAMEDA Letters and Science Economics. ANNABEL DRENTH FRESNO Letters and Science History Transfer from Fresno State College; Wo- men ' s Masonic Club. MARGARETTA DRESSLER OAKLAND Letters tnd Science ttyebatofj Discussion Groups, Leader (4) ; Counseling (a) (3); Blue and Gold (i): A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (a); Y. V. C. A. i) (l) (j) (4); Class Committees. ROBERT J. DREVES BEXKELET Cow mtrce finance Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beu Beta; Scabbard and Blade; Senior Peace Committee: Student Affairs Com- mittee ()) (4); Football Managerial (l) DOROTHY ANN DRURY OAKLAND Letter! tmi Science Hofiebold Art Guild of Applied Arts. GORDON STRONG DL ' NLAP Yotncmix Letters tmi Science Economies lea Psi. MARJORIE ELISE DUNLAP CommfTce Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Chi Theta: Beta Gamma Sigma; Kappa Phi; Women ' s Coun- seling; Wesley Foundation. THOMAS ALEXANDER DUNLAP SAN DIEGO Engineering Mechanic ! Engineering Transfer from San Lnego State College; Tau Beta Pi; California Engineer (4). LEONARD WILLIAM DUARTE PIEDMONT Leltm tmJ Srirmfe Hillary Transfer from Williams Junior College; Theta Delta Chi; Phi Phi. DOROTHY MARION DL ' CHOW SONOBA Letters tmj Science Ptycbology. C VILLIAM LUDVIG DUNLAP OAKLAND Letters W Science Economics Bowles Hall; Scabbard and Blade; Senate Debating Society; Deputations Committee ( i ) (i) (3), Chairman (4) ; Elections Committee (i) (2); Rally Committee (2). RICHARD V. EASTMAN RJEO BLL F Letters tmJ Scitmcr Poiitit ' Science Quarterdeck. MAXINE LOIS DUCOTY OAKUM Letters tml Scieffe Hfyticfl EJmcttiom P. E. Marors Club; V. A. A. MARY VIRGINIA DUGGAN SAN FRANCISCO Lettert mud Science History Alpha Delta Pi; Little Theatre (i) (2) (3), Women ' s Manarer (4) ; Vocnen ' f Executive Committee (4) ; Dramatics Council (4); Class HOVARD QUAST DUGUID ALAMEOA Engineering Electric l Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. VILDA MARIE EBY WALXCT OLEEK Letters tmd Science History Honor Student Advisory Bureau Council (3), Chairman (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee; Honor Student Council (4) ; Blue aod Gold Editorial (2). DAN MARSHALL ECKLEY VALXLT OLEEK Lettert . Science Public Spffking Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre (i) (2) (3) (4); Senior Extravaganza, Dance Di- rector (3) (4); Mask and Dagger Play, Dance Director (4). BERTHA ESTELLA ECKMAN SAUNAS Letters tmm Science Spanish Transfer from Salinas Junior College. BEATRICE DOLORES DUNCAN SAN MATEO Letters tnd Science Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College ; Alpha Delta Pi. IRVING EDVARD EDELMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters md Science Economics Kappa No. 73 JOHN RICHARD EDRINGTON SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Zoology Circle " C " Society; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band (2) (3); Basketball Managerial. JOHN WARREN EGGERS ALAMEDA Commerce Economics Golden Bear; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3), Manager (4) ; Publications Council. ELIZABETH ANNE EGGERT PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Delta Gamma. RAYMOND WILLIAM EICK INGLEWOOD Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. MARIETTA MAY EISENBERGER STEGE Letters and Science History Sigma Kappa Alpha; Honor Student Ad- visory Bureau (3) (4). C ROBERT HAYES EITEL OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from Fresno State College; Alpha Gamma Rho; Football. JAMES WARREN ELDER PETALUMA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ROLAND GRAY ELE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Bowles Hall. HELEN LANDON ELIASON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science French Daily Californian Advertising Bureau (2); Honor Student Advisory Bureau (3), Coun- cil (4). ELIZABETH ELLIOTT BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Chi Omega. DOROTHEA HARRIET ELLIS WATSONVILLE Letters and Science History Theta Upsilon. GERTRUDE ELLSWORTH NILES Letters and Science Art Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Blue and Gold Managerial (a) (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee, Sub-Chairman (4); Senior Week , General Secretary. EDNA ELY A ELSEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene P. E. Majors ' Club; W. A. A., Life Saving Manager (4) ELMER HOWARD ELSER ANAHEIM Letters and Science Geological Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Ice Hockey (i). THOMAS SIDNEY ELSTON, JR. PASADENA Letters and Science Architecture Delta Upsilon. ALICE GERALDINE ELWELL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Newman Club. GERTRUDE MAE EMBURY BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Health Alpha Tau Delta; W. A. A. MARY EVELYN EMMETT PIEDMONT Letters and Science Art Alpha Delta Pi ; Women ' s Counseling; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Parthenei w. 74 IDA MARCIA ENGELKING RICHMOND Ltllm 4 Scirwft History Areta; Treble Clef. DONNA ROSE ERBES SAN FaAxcisco Ltllm f i StHmtt Hillary Ddta Zeta. GVENLLYAN ERSKINE Ltllm tmJ Srirnct FrrMrt Cfci Onega; Daily California, (l) (a). MARIE RAYMOND EVANS Lrllm tmJ Sritnct Art Kappa Kappa MARJOR1E EVANS Lfirrrj V Srfr tmblic Sfctti-f Alpha Delta Pi; Prytanean; Orchais; Depotatioat Committee. Chairman (4); Vomen ' t Executive Commictxe; Y- W. C. A. LLOYD MERRILL EVELAND C rfOfmlimf Traxsfer froao Sacramento Junior Collere. EMMA THEODORA EVENSEN FoftT B ACG Ltltm mni SrinrcSf miJ . ELDON EVERETT Tranifer fr Phi. lmrml Ecamomin U. C. L. A.; Delta Sigma JOSEPHINE BONETTO FALBO SALlNas Ltttrrt W Scifwce trench Tranifer from Salinai Junior College; Pi Delta Phi. CLIFFORD THOMAS FALLON KJCHMOKD Emgimtrrimg Hrcbmmifd Emgi tfri g A. S- M. E. KOR TENSE LORAAINE FANELF SAN FRANCISCO Lettfrt tni Scifncf Art. LUISA ELENA FANELT SAN FRANCISCO Sipma Delta Pi. NANCY CAROLINE FANEUF SAN FRANCISCO Lfttrrf gml Scifmcf $ Sigma Delta PL GOSCOE OSCAU FARLEY BllklLlV Lfttfrs tmJ Scitmcr MtthfmttifS Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Ep ilon; Hooor Student Advisory Bnrcau. MILTON THOMAS FARMER, JR.. REB.KELET Lfttrrs tmJ Sfifmff ttycboiogy Abracadabra. JEAN FARRELL BEKK.ELET Lfttfrs smJ Scifmff History. ROBERT JOHN FENNELL BERKELEY Commerce foreign TrtJe Vanity Handball (3) (4); Class Com- GLADYS DAHLIN FERGUSON OAK. LAND Letters tmi Science Philosophy Epsitoo Pi Alpha. JEAN MADELINE FERGUSON TURLOCK Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Kappa Phi ; Dormitory Association, Coun- cil; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet. VAUGHN BROWN FERGUSON OAKLAND Commerce Finance Delta Sigma Pi; Congress Debating Society (i) (2) (3) (4); De Molay Club; Daily Californian Managerial (i) (2) ; Freshman Debating; Track (i). ROSE EDITH FERRARI HEALDSBURG Letters and Science Italia. Pi Mu Iota. JULIUS HEINRICH FESSLER SAN FRANCISCO Che mist ry Che m is try Phi Sigma. YVONNE FICKERT RED BLUFF Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from U. C. L. A. VIRGIL ANDREW FINK CORONA Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Track; Boxing. FLORA INEZ FIRPO CROCKETT Letters and Science Spanish Casa Hispana ; Pi Mu Iota ; Crop Saddle. and GLEN CURTIS FISHBACK SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Bowles Hall; Interchurch Council ; Diving. JOHN HORACE FISHER ALAMEDA Commerce Economics Sigma Nu; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys. 76 MARGARET WILSON FISHER OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Thalian Players; Little Theatre (3) (4); Deputations Committee (3) (4) ; Group System (i) (3); W. A. A. (2) (3); Partheneia (i) (2); Cast of " Trial of Euripides " (3); Class Committees. MARY-EDNA FISHER VlSALIA Letters anJ Science Political Science Transfer from Holmby College and Fresno State College. DOROTHY JANE FISHER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics. CHARLES CORNELIUS FITCH, JR. GOLD RUN Letters and Science Geology Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Mining Association. C GARTH F. FLINT OAKLAND Agriculture Forestry Alpha Gamma Rho. RUTH ANTOINETTE FLORES OAKLAND Letters and Science Anthropology Treble Clef. THOMAS C. FLYNN PLACERVILLE Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Senate Debating Society. JACOB FONG BERKELEY Letters and Science Zoology Chinese Students ' Club. EUGENE FOPPIANO, JR. STOCKTON Commerce Finance and foreign Exchange. PHYLLIS FAYE FORNEY CERES Lfttfrf ml Science Physic ! EJncttion J Hygiene Transfer from Modesto Junior College; P. E. Majors ' Club; W. A. A. MILDRED MANSFIELD FREITAS ALAMEDA Lfttfrt mm4 Scifmce History Chi Sigma Phi. .AGNES LOUISE FOSSAT1 SUIT H FLAT Letters nl Science ItiliM Casa Hispana; Pi Mu Iota. ALFRED EUGENE FRENCH OAKLAND Lrt frs tnj Scitmce Politics! Science. HARRY NELSON FOSSEY SAX FRANCISCO Commerce Foreign TrsJe Transfer from Sao Mateo Junior College; Phi Kappa Tau; Pan Xcnia; Track (j); Interfraternity Council (}) ; Derby Day Committees. JOHN BURNESS FOSTER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Account ing vl Bnsinest Administration Zeta Psi; Winged Helmet. HELEN MARGARET FOWLER PASADENA Letters tnJ Science Geology Transfer from Pasadena Junior College ; Women ' s Counseling; Dormitory Associa- tion, Council. GFETCHEN ELIZABETH FRENZEL BEKKEUY Letters MnJ Science HouieboM Art Phi Omega Pi; Guild of Applied Arts; Women ' s Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A. C DANIEL KOPPEL FREUDENTHAL SAN FRANCISCO Letters nt Science Political Science International House; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sen- ate Debating Society ; Varsity Debating ) (4) ; Forensic Council (4) ; Inter- Society Debating Manager (a). JOSEPH FRIEDMAN PETAL CM A Commerce Accounting Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. MARY WINIFRED FOX SACRAMENTO Letters tml Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Newman Club. VIRGINIA BOYD FOX SAX FRANCISCO Letters tni Science History Delta Gamma. GILBERT MOIR FRIEL SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Cf i ; Engineering A. S. C. E. GEORGE RICHARD FROISETH OAKLAND Letters tml Science Economics Transfer from University of Utah. RALPH GEORGE FRAME LONG BEACH Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Masonic Club. GRACE KATHRYN FROMHERTZ HONOLULU, HAVAII Letters tnl Science HomsfholJ Art Utrimque. OPAL IRENE FRAMPTON OAKIAND Letters tnj Science History Phi Delta; A. S. U. C. Tea U (3)- TSUGIYE J. FUJ1I SACRAMENTO Letters n4 Science EJncttton Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. BLOSSOM CHIYE FUJITA SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Japanese Women ' s Student Club. BLANCHE R. FULOP SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics. MORTON JOEL GABA BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Phi Beta Delta; Senate Debating Society; Pi Sigma Alpha; Varsity Debating; Fresh- man Debating. GORDON GREENMAN GADDIS CONCORD Chemistry Chemistry Quarterdeck; Kappa Kappa Psi ; A. S. U. C. Band. WALTER KENNETH GAFFNEY BERKELEY Letters and Science English Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. CHRISTINE CARMELA GALDIERI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Art Newman Club. ANITA JOSEPHINE GAMMA PATTERSON Letters and Science English Transfer from Modesto Junior College. LORRAINE R. GANDOLFO SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science History Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Beta Sigma Omicron; Women ' s Counseling (2). SHIRLEY GARDNER BERKELEY Letters and Science Physical Education Women ' s Counseling (i) (2) (3) ; Depu- tations Committee (i) (2); Women ' s Ma- sonic Club; Class Committees. WILLIAM EDGAR GARL BERKELEY Commerce Finance. MYRRLE GARON DULUTH, MINNESOTA Letters and Science Art Little Theatre, Art Staff (2) (3); Dormi- tory Association (3). JOHN PURVINE GARRETSON OAKLAND Commerce Economics Transfer from Williams Junior College; Basketball. HERBERT GEORGE GASKILL CLEMENTS Commerce Economics Theta Alpha; Masonic Club. NAN CY ROBERTA GATES C Letters and Science Economics. SALVADORE GATTUCCIO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Pharmacy. HOWARD ELWOOD GAWTHROP SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Jose State College ; Alpha Tau Omega; Pelican Managerial (3). EDWARD WAHGEE OROVILLE Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College ; Pi Alpha Phi; Chinese Students Club. WILLIS T. GEISMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Rugby. ERNA M. GERDES OAKLAXD Lettert tnj Science Germtm Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Lambda Tbeta: German dob; V. A. A. BETTY CALT.TRAP GERV1CK Letters mnj Science Hittory Pi Beta Phi; Prrtasteaa; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily California (i) (z) (3), Associate Editor (4). ROBERT CARL CLASSMAN SAX FIAXCISCO Lettert mnj Science Economic Bowks Hall; Pelican Managerial (l) ()); let Hacker, Manager (a); Y. M. C_ A.. Cabinet (3) (4), Student-Faculty Howl, (3) (4); A. S- U. C- Election, littee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Hilld Sndent Council (j) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Form. 4 ): Ashlar d.b: Masonic Club Cooncil; Tennis (i); dass Committees. ARTHUR JOSEPH GLICKFELD AK FKAXcitco letters nl Science taiiticel Science. PIER GHERINI Lettert tni Science foliticfl Science P,i Upsilon: Golden Bear; Vinged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skmll and Keys; Stmdent ACairs ttee. Chairman; Senior Peace Corn- Basketball Managerial (3). WILLIAM VARHURST GODVARD OmVUmV Leltert a KOVAKJ HALL GIBSON STOCXTOX Commerce Accanntinf nj Bntimm Alminiitrttion Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Rally (3); Elections Committee (i); ELIZABETH AVXE GILBERT BUKELET Letters mni Science Esonomicl Phi Mn: Hammer and Coin; M Gold; Pelican (a) (3) (4); Counseling (3) (4); Partheoeia: U. C. Tea Committee; da GEORGE FRITZ GOERL AmMEDA Cltemiitry CJxmiftrj PVi Kappa Sigma. A. S. ttees. C N JACK GOLDMAN- SAN FUN-CISCO Lfttfri tmj Sciencf Medic ! Scirmcn Plii Beta Kappa. ADA GILL PoKTEZTILLf Lftteri .ml Sfiemcf foiitifml Srirmcr. JOHN MEXDELL GILLESPIE GANG CH1TTENDEN GOLDSMITH MotxT SHASTA Lfttfrt -ml Scifmcf Arcbitectmre Oii Alpha Kappa. Letters gnd Science Zoology Transfer from Rirenide Junior Tan Kappa Epsilon. College; LYXETTE MYRXE GOLDSTONE SAN FRAXCISCO Lfttfri mMm Science fremcb InternatiofuJ Hoose; Little Theatre. Prop- erty Sta-f i): V. A. A. JEAXETTE C. GIN OAKLAND Letttr% smj Science B fteriolo y Cfcioese Women ' s Stoaent Oob. MURIEL MARGARET GOODEN Lot AXGELS Lfttert tnJ Science Greet, JACK GLASS SAX FIANCISCO Commerce Economic Sigma Alpha M ; Senate Debating Society; DICK GALLUP GOODNOV BE.K.ELET Commerce Accounting . 79 JOAN ELIZABETH GOODWIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Beta Sigma Omicron; Daily Californian Advertising Bureau ( i ) (2 ) ( 3 ) , Man- ager (4) ; Women ' s Counseling ( i ) (2) (3); Personnel Committee (i) (2); Class Committees. GRANT GORDON BERKELEY Letters and Science History Kappa Sigma. EDWARD DAVIS GRAY FRANK W. GORHAM Los ANGELES Letters and Science Zoology Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM STERLING GORRILL BERKELEY Letters and Science Physics Beta Theta Pi; Inter fraternity Council, Secretary -Treasurer. FRANK B. GOSS LONG BEACH Letters and Science International Relations Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Kappa Alpha; Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre; Junior Farce; Interfraternity Council; Track (4); Senior Class Yell Leader ; Class Committees. ROBERT SEWALL GOULD SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsilon. ALICE VIRGINIA GRANADOS BERKELEY Letters and Science Psychology. ELEANOR KYLE GRAVES CLAYTON Letters and Science Spanish Alpha Chi Omega. ROGER ALAN GRAVES WATSONVILLE Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Hollister Junior College ; Sigma Nu. 80 Phi Be BERKELEY Commerce Accounting hi Sigma Kappa; Scabbard and BUde; eta Gamma Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; eta Alpha Psi; A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) l) (4). JOHN L. GRAY QUINCY Agricultu re Forestry Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. HESTER MAE GRAYSON RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Art Transfer from Riverside Junior College: Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Epsilon; Deputa- tions Committee. MARY GREGG OAKLAND Letters and Science History Daily Californian Advertising Bureau (2) (3), Assistant Manager (4); Little Thea- tre, Publicity Committee (i) (2). C ELMER EDWARD GREELEY SACRAMENTO Commerce Accounting Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; International House. JANICE GREENHOOD PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Transfer from Williams Junior College. CONSTANCE HEATH GREGORY RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from Radcliffe College. ELWYN HUNTER GREGORY ROSEVILLE Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Varsity Rowing Club; Crew (3) (4). JOHN HOWARD GREGORY BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Phi. RUSSELL P. GREIG OAKUXB Letters MmJ Sfiemfe Geology. KATHREN GURNETT OatAKD Lettrrt tmj Science History Transfer from Chico Junior College; Kappa Hal, BONNIE- JEAN GRENIFJl PaOU, PtNNSTl-TAVIA Lfttm tmJ Science History eta Sigma Oven.; Varna ) ()) (4); Grop System (i) ()); W. A. A- (i) (4); Masonic Glee CJb (i) J (4); T. W. C. A, (); - VILMA MAE GRISET SAVTA ANA Lfttm ml Sfirwa Zo fy Trmsfer fro Sno Au Jnior CoUegc; LOUIS JOSEPH HAAS SAN FKAKCISCO Tnacfier fmM Saa Mjleo Jcnior Football; tkrrill. PHILIP GEORGt HAULXXX SAN Dnco Agricmltwre Forestry Transfer from Univeriily Dl Re-dlands: Xi Sipna Pi. Y. T. C. A.; forking Girls ' League; BRUNO GROSSI CljOTK Lfttfrj mj Scifmcf Biocbfmtitry mj CtrmiOry Trusfer fra. Fresno State College; Cki Pi Siga; Ckemittry CM). JOHN Chemistry Chemistry Irtemational Howe; Honor Student Ad- " " " Teae F. EDVIN CARL HAGEN Loxc BEACH PU Kin Psi; Wimged Hd-ct; SkJI and Keys; Crew (i) (i) (,) (4). C GIXNAR THEODORE HAGGLUXD Tmmmat Lfttrrt mJ Science Arcbiiectmrt Cii Alpha Kappa; Arckircctmxc Association. EDGAR CLYDE GRUHLER Pa Lpulon- TED CHARLES GRL ' HLER Transfer from Sacramento Jnnior Caiieaje; Pfci rimmi Delta; Beta Beta: Bit " C " Sooeiy; Tennis (a). Captain (3); Fresfc- man Tennis, Coach (4). AILEEN LL ' CILLE HAINES SAK FKANOSCO Letter, ,mj Sfiemcr History Alplu Epsilon PU; TT ' llllir Pelican (a) (3); Daily dan Coaunittees. CLI -ER WOLCOTT HALL RED BUTFF Commerce fimsmfr I liii Cki Alpha; Depntatiaas Camrmiae t-,r, Bancball (i); Class Committee! EARL VILBUR GUDMUNDSON OAILAXD WILL C- HALL E EX El, Cof XLAOO Emgifeerimg Oi Kappa Sigma; Skull and Kers. CATHERINE MARCELLA GUEJUN . Letters iml Scieffe History Transfer from College of Holy Names. i-RA.NCIS WILLIAM HALLEY SAN F KAN a sco Utter, tmj SciemceftlitifJ Science Transfer from Modesto Junior CmmmK Delta Ta Ddta. 8l ROBERT LOUIS HAMERSLAG SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Financing and Accounting Bowles Hall ; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Beta Alpha Psi. CLIFFORD KRANER HAMILTON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics. JAMES WILLIAM HAMILTON, JR. Rio VISTA Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Alpha Tau Omega; Pan Xenia. ANN ELEANOR HAMLEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Phi Sigma Sigma; Daily Californian (i). JACK WILLARD HAMMER BERKELEY Commerce Transportation Naval Reserve. c ERNEST H. HAMMOND NATIONAL CITY Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College. EUNICE HAMMOND SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History. CARROLL ALFRED HANDLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Biochemistry. RICHARD L. HANLIN RoSEVILLE Commerce Accounting Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Interclass Basketball. PETER WIN HANSEN SAN JOSE Commerce Finance Transfer from San Jose Daily Californian. State College; i RETA ELSIE HANSEN PALM SPRINGS Letters and Science History Transfer from Pomona College. SAMUEL GRIFFITH HANSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Phi Mu Delta. ROBERT WALLACE HARBISON OAKLAND Commerce Transportation Pi Apha Epsilon. DORIS MCELROY HARDIN ST. HELENA Letters and Science English Pr Lambda Theta; Women ' s Publicity Com- mittee; Dormitory Association, Council; Honor Student. HELEN HARDING BERKELEY Letters and Science French Transfer from Pomona College; Interna- tional House; Occident, Editorial Board (3); Little Theatre, Art Staff. DOROTHY HELEN HARDISON VENTURA Letters and Science History Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Sigma Kappa. I DONALD ERWIN HARGIS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsilon. WILLIAM C. HARGREAVES OCEANSIDE Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Diego State College. 82 CHESTER SOWERS HARMON Go Li) RUN Go? -mcrce fimsnce Transfer from Sacramento Jmeaar College; Tan Kappa Ejniloo; Intramural Managerial (3); Track (4). RAYMOND HAROLD HARTSOLGH mf Scifnff fdiiicd Science Trawler from Sacramento Jwnior College; Sigma N; Felicia {) (3). WINIFRED LUCILE HARPER SAN F AKCISCO Letters J Sr Kappa Alpha Tbeta. EDITH HARTZ PALM GABLES Lctt rt smJ STJT.OT fremck Alpha Xi Ddta. CLARENCE V. HARRIS SOUTH GATI EDWIN L. HARVEY Transfer from U. C. L. A. J. B. HARRIS, JR. BOLKUET Letters mi Scirmff j, J Sr rvrrt . VIVIAN LA VINA HARRIS SAO.AMEVTO Cow KT rf AcrowHtim g Transfer from Sacrameato Jmior College; Womea ' s Counseling. Lfttert mj Sigma Alpka Epsiloe ; Tennis Man a Aerial 42) (3), Manager (4); Senior Peace Com- mittee; Reception Committee. MARGARET CLARE HARVIE SACJLAMEVTO Leitfrs MmJ Scifmff frtmck Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Zeta Tan Alpha. C HIDEO HASHIMOTO Vivnms Agriculture Agrif 3f r l Efomomirs Transfer from U. C. at Davis; Siodent. ' Oub. W. CLARENCE HARRIS FU.SNO Emgimerrimg CM Emgimfcrimg Tiaufcr fn Fmoo Stan College; A. S. C. E. ALFRED HETHERINGTOX HARRISON Lfllrri tmJ Scirmtr History Tmtfcr from Modesto Junior Sigma FU Eptilon. College, HAROLD WILFORD HAVES Rivtasne Lfttfrt mmj Scifmrr Architecture Transfer from RiTerctde Junior College: Tan Kappa Epsiloo. JACK P. HAYS Los ANGXZXS Jtfi Petroleum Emgimffrimg Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Tbeta Tan; Mining Ass Polo, Captain (i) (a) (3). RETTA JUNE HARRISON LONG BEACH Lettm 1 1 Sciemct Hillary Alpka Gamma Delta. ROSEMARY HAYS Lettm ,mj Science Art Alpha Chi Omega; Daily Calif omian Ad- Tertising aUrean (l) l) (j). BILUE BEVERLY HARTER Lftltrs tmd Srirmrt fjncmli Alpha Ta Delta. BARBARA-LOUISE HEAD Ctnco Lettert ml Scifmce Euglisb 83 PAULINE FRANCES HEALY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History. ROBERT ARTHUR HEELEY ALAMEDA Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Tau Omega. CHARLES WILLIAM HEIDENREICH SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Accounting. CHARLES HENRY HEIN WOODLAKE Letters and Science History Zeta Psi. ALBERT ELGIN HEINZ BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Speaking Occident, Associate Editor; College Poetry Society, California Chapter; Honor Student. HELEN VERNA HEINZ ALAMEDA Letters and Science English Daily Californian (3); Little Theatre (2); Women ' s Publicity Committee (() HELEN M. HEISEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Xi Delta. CLAUDE McLANE HELM Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. ; Sigma Pi; A S. C. E. ; Engineers ' Council, Treasurer (4), Representative (4); Class Commiitees. MARGARET HENDERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Kappa Alpha Theta. 84 MARY ELIZABETH HENNEMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Science Alpha Nu. CLARICE MARIE HENNINGS OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Bsta Sigma Omicron; California Engineer, Women ' s Editor (4) ; Women ' s Counsel- ing (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (i) (2) (j); Blue and Gold Edi- torial (2) ; Newman Club. LLOYD FRANCIS HENRIKSON OAKLAND Commerce Economics Crew (2) (3). KENNETH REXFORD HENRY BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science. C LENERT WILLIAM HENRY PASADENA Commerce Economics Phi Delta Theta. JANE HELEN HERDA BURLINGAME Letters and Science Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Deputations Committee. ABE HERMAN Los ANGELES Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Baseball. EMILY PATRICIA HERON SONORA Lefters and Science M?isic Torch and Shield; Alpha Mu. J. WILLIS HERSHEY BERKELEY Commerce Accounting Students Cooperative Association. 1 BERNICE HEYVOOD BEX E LEY Letters tnd Sfitncf Pnhlic Alpha Omicron Pi. JAQUELINE J- HIRSCH SAX FRANCISCO Letters nd Science Psychology Alpha Epsilon Phi ; Hi I lei Foundation ; Yemen ' s Counseling (2); Class Commit- tee). LEONOR L. MICKEY KING CITY Letters snJ Science Psychology. VIRGINIA MAXINE HIXSON BlCGS Lettert J Science HonseholJ Art Traosfer from Chico State College; Kappa Delta; Y, W. C. A. MARION HELENE HIGGINBOTHAM McFAKLAXD Letters mJ Science Public Spe ki t Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College MAXGARET EDITH HOCKEN MODESTO Letters mm Science Mstbemttict T ransf er from Modesto Junior College ; V. A. A. KELGA VERLE HILDEBRAND SAX RAFAEL Letters tnd Science fbysicml Eluatfj tnJ Hygiene Transfer from Marin Junior College, P- Majors ' Club; W. A. A. BLTTY LOUISE HILL SAX FANCISCO Letters d Science History Delta Gamma; Ace of Club.; Torch inJ Shield. JOHN EVERETT HODGES PofcTEKTILLE Com merer Economics Transfer from Porterrille Junior College. C CHARLES RUSSELL HOENISCH VlNTOI Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from University of San Francisco. LOLTSE ERLENE HILL BERKELEY Letters tnd Science Spanish Casa Hispana ; Sigma Delta Pi : Y. C, A. (i) (2) (5). CSGOOD HAROLD HILTON, JR. VALLEJO Letters tnd Science German. J. FRANCIS HOEY MARTINEZ Letters nd Science Political Science Abracadabra. KENNETH VASHBURN HINES FEAIL HARBOR. HONOLCIU Engineerimg Electric ! Emgtwteri A. I. E. E.: Varsity Rowing Club; tcrdeck; Crew (i) (i) (3) (4). MARGARET ELIZABETH HOEY MARTI NLZ Letters mm Science History Chi Omega; Prrtaoean; A. S. U. C. Vice- Ptesident (4) ; Vomen ' s Student Affairs Committee (3), Chairman (4) ; Junior Day, General Sab-Chairman ; Sorority N. R. A. Drire, Chairman (4); Women ' s Discvssion Groups, Executive Board (4); Orientations Council (4) ; Deputations Committee (4); Vomen ' s Counseling (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3) (4); Class Committees. TILLIAM CLIFFORD HOFFMAN RjTEKBANK Commerce Economics Transfer from San Jose State College. HELEN HATSUYO HIRATA SAN BEKXAEDIXO Letters nd Science french Transfer from San Bernard in Junior Col- lege; International House; Japanese V- pien ' s Student Club. INEZ TANDY HOFMANN OAKLAND Letters tni Science English. JEANETTE RUTH HOGUE MODESTO Letters and Science English Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Kappa Delta; Women ' s Counseling; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. FRANCES M. HOLBROOK BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Pi; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Daily Californian Advertising Bureau. BETTY JANE HOLLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science History Chi Omega; Blue and Gold (2); Personnel (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Class Committees. ALLAN GILBERT HOLLIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. JAMES FENTON HOLLOWAY LOMPOC Letters and Science Zoology. C STELLA HOLM BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science. CARL McCAULEY HOLMES BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Williams Junior College; Beta Theta Pi; Big " C " Society; Varsity Tennis. WESLEY GORDON HOLTZ RIVERSIDE Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; A. S. C. E. JOHN TYRE HOOD BERKELEY Engineering Electrical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E.; Interfrater- nity Council, Vice-President (4) ; Crew (r) (2); A. S. U. C. Reception Committee U) (3)- DORIS STANLEY HOPLER SAN MATEO Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Transfer from Scripps College; Alpha Chi Omega. KATHLEEN MARY HORAN MERCED Letters and Science Spanish. I ROBERT RICHARD HORONJEFF BERKELEY Engineering Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; Chi Epsilon; California Engineer ( i ) (2) ; Basketball (I). WILLIAM ROBERT HOWDEN OAKLAND Agriculture Forestry. FLORENCE ELEANOR HOWELL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Art Delta Delta Delta. BARBARA EARL HOWES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Spanish Theta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Pi. LAVADA HUDGENS BERKELEY Letters and Science French Phi Mu; Pi Delta Phi; Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Treble Clef; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Honor Student Advisory Bureau; Honor Student Room Committee. LUELLA JANE HUDSON WATSONVILLE Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Jose Junior College. ELIZABETH THOMPSON HUIE PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Transfer from Williams Junior College; Delta Delta Delta. 86 C PRESTON HUNT BERKELEY Commerce Economic Zeta Psi. MARGARET DERMONT HUNT BURLINGAME Letters nJ Science Public Spetking Transfer from University of Oregon ; Alpha Chi Omega. CHARLES OWEN HURD SAN JACINTO Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Riverside Junior College. ELLA FISHER HURD SAN FRANCISCO Letters tnd Science Economics Delta Sigma Theta. HELEN K. HURNI OAKLAND Letters tnJ Science Political Science Phi Mu. BARBARA DYLE HURST BERKELEY Letters tnd Science Art Kappa Phi; Delta Epsilon; Women ' s Coun- seling, Executive Board; Y. W. C. A.; Wesley Players. JOHN ADAM HUSSEY PIEDMONT Letters tnJ Science History Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. KATHERIXE LOUISE HUSTON IMPERIAL Letters cnJ Science Politics! Science Transfer from El Centre Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Little Theatre, Property Chairman (4). LORNE ELLIOTT HUYCKE BERKELEY Com merct Finance Beta Gamma Sigma. ELEANOR PHILLIPS HYLLESTED PET ALUM A Letters tnJ Science History Transfer from Mills College. LILLIAN YURI IIDA BERKELEY Letters mJ Science EJncstion Japanese Women ' s Student Club ; Y. V. C. A.; Women ' s Counseling. LOIS GRACE IMPEY OAKLAND Letter gnJ Science History. JOSEPH WILLIAM IXSLEE GLENDALE Letters nd Science Arcbitfctmrt Chi Alpha Kappa; Tennis (i) (i) (3). C LESLIE A. IRVIX Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering International House; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; A. S. U. C. Band; Honor Student Advisory Bureau; Newman Club. VANAN C. IRVINE BERKILFY Cbe m itfry Chemistry Theta Upsilon Omega. AGNES IRVIX BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha: Honor Student Advisory Bureau (5) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; Alliance Franchise (i). ARTHUR S. ISRAEL SAN FRANCISCO Letters mud Science Economics Zeta Beta Tau; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily California!! (i) (2) (j), Sports Editor FRANK C. IUSI SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Foreign Tr Je. BETTY MARJORIE JACKMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English. LORENE MYRTIS JACKSON BERKELEY Letters and Science History, ARTHUR B. JACOBS SAN FRANCISCO Let ten and Science Political Science Circle " C " Society; Senate Debating So- ciety; Rally Committee, Chairman; Orien- tations Council; Weight Basketball, Man- ager (4) ; Tennis Managerial (3) ; Tennis (i) (i); Track (i); Loan Fund Drive Committee; Class Committees. HAROLD ALAN JACOBSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Physics Big " C " Society; Baseball (2) (3) (4). EDITH MARIE JAKOBSSON RICHMOND Letters and Science English. EDITH GRACE JAMES OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics. EDITH N. JAMES MODESTO Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Little Theatre Make-up Committee (2). FLORA ELIZABETH JAMES OAKLAND Letters and Science Bacteriology Chi Sigma Phi; Little Theatre Art Stafl (4). MARJORIE PAULINE JAMES BERKELEY Letters and Science Anthropology Y. W. C. A.; Interchurch Council (3). RALPH A. JAMES BERKELEY Agriculture Forestry Theta Upsilon Omega ; Forestry Club ; Football (i); Wrestling. BYRON EVERETT JANES NEVADA CITY Agriculture Plant Nutrition Phi Tau Theta; Alpha Zeta. RUTH KATHERYN JANSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Art. LAWRENCE M. JANSSEN GRIDLEY Commerce Foreign Trade Kappa Alpha; Vigilance Committee (2) ; Baseball (i). C KATHERINE JENKINS BAKERSFIELD Letters and Science Economics Women ' s Counseling (}); Y. W. C. (3) (4); W. A. A. (4). FREDERICK CALVIN JENKS, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Physics A. S. U. C. Band; Class Committees. CARL PETER NIELS JENSEN HOLLYWOOD Commerce Accounting Bowles Hall. VIRGINIA MARIE JOHANSON SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Beta Sigma Omicron; Pelican ( i ) (2) ; Commerce Committees; Tag Day Sales. ALFRED LEE JOHNSON, JR. VALLEJO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; A. I. E. E. CHARLOTTE MARY JOHNSON SX RAFAEL Letters mi SdemctHHttrf Transfer from Williams Jnior GoUe(e: DANIEL ELBERT JOHNSON SAX Fftjixcitco foreign Tr r. HIRAM WARREN JOHNSON, III SAN FiANCifcco Lettrn mj Scicmrt ratified Sfirmrc Bcu Then Pi: Scikbarf i i Blxk. HOWARD JOHNSON BEKKELET Commerce Acnmmti g JOHN ALLEN JOHNSON O4H- vr Lfttfrs gmj Scifmce GrtJojy. LEWIS HEX Y JOHNSON SAX FRANCISCO Lrtlrri f J Scmft Erimtmict. LOVELL VHTTGOMB JOHNSON LOMG BEACH Lcttrri mJ Sdraft Hillary Tnufcr fro- Log Beacfc JMMT College: Sigma Ddca Cki: Duly CJ ocmi . (3) MARC WILLIAM JOHNSON Mncrro Letters tmj Scirmft falilifl Sigma Phi Epuloo; Senior Pace Commit- tee; Oriatalioos Coucil (4): Tnck (l) (3) (4)- PRESTON WILLAM) JOHNSON LONG BEACH Letter! ml Scimt Hiflfry Tn.ri n from LO.J Bexrk Jnior CoUege: Senate Dehadaig Society; Debatiig Max- ( ). c ROBERT FIELDING JOHNSON BERKELEY Letters f J Srirwrt Pijjin Transfer from Los Angeles Junior STS (4): VIVIEXNE CONSTANCE JOHXSTAD ALAMEBA Commerce Bmsimnr M ARDELLE DELL ETTA JOHNSTON SX MiTEO Letters mml Scifmfe Emglisk Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. HABJUET WAUD JONAS OAKIAK Letters m Transfer from Marin Jnnior College. BARBARA JONES BEAKELET Letters fwi Sciemce ftnlvrj Delta Delta Delta. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN JONES CHARLES BYRON JONES EjinTii Electric ! Lmt;imerrimf A. I. E- E. JOSEPH ELI JONES SAX LCII BET [mgiwerrrwg Electric ! Emgime-erimg Tranrfer from Santa Ana Jmnior CaOene. LLOYD E tETT JONES Letters mj Science History Bally Committee (a) (3); OeeClmb () (a) (J) (4); Manic Qa ; da 89 MARGARET ADELLE JONES OAKLAND Letters anil Science History Kappa Delta; Little Theatre Make-up Staff ( ) (3) (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (2) (3) (4): A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3) ; Elections Committee (a) ; Freshman Class, Vice-President; Partheneia (i); Y. W. C. A. (i); Intramural Swim- ming (2); Class Committees. MARION ELIZABETH JONES POTTER VALLEY Letters and Science History. WESLEY FRANCIS JONES OAKLAND Chemistry Chemistry Sigma Pi; Circle " C " Society; Quarter- deck; Rally Committee ( ) ; Water Polo (i) (2) (3); Swimming (i) (2) (3). EILEEN ELIZABETH JORDAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English IMi i lor i In. i n Debating Society; Women ' s Counseling. ANNALINE JORGENSEN OAKDALE Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from College of the Pacific; Zeta Tau Alpha; Senior Women ' s Hall Com- mittee; Little Theatre; Deputations Com- mittee (3); Junior Farce (3). MELFORD BENNETT JORGENSEN RlPON Letters and Science Medical Sciences Transfer from Modesto Junior College; A. S. U. C. Band (3) (4); Pre-Medical Club (2) (3); Crew (2). KARL A. JOSEPH CLEVELAND, OHIO Commerce Business Organization Transfer from Menlo Junior College ; Bowles Hall. LEONARD JOSEPH SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Business Administration Zera Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold Managerial (2) (3), Manager (4); Daily Californian ( i ) ; Publications Council (4) . FRED JURASEK OAKLAND Engineering Electrical Enginee A. I. E. E.; Glee Club. INEZKAARTINEN PENNGROVE Letters and Science Music Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Treble Clef. KATHLEEN GERTRUDE KAETZEL SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science History Kappa Alpha Theta. MAX KAHN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Internationa! House; Phi Beta Kappa; Var- sity Debating (4) ; F orensics Council; Honor Student Council. MARIE KAI SANTA ROSA Letters and Science History International House; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. C BOYNTON SWIFT KAISER OAKLAND Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Stanford University; Abra- cadabra ; Senate Debating Society ; Inter- fraternity Council; Swimming (3); Water Polo (3) (4), Captain ( 4 ). FREDERICK WARD KALBFLEISCH TULARE Engineering Electrical Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu. ALICE HIROKO KAMBARA SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. ELIZABETH GABRIELLE KANT BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Theta Upsilon; Pi Sigma Phi; Treble Clef; Women ' s Masonic Club. BSl ELIZABETH FISK KARNES BERKELEY Letters and Science English Transfer from Mills College. KONSTANTINE PAVLOVICH KARP OFF BUKELCT Emgimtmmg Of if KAZUMI KASUGA SAM FtiAKcisco Lrttm tmi Srir ft ttrjiffl Srinrrt JapaaeK Snxiain 1 CJ1 . CECILE KAUFMAN SAN FmNcisco Lcllm t t Srifffr EWJ II . GLEN KAZEBEER QmAMV. Lrltm mJ Seiner tmitirJ Sfirmft i Hd- ; Golf. JAMES ROBEKT KEEPER Cmco Commerce Fvrrigm Tr Jt Ddta Cti; FoodaU (i) ()) (4). TJLVON LLOYD KELDSEN S x FKJUCCKCO CArmil n Ctrmiltrj Dd RCT. JOHN FHANKUX KELLOGG Afrifmltmrt Ffmtry Xi Sifm. Pi; Fonxtrr Ob. HARXY MOCK KEMMEKEK HOUTWOOD A. S. M. E. WILLIS JUDSON KENL1NE SAX Ditto Emgimrm i Elrclnffl Tranfcr from Sn Dice Suit CaUege; A. I. E. E.: ' ' : . . GERTRUDE JANE KENNEDY OAKLAX CECIL HENRY KENNEY (1) (j) 4): Cilifornii. O; Ddinr Day FRANK JAMES KENNEY OAAXAKD (I) RUTH KENOFFEL KLAMATH FALLS, )); BUe and Gold c NADINE G. KESTELL SN FftNCI CO Lfllm tmj Snemtrfrrmct. DONALD S. KIDD loxt ' , ' . -. -. DONALD E- KIENTZ SAX LIAXDAO Lfttfi gmj Sfifmfe rmfmit t Tbcu Ddu Chi; Phi Phi; ROBERT ALLAN K1ESEL Ddu Kifpl Epcilo.: Golden Bar; Slmll and Keys: A. S. U. C. EsecaliTC Cocn- n-.iiicc: Track. DAN ORVILLE KILROY TviLOCK Lrttm tmJ Srimtt ZIJ Tranfer fro. Moanto Juior H. STEWART KIMBALL OAKLAND Letters and Science Medical Sciences Abracadabra; Phi Beta Kappa; Glee Clu ( ' ) U) (3). MARY LANGWORTHY KINDT BERKELEY Letters and Science History Kappa Alpha Thela. CHARLES ROBERT KING SEBASTOPOL Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. I KATHRYN RUBY KING WILLIAMS Letters and Science Economics. LAURA M. KINKEL BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Speaking Sigma Kappa; Parliament Debating So- ciety; Treble Clef. C ANNA JULIETTE KINLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Medical Sciences and Botany Women ' s Counseling (2) (3) ; Y. W. C. A., Drive (i) (2) (3), Freshman Com- mission, Chairman (i ) ; Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Pre-Medical Club. HELEN EDYTHE KINSEY URIAH Letters and Science English Zeta Tau Alpha; Little Theatre; Women ' s Counseling; Group System; W. A. A.; Class Committees. BARBARA LEE KIRK MARYSVILLE Letters and Science History Transfer from Chico State College; Dormi- tory Association, Council (3) (4). WOODROW W. KITCHEL OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Big " C " Society; Track. AUDRE G. KLANG HUNTINGTON PARK Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Phi Epsilon. IDA KLEBANOFF PETALUMA Letters and Scienc RUTH MARY KLEEBERGER BERKELEY Letters and Science History Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha. ALAN SIDNEY KLEIN SAN FRANCISCO Com merce Economics Big " C " Society; Baseball. BERNICE MOORE KLEIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economic Alpha Gamma Delta; Prytanean; Women ' s Counseling (i) (2) (3), Executive Board ); Y. W. C. A. (j) (2), Girl Reserve Commission, Chairman { 3 ) , Vice-President (4); Elections Committee (3) (4); Senior Week, Baccalaureate Sub-Chairman; Class Committees, ORVAL KLOSE NAPA Letters and Science Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Student Advisory Bureau. FRANCELIA RUTH KNAPP BERKELEY Letters and Science English Zcta Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Philorthian Debating Society; Senior Class Vice-President; Debating ' (2) (3) ( 4 ) ; Freshman Debating Manager (2) (3) ; Occident (i) (2); Class Committees. ANNA JOSEPHINE KNOPF OAKLAND Letters and Scienc -German MURIEL LUCILLE KNOPH STOCKTON Letters and Science Economics Beta Sigma Omicron; Women ' s Counseling (i) (2); Personnel (i); Tag Day Sales (i); Class Committees. GEORGE SMGERU KOBA SAN FRANCISCO Letters t d Science Economic Japanese Students ' Club; Circle " C " So- ciety; Basketball. RUTH HENRIETTA KRAUSE SAN FKANCISCO LdtfTi tul Science Mitbtmstici. GERALD J. KOBAYASHI SALINAS Letters tnJ Science Palit ' cst Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Japanese Students ' Club. LLOYD FREDERICK KRELLE SAX ANSELMO Letteri ml Science History. MARGUERITE LOUISE KOENIG OAKJLAND Letters mnj Science Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Chi Omega. ALFRED PAUL KRIEGER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Money l Banking International House; Phi Beta Delta. KATHERJNE MAE KOFORD BERKELEY Letters tmd Science Economics Apha Phi; Mortar Board; Pryt; Y. W. C. A., Secretary (3), President (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Class Committees. 1 HELMA LEXORE KOGER CABAZON Letters tn Science Art. GEORGE STEWART KRIEGER STANFORD, MONTANA Letters mm Science History Masonic Club. RALPH LE ROY KOKJER, JR. LA is PL. ' Com merce Accounting Scabbard and Blade. C JOSEPH KROLL BERKELEY Engineering Cini Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A,; A. S. C. A. S. U. C. Band. ALFRED MOSER KUEHMSTED NICHOLAS ESIDOR KOSHELL SACJLA u E NTO Letters tnd Science fbysicsl EJucttion J Hygiene Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. Engineering Citil Engineering Transfer from- San Diego State College. SIMON KURINSKY SAN FIANCISCO Letters tnd Science MfJicfl Sciences Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. H. TAYLOR KOUTZ EVANS VILLE, INDIANA Letters tnj Science Politic ! Science. THURSTON KUROYAMA SACIAMENTO Letters tnJ Science Politic ! Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student Advisory Bureau. NAOMI CASSEL KJLAGEN SAN FRANCISCO Lett ers end Science History Beta Sigma Omlcron ; Women ' s Publicity Committee (4); Personnel Committee (3); Group System (}} ; Women ' s Counseling (a) (j); Tag Day Sales Committee (2); Partheneia Properties Committee (i); Class Committees. RAY OLIVER KUSCHE Los ANGELES Agrinltnre LtnJsctpt A rchitectn Alpha Zeta. 93 , EDWARD ANTHONY KUSICH SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Handball. HOY HIDEO KUWAMOTO FRESNO Commerce Economics Transfer from Fresno State College; Japa- nese Students ' Club. VOLNEY ALDRIDGE LABARTHE BERKELEY Commerce Economics Alpha Delta Phi. GRACE K. LAFFERTY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Public Speaking Delta Gamma; Ace of Clubs; Torch and Shield; Women ' s Reception Committee (4); Pan-Hellenic (3); Personnel Com- mittee (i) (2); Class Committees. PETER ANTHONY LAFKA SALINAS Commerce Economics and Foreign Trade Infantry Reserve, Second Lieutenant (3); Rugby (4); Varsity Baseball (3). C LAURETO A. LAGPACAN HOLLISTER Letters and Science Philosophy Transfer from Hollister Junior College; Congress Debating Society. RALPH WILLIAM LAKE YREKA Letters and Science English Transfer from Chico State College; Del Rey. WILLIS E. LAMB, JR. Los ANGELES Chemistry Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Epsilon; Sigma Xi; Chess Team. Mu CATHERINE LANDESBAUM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Transfer from San Francisco State College; Phi Sigma Sigma; Women ' s Counseling. LEONARD LANDSBERGER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics. VIOLETTA ANNA LANE BERKELEY Letters and Science Spanish Pi Mu Iota. WILLIAM HARRY LANGE, JR. OAKLAND Agriculture Entomology Alpha Zeta; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Sigma; A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4); Entomology Club. ROBERT ANDREW LAPACHET SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Delta Upsilon. GORDON EVERETT LARSON SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Transfer from Oregon State College; Theta Chi ; Alpha Delta Sigma ; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Californian Advertising Bu- reau, Manager (4). LESLIE ALFRED LARSON HELENA, MONTANA Commerce Accounting Theta Kappa Nu. ROY M. LARSON PIEDMONT Letters and Science Economics Track (i). FF.RNA RAY LA SHELLE SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Household Art. WILSON V. LATIMER SAN DIEGO Letters and Science History. 94 MARTHA AVERELL LATTIN QUUMI Lrllm tmi Srirmrr Hjiirfl . Hytimr Alpha Ddia Pi; T. A. A.: P. E- JAMES RICHARD LEE HAYVAfto Lrttm fmm Sctrmrr ri wmomit I Pi Alpka Phi- WINONA LEE LAVERTY FtESNO Lrttm tmf Scirmrr .A ' . TERESA LEE SAOUMENTO Lrllm fmm Softer TmHif Transfer from Sacramenlo junior College; Phi M; Little Theatre- MAY LAYNE SAN FxAKdico Lrttm mj Srirmrr felitirl Srirmrr Alpha Owcro Pi: VOBO ' S Snukat Af- fair Committee: Ve]fare Cooacil; Intra- mural Sport . Chairman. VIOLA HELEN LEFEVER Lfttrrs mm Scirmcrfrrmfb Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Alpha DcJ:a Pi. MARGARET SHERMAN LEA Lrllm tm Srirmrr Grrmt Tntle Clrf Accompanist () (.) (j); Verein; Slavic Society; Cramp FLORENCE MARION LEARY Lrttm tmm Srirmrf frrmrh Transfer from Salinas Junior College; jr. A. A. JOHN ANDREW LEGARRA STOCSTON Emgimrrrrmg Cntl Emgimrrrimg. C ELDOR RUDOLPH LEHFELDT LJTIXCSTON- CmmmmmtTWCmmmmmmrt Phi Ta Theta: Kappa Kappa Pti: A. S. U. C. BaaKl () (a) (j) (4); Vcdey ANNA MARIE LEE SAM FtANCJtco Lrllm tmm Srirmrr E r.l,tJ,. Transfer front Donunican College. DAVID HARFONG LEE SAN FKAKO CO Emeimrrrimg Oi il Emgimrrrimg Chinex Sodents- Clnb; Circle " C " So- ciety; Phi Theca; A. S. C. E.; Ra.ketbalh Socxxr (a) ()); Varriti Chen Team; Chess C1nb; International Relatios Qmk. Jf ALTER MELVILLE LEHMAN SAN FliANcatco Lrllm mml Srirmcr Ecomomjcs Phi Beta Delta; Senate Debating Society; Varsity Debating; Daily Califo: ageiial: A. S. U. C. Band. CHRISTEL ELAINE LEHNE Lrttm mrnl Srirmrr Erautmin Pi Phi Delta. ELUE BEEKMAN LEE SAM FTAKCISCO Lrllm tmi Srirmrr Sfmmut Transfer from San Mateo Jaor College; V. A. A. RANDALL CLARENCE LEONARD BOLKELET Lrllm 4 Srirmcr trrmrb. HANNAH TSLT LEE SAK FBANCJSCO Lrttm mmd Scirmcr Lfomomti, t Cmimrw Women ' s Student Clmk. DOROTHE SELMA LESSER SAN FKANOSCO Lrttm mm Srirmrr fmttir Sftftjmf Alpha Epsilon Phi; TreMe Clef i) (a) 3) (4); Womo. ' . Cionirlini, (a) (5); Daily Califomian (l) (l); Hilid Loan Fand Chairman. FREDERICA NANNETTE LEVIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Music Alpha Epsilon Phi; Alpha Mu. LEROY U. LEVY EL PASO, TEXAS Commerce Commercial Advertising Bowles Hall; Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily C?lifornian (i) (i) (3); Blue and Gold (i) ; Glee Club. ARTHUR WALDO LEWIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Theta CM. BERNICE VIRGINIA LEWIS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Alpha Chi Omega. CRAIG MENDER LEWIS OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Ashlar Club; Wrestling (2) (3) (4), Cap- tain (4); Soccer (4). C HELEN MARGUERITE LEWIS ONTARIO Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; W. A. A. JULIUS LEWIS BERKELEY Letters and Science- Phi Beta Kappa. -Medical Sciences ROBERT LEWIS BERKELEY Letters and Science- -Medical Sciences. WILLIAM R. L ' HOMMEDIEU OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Circle " C " Society; Boxing ( ' ) U). RICHARD ALAN LIEBES SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Senate Debating Society; Beta Gamma Sigma. OLIVER HALL LILLARD BERKELEY Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; A. S. C. E. JAMES B. LIM OAKLAND Letters and Science Architecture Chinese Students ' Club; Reserve Football. JOHN CORY LINDAHL BERKELEY Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Arizona State College. RAYMOND ALBERT LINDBLOM BERKELEY Mining Mining Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Engi- neers ' Council; Mining Association. RAY THOMPSON LINDSAY SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Agricultural Economics Transfer from Utah Agricultural College. INGRID ANNA LINDSTROM BERKELEY Letters and Science History. ADA JESSICA LIVERMORE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Women ' s Hostess Committee. LOIS GENEVIEVE LIVINGSTON POMONA Letters and Science Art Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Theta Upsilon; Blue and Goid (i) ; W A. A. 9 6 MABEL A LOGAN SAC . A MEN TO Letters .mi Science ftycMogy Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Alpha Tau Delta. RACHEL K. LOWNDES BEKKEIIV Letters tmj Science Hittory Sigma Kappa Alpha. HARRIET CONSTANCE LONG BEKKELET Letters tnl Science Economic Delta Zeta. ANNA LOUISE LOZE OAHJ.ND Letters gntl Science Art W HttmsekoM Art Guild of Applied Arts. HAROLD SACL LONGMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters tmi Science English Daily CalifornJan: Occident. ALLEN MILLER LOPES WATSON VILLE Com merrf Fi nfnce Transfer from San Jove State College; Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Circle " C Society; Soccer, Manager (4) ; Y. M. C. A. ANTONIO LO PRESTI Los ANGELES Engineering Mecinnic I Engineering A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C., Honorary Maior. ELIZABETH HARRIET LUCAS GKASS V ALLEY LrtlfTt tn4 Science Mftbfnuttff Transfer from Sacramento Junior College: Dorimilorr Association, Council; V omen ' s Cotutsding. VILLIAM HOWARD LUQO SAN LEAKDKO Lfttert fnJ Science Engliib, C EVELYN MARIE LUDERS SAX FRANCISCO Lettert tnd Science History Transfer from Saa Matco Junior College. ANDREW LOUARGAND SAN FIANCISCO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; A I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Engineers ' Council. MINNETTE KERSTI LO TEN OAKLAKD Lfttert fnj Science HonirboM Science Alpha Nu; Vomen ' s Masonic Ob. JOHN HOWARD LUDVIG SAN PEDO t-ngineeringCit ii Engineering Transfer from Compton Junior College: Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Xt. ARABEL CECILE LO TLACE DlXL ' E Lfttrrt nl Scifucc English Transfer from Vualu Junior CoUcge; Wo- men ' s Reception Committee (4); Election; Committee (;) (4); Women ' s Counsel in t 13); Dormitory Association, Council (l), Executive Committee (3) (4). JOSEPH AMOS LOWE Ktuvooo, MISSOURI Lftteri tmj Science folitic ! Sfifmcf Acacia. GEORGE WILLIAM LUNDGREN Commerce Foreign TrtJe gnj Trtnf- Alpha Gamma Rho; Phi Phi; Quarterdeck: Baseball (i) (a) (3) (4); Football to, Class Committees. OSCAR BERNARDT LUXDGREN " HArvAU Commerce Foreifm TrtJe fmj Trtmi- Alpha Gamma Rho: Phi Phi: Quarterdeck: Baseball (i) (z) (}) (4); Football i (a); Class Committees. THEODORE B. LYMAX BEKKELET Emgiustritig EJectricfl Engineering Senate Debating Society; A. I. E. E. Y. M. C. A. 97 MARGARET MARY LYNN RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Social Institutions Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi. ELIZABETH BRISTOL LYON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History of Art Kappa Alpha Theta. GREGORY SMITTEN LYON BlJRLlNGAME Letters and Science Economics. DOROTHY F. McCAMMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Pi Phi Delta; California Engineer (2), Associate Editor (3) (4); Women ' s Coun- seling (i) (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (2); Y. W. C. A. Loan Fund Drive (2); Little Theatre (i); Class Committees. WINIFRED McCARGAR SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Transfer from Wellesley College; Alpha Omicron Pi. C RUTH BERNADETTE McCARON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Public Speaking. EMMETT FRANCIS McCARTHY PENNGROVE Agriculture Economics Alpha Zeta. MATILDA MAcCAUGHEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (3) ( 4 ) ; Class Committees. RUTH McCLASKEY RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Latin Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Pi Sigma ; Dormitory Association, Execu- tive Council; Honor Student; Honor Stu- dent Advisory Bureau. JOHN BLAIN McCLEARY, JR. COLFAX Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from U. C. L. A.; De Molay Club. ALFRED JAMES McCOLLUM COALINGA Letters and Science English Tau Kappa Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Caltfornian (i) (2) (3), Editor (4). DOROTHY ELIZABETH McCOMBS HUGHSON Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Student Advisory Bu- reau. GRACE DOROTHY McCOSKER CANYON Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Theta Upsilon; W. A. A.; Junior Orchesis; Newman Club. MELVIN B. McCRACKEN OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering. MARY ADELINE McCURDY MILL VALLEY Letters and Science History Transfer from Marin Junior College; Honor Student; W. A. A. ANNE FRANCES McDERMOTT OAKLAND Letters and Science Zoology. ELIZABETH McELROY SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College ; Alpha Xi Delta. VIRGINIA ANNE McENEANY BERKELEY Letters and Science History Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ace of Clubs; Class Committees. 98 STEPHEN K. McGAFFEY SAK FXAXCUCO Commerce ffomtmuft Delta Upsilon: Tinged Helmet: Beta Beta; Skoll and Keys. WILLIAM EARLE McKEEVE Srirmtefolitirfl Sricmrr Ummic d.l ; Commerce da . HENRY MORRISON McGEE PASADENA Letters imj Scifmff HryUfft EJutttiom Transfer from Pasadena Jmnior Colleec: HL ' GH DOUGLAS MciENZIE JOHN KADCL1FFE VIcGILL QfenJOH Cvmmrrcf forfigm Trmjf H Yd! 1-. l: ; V.rvitr (l) l) Alpk.; CoUem dan YcO (J) 4): Commitltt; Senior Peace ANNA SOPHIA McGINLEY OBCITTT Uttrr, nl SfxmtrHfltrmflict Traotfer from Santa Maria Jnior OJlepr. LrttfTf tmj Scifm Ha Kappa Ta.; GaUeo Bear; Viaiged Hel- met; Pki Phi; Pi Delia Eptilc.; Alpha Ddu Sigma; Scat-bard aod Blade; UaK aW Gold (a) n ' . Editor (x); PiAlica- Iiooi Coamcil 4): Senior Peace Commit- tee: Big " C " Custodian (1); da Com- DONALD ALOYSIL ' S McKINNON BJO VIST Lrttfrt tmj Scifmff MfJicJ Srirmers Phi Kappa Sicma. JEAN McLEISH NM Lfllm tmj Sr Alpha Xi Delta. JAMES NOEL McGUULE G ASS V ALLEY LrUrri nl Scitmc f Alpha C EDGAR STANLEY McLELLAN, J1L. SAK FKAKCJSCO Lrtlm fmj Scirmff fotiticj Sraraw Tranifer from Stanford f.iverutr. ELMER JOHN McINERNEY SAX- Dtl co Tnanfer from San Diego State College; Bowles Hall; Beta Gamma Sigma. i DOROTHY ELIZABETH MACK PACIFIC GKOVE Letters tmj Sriewct ftjfU+ty Transfer from Sa. Joe Juior College; Areta. HELEN EUZ- BETH McMAHON BtauuY Lettrrt m4 Scifuff JAMES KENNETH McMANIGAL SAM fmAK Derby Day, General Chairman (3): Vigi- laoce Committee (l); Baseball (i) (a) (?) (4); OM. Committees. LOUIS JOSEPH McKANNA Y S%N FBAKCISCO Letters mmj Scitmn folitirfi Srirmtr. HAROLD C. McMENOM Y MILL VALLEY Letters W Sc,rmr Ectmamin Transfer from Mariai Jamior College; Kappa Alpha. HARRY DE VERE McKECHNIE CLOOVET, MINNESOTA C mmrrcr fertifm Trtit Delta Phi Epciloa; ' r-etident (4); Clan I BARBARA MAC MICHAEL EL PASO, TEXAS Letters tmt Srie frtMftitli Transfer from Wells College; Pi Beta 1 Piyuneaai; Hammer and Com.; Wo, Ewctive Committee; Pelican, Director (4). 99 LOIS McMULLEN PIEDMONT Letters and Science Economics Alpha Phi; Torch and Shield. ROBERT B. McMULLEN PIEDMONT Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Marin Junior College. MARGARET CATHERINE MACNAIR BERKELEY Letters and Science History Sigma Kappa Alpha; Honor Student Ad- visory Bureau. WILLARD M. McNEALY SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Pan Xenia; Class Committees. i DNA ANTOINETTE McNEIL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Psychology Daily Californian (i) (a). C ROY KENNETH McPHAIL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Acacia ; Rally Committee ( i ) , Sub-Chair- man (2); Class Committees. SAMUEL IRVING McREYNOLDS KING CITY Letters and Science History Phi Pi Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Circle " C " Society; A. S. U. C. Band, ' .orductor (4); Crew (i); Basketball , ' . ; (it, , i,iie Saving Corps (i); Daily Californian. GERTRUDE HILL McSPEDDEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Speaking. ELLIOT ALEXANDER M A cSWAIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Phi Kappa Psi; Blue and Gold Editorial (2) (3). JAMES THEODORE McWILLIAM PLEASANT GROVE Letters and Science Mathematics Kappa Kappa Psi ; Glee Club ( i ) A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) Tennis (2). (2); (4); WILLIAM ARTHUR MAGEE, JR. PIEDMONT Commerce Economics Transfer from Marin Junior College; Chi Phi. J. HEROLD MAHONEY PETALUMA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Senate Debating Society. CHARLES PHILLIP MALETON, JR. OAKLAND Commerce Economics. ARNOLD MALLIS Los ANGELES Agriculture Entomology Honor Student. MILO S. MALLORY BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Big " C " Society ; Circle " C " Society; Ramblers; Boxing. JOSEPH WARREN MANUEL PIEDMONT Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Phi; Winged Hel- met; Sigma Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade. MEGUERDITCH ANNA MARGOSSIAN CAIRO, EGYPT Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Wyoming University; A. I. E. E.-; Sigma Tau. BETTY MARKHAM MONTAGUE Letters and Science History Kappa Delta; W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (3) (4); Women ' s Counseling; Class Committees. IOO MIRIAM CAROLYN MARKS SACKAUEXTO Lfftrrt tud Sctemce English Transfer from Dominican College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Crop and Saddle; Class Com- EARLE MILLIARD MARSH SAN FRANCISCO Letters tnJ Science Zoology Tr:n.fer from San Mateo Junior College; Si sma Alpha Epsilon ; Interf raternity . . JOHN B. MARSHALL SAN F ANCISCO Commerce ins m rimer. ROBERT EVAN MARSKEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters n4 Science Economics Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Golf (i) U) (?) 4), Captain . ;. : Circle " C " Society. DOROTHY HARRIET MARTIN Letters mmJ Science foliticmJ Science Phi Delta; Women ' s Masonic Club; W. A. A. ; Class Committee . C GEORGE EUGENE MARTIN SAN FRANCISCO A ric }t re LtnJtctpe Design 2,-ta Psi: Golden Bear; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Football Manager (4). L1NCON ALLEN MARTIN POKTTBTTI 1 g Letters wJ Science Chemistry Transfer from Porterrille Junior Colleee- A. S. U. C. Band (i). MARY JANET MARTIN SALIVAS Letters mJ Science fbyticd EJmcttion Transfer from Salinas Junior College; Uni- versity Symphony Orchestra; V, A. A., Tennis Manager (4); Dormitory Associa- tion, Council (4). MURIEL MAE MARTIN MODESTO Letters twl Science Frewct Transfer from Modesto Junior College. OLEG MASLENIKOV Los A x GILES Lettert mml Science S i r Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Hammer and Cofin; Slavic Society; Pelican (j) j) Daily Californian (a). LAURA RUTH MAST VOOOLAND Letters smj Science Grrtmm Transfer from Mills College; Alpha Delia Pi. LEOPOLD I. MASTROFINI Engineering Cn-it Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College; Ta Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. AGNES MADELINE MATTSON SAN BL NO Letters ml Science Physical EJmcttion ni Hygiene Kappa Delia. VILLIAM G. MATTSON BEAVLKTON. OttcoN Commerce Economics Alpha Delta Sigma; California Engineer (i) (a). Circulation Manager (U. Man- ager (4); Publications Council; Engineers ' Council; De Molar Club; Commerce Club. ERNEST MAXWELL MODESTO Letters tnl Science Art Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Hammer and Cofin ; Pi Del ta Epti Ion ; Delta Epsilon. VILLIAM KIRKPATRICK MAXWELL MODESTO Letters ant Science fuhlic Speaking Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. Little Theatre. GERALDINE HOOK MAZZA Co YE M ADOU Letters nJ Science German Transfer from Mann Junior College; Wo- men ' s Masonic Club. E. LESLIE MEANS POKTEBVILLE Letters tnl Science fmMir Setting Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Baseball (i), Managerial IOI R. LARRY MEGAREE OLIVE VIEW Letters and Science Art Abracadabra; Track (i) (4). JORGE MEJIA COLOMBIA, SOUTH AMERICA Mining Petroleum Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; Crew (i) (2) (3) (4); Varsity Rowing Club; Min- ing Association. WALTER FREDERICK MENSING SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics. LILLIAN ALICE MERRIMAN FALLBROOK Letters and Science Household Art Guild of Applied Arts. MARCIA JOSEPHINE MEYER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Physical Education Thcta Upsilon; W. A. A.; P. E. Majors ' Club; Pennant " C " Society. RUTH ANNE MICHAEL OAKLAND Letters and Science Art Prytanean; Delta Epsilon; Guild of Ap- plied Arts; Honor Student; Treble Clef (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee, Chairman (4); Women ' s Executive Committee; Y. W. C. A. Drive; Class Committees. GFORGE CURTIS MILLER OAKLAND Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Pan Xenia. ROBERT DAVID MILLER HOLLYWOOD Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. I. E. E. WILLIAM J. MILLIKEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Basketball Managerial (2) (3), Manager (4). HELEN PRISCILLA MILLS BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Theta Upsilon. C GLENN AITCHISON MILLER BERKELEY Letters and Science History Sigma Phi Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Vigi- lance Committee; Varsity Track (2) (3) (4)- MARJORIE MELYN MILLER BERKELEY Letters and Science English Women ' s Publicity Committee; Daily Call- fornian; Califo rnia Engineer. MARY ENID MILLS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Little Theatre. MARY SYLVAN MINI VALLEJO Letters and Science Psychology Alpha Chi Omega. MAURY LEON MISRACK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science International House. Medical Sciences WALLACE WILLIAM MITCHELL BAKERSFIELD Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; A. I. E. E. CLARA MITVALSKY SAN MATEO Letters and Science English Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; International House; Crop and Saddle. NATHAN I. MIT2MAN OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Phi Beta Delta. I O2 RUTH MOLANDER BERKEIEY Letters nJ Science Economics. JOHN PATRICK MONGAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History. CARL RICHARD MOORE Los ANGELAS Commerce Transportation Alpha Gamma Rho; Delta Sigma Pi; Foot- ball Managerial (z). JOSEPH ARTHUR MOORE, JR. NE YORK CITY, NE YORK Letters tnd Science Zoology Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Keys. MARY HELEN MOORE BERKELEY Letters tm4 Science English. C ROBERT KENNETH MOORE SAN JOSE Letters tnJ Science Pbysicml EJncttiom nd Hygiene Transfer from San Jose State College: Foot- b H (4)- THOMAS ATHERTON MOORE PALO ALTO Letters d Science Politic ! Sciea t e. ROBERT MILNER MOOREHEAD OAKJLANO Commerce Transportation Chi Psi; Baseball Managerial (z). GEORGE MOREY Los ANGELES Commerce -Foreign TrtJe Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Japanese Stu dents ' Club. 103 GWENDOLEN SHAVER MORGAN BERKELEY Letters tnJ Science History Y. V. C. A. MEREDITH WALTER MORGAN, JR. RICHMOND Letters tnj Science Pbytict Omega Delta. HELMI MORK BERKELEY Letters tnJ Science Art. ULRIC MORLEY SACRAMENTO Letters snj Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. CHARLES RUSSELL MORRIS BERKLLEY Engineering Electric ! Engineering A. I. E. E.; Masonic Club. DOROTHY JEAN MORRIS BERKELEY Letters mnd Science Anthropology Phi Delta: Women ' s Counseling (z (3) (4); Women ' s Hostess Committee (3) (4); Group System (z) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club. IEONTA ELLEN MORRIS CALISTOCA Letters tnj Science Sp n Casa Hispana. MARJORIE ELIZABETH MORRIS BERKELEY Letters tnJ Science Household Art Phi Beta Kappa; Guild of Applied Arts; Kappa Phi ; Wesley Foundation ; Wesley Players. DONALD VINCENT MORRISON SAN FRANCISCO Letters tnd Science Economics Transfer from San Francisco University. JAMES CLAUDE MORRISON BURLINCAME Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Bowles Hall; A. S. M. E. RALPH MORRISON SUISUN Commerce Economics. ANNA MAE MORSE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Areta. FRANK ROSS MOUER SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. RICHARD WALLACE MOULTHROP ALAMEDA Letters and Science Economics Alpha Tau Omega; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Blue and Gold Managerial (2) (3); Little Theatre Forum (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee, Chairman (4) ; Class Committees. FRANCES FRASER MOULTON URIAH Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Delta Zeta; Y. W. C. A.; Little Theatre Costume Committee. C EVELINE NATALIE MOU2E BERKELEY Letters and Science French Theta Upsilon. KARL MUELLER Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; Bowles Hal!; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi. RAYMOND ALFRED MUGELE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science " Mathematics Physics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon. tnd DAVID MONROE MUIR DAVIS Agriculture Landscape Design Transfer from U. C. at Davis; Big " C 1 Society. ELIZABETH AUDREY MULLER MILL VALLEY Letters and Science History Transfer from Mar in Junior College; W. A. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club. ELISABETH JACQUELYN MULLER BERKELEY Letters and Science English Mortar Board ; Prytanean ; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (i) (i) (3), Wo- men ' s Editor (4) ; Women ' s Publicity Committee; Women ' s Executive Commit- tee ; Publications Council ; Class Com- mittees. MIKEYO MARY MURAI SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Science Japanese Women ' s Student Club; Alpha Nu; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. ETSUKO MURAYAMA SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Biochemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; W. A. A. CLARA ISADORA MURRAY BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Science Tieble Clef (i) (2) (3) (4). MARJORIE ELISABETH MYERS BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Zeta Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Delta Epsilon; Women ' s Counseling, Chair- man; Women ' s Executive Committee; Wo- men ' s Activity Council, Chairman; Orien- tations Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MAURICE EARL MYERS SAN DIEGO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College ; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. CHIZU NAKAGAWA SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Education International House; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. 104 RITSU NAKAStflMA SAN FKAX cisco Lettert mJ Hrdtb. JOHN LESLIE NESS SAN FKANCISCO Cvmmtrce Forrig Tr Jt Pan Xenia. TERU NAKASHIMA OAKULYCD CURTIS T. NESSLER V LLEJO Emgjmrrrtmg fjtctncml PAUL SYLMAN NATHAN Lettert mJ Srv rr French Phi Beta Kappa; M sk and Dagger; Eng- lish Club; Pi Delta Pfai; Occident ($}; Author of Little Theatre Play TOBWTTOW " ; Kraft Scholarship. ALFRED O NEAL KEXTFICLD LtttfTt J Scifmrt Ectmomicf Trrnffer fro Uarin Junior College; Inter. r.atioaal Hovte; Honor Stiieat Advitory LOUIS PAUL NEUMANN ISLETON Lfttfrt mmt Scifmcf Emglitb Or. ) () (3) (4)- GEORGE S. NEALE Commerce Tr Tnntffl from Marin Junior College; Lank Theatre. DOROTHY DUNLAP NEMN PAID ALTO Lftters fmA Sciemff Art Ddu Epuloo; Woaeo ' i Conudmg U). C VILBL ' R HAVES NEVELL BuiLEiir CiemntTyCbemiitTj ROBERT NEVBERRY NEALE Brisiiiv Commfrft Ecvmomjcs. BERTH. OLHTR NELSON Mixrm. AfrirmllfTtramllrj Tnasfer from U. C. it ELIZABETH ALICE NE HALL Lfttrrs gmj Sfifmct fsjcoolvgy Alpha Chi Omega; PcrMmd CotBoittee : VomeVt Coonieimf 2 i J) (4); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (4): De- batiaig ( I ) ; A. S. U. C. Social Commuter ( I ) ; dan Conautucs. ROBERT DAVID NEKTON TATT Lftters tuj Scifmff tbysirt Varsity Tennts. CARL RUDOLF NELSON S x FRANCISCO Letten nJ Scintcr Arrkitrctmrr. RAYMOND LEXNEAC XG Letters Ckioese Studenu ' CJb; Onega Delta; A. S. U. C. Band; Prc-Uedical Oob. GRACE LORETTA NELSON PIEOMOXT Letters tmj Sriewrr Mmsir Kppa Phi; Little Tbeatre: Vesley tion; Veiler Players. JOSEPH FIELD NICHOLS Emgimerrivg i l Arfbrtectmre Scabbard and Blade; Qurter iecL : A. S. M. E. ; Muonic Oub. W. E. NICOLAISEN ESPARTO Letters and Science Economics Delta Chi. CATHERINE VANCE NIMITZ SAN DIEGO Letters and Science French Beta Phi Alpha; Blue and Gold Editorial DOROTHY NISSEN WILLIAMS Letters and Science English Transfer from Chico State College. HERMAN G. NOACK OAKLAND Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Pcrshing Rifles ' : Basketball Managerial (i) (3); Crew (i). OLGA LILLIAN NORSTROM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science French Pi Delta Phi; Honor Student Advisory Bureau; Honor Student. KATE NORTHCOTE Los ANGELES Letters and Science Political Science Delta Gamma ; Pry tanean ; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian i) (2) (3); Elec- tions Committee (3) (4) ; Women ' s Dis- cussion Groups (4) ; Class Committees. REESE WEBSTER NORTON BERKELEY Mining Petroleum Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda; Sigma Gamma Epsi Ion; Reception Committee; Rally Com- mittee. GILBERT MARION NULL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zoology. DOROTHEA ALBERTA NUSBAUM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Art Delta Zcta; Class Committees. GEORGE ICHIRO OBATA VACAVILLE Agriculture Agricultural Economics Japanese Students ' Club. KATHLEEN PATRICIA O ' BRIEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Psychology California Engineer (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Newman Club (2) (3) (4); W. A. A. AYA OHARA BERKELEY Letters and Science Music Transfer from San Francisco State College; Japanese Women ' s Student Club; Y. W. C. A. THOMAS TADAYOSHI OKADA OAKLAND . Commerce Business Administration Japanese Students ' Club. c FUJIO OKAWA OAKLAND Commerce Business Administration. WILLIAM RICHARD O ' LEARY, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Geology Transfer from San Francisco University, Pi Kappa Phi; Theta Tau; Intramural Baseball (3). JOHN ALEXANDER OLMSTED, JR. PETALUMA Commerce Economics Pi Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. CONSTANCE OLNEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Vassar College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. KENNETH WOLFGANG OLSHAUSEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi chi. 106 MEL YIN JAMES ORD TUUOCK Emgimfcrimg Cifil Em$ixeenmg Cfci Epciloo. DAN ORMSBEE OAKLAND Letters md Sriemcf Economics. ALICE VIRGINIA OR SAX FRANCISCO Lfttrrt mJ Scifmcf fubttc Thalian Flayers; Little Theatre. VILLARD O. ORR VhorattA Lfttrri gaJ Scifmce Economics Transfer from Occidental Colle ; Alpha Tau Omega. JOSEPH CHARLES OSKEA ALAMEDA Letters mJ Scifmcf Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Delta Epsilon; Gymnastics Team. C EV ALINE OTIS A LA MESA Lettrrt mmJ Science Hiltory Delta Gamma ; Elections Committee ( 3 ) 4; Y. W. C- A. (i) i) (}); Class Commie IMS. JACQUELINE OTTO DANTIIXE Letters mml Scifncf Mm tic Theta Upsilon ; Deputations Commit i Class Committees. ALICE MAE OVENS RICHMOND Letters tmj Striemre J1, DOROTHY F. PACK HOLLJSTEK Letters d Science History Transfer from San Benito County Junior ANASTACIO BUMANGLAG PAGALA BADOC, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Commerce RgmJtimg md fivtucc Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Filipino Students ' Club. GEORGE CHARLES PAGAN1 VEED Letters tmJ Science History Bacbclordoa; Pni Phi; Vretiliag (2) (3) ( 4 ) ; Class Committees. LLOYD MELVIN PALM NEVMAN Commfrct Aecoxwtiwg. NORMA DOROTHY PALMER Lfttert and Scifnet Foliticfl Sfifwcf Daily Californian Advertising Bureau ;); Little Theatre Properties Commiiire , i ; California Engineer (3). MARY LOIS OUTHIER LONG BEACH Letters mmj Scitmct History Alpha Gamma Delta. RUSSELL G. PALMER BEXKFXEY Lfttrri fmJ Sciemcf fsycbology Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Then Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (a) (3), Asso- ciate Editor CHESTER VINCENT PAMPANIN SAN FRANCISCO Life Saving Corps; R. O. T. C-, Major. I PAUL CLARENCE OVERMIRE Los ANGELES Letters mmi Science Architecture Transfer from University of Southern California. ALBERT DENNY PARKER ETNA Em giuftrimg Civil Ewgimffriwg. 107 A ALBERT CARLETON PECK BERKELEY Chemistry Chemistry Alpha Kappa Lambda. JOSE SUPERIORIDAD PEDROSO PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Letters and Science English. HARRIET CHARLOTTE PEEL BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Speaking Alpha Phi. JOSEPHINE MARIE PEIRANO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History. ELIZABETH PENNELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Women ' s Publicity Committee, Chairman (4); Women ' s Counseling, Executive Board (4) ; Daily Californian ( i ) (2) ; Elections Committee; Women ' s Discussion Groups; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Class Com- mittees. ELIZABETH N. PERKINS SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Public Speaking Beta Sigma Omicron ; Women ' s Varsity Debating. C GOSPA PEROVICH SUTTER CREEK Letters and Science Public Speaking Pelican; Little Theatre. MAE DELLA PETERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Mathematics. MARGARET ANN PETERSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Health Beta Phi Alpha; Lambda Upsilon; Califor- nia Engineer (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (2) (3); Blue and Gold (2). MARGARET ESTHER PETERSON RIPON Letters and Science Nursing Alpha Tau Delta; W. A. A. JAMES ARNEILL PETIT VENTURA Engineering Mechanical Engineering Abracadabra; Tennis (3 ) (4); Little Theatre; Junior Farce; Engineers ' Dance Committee. MADELEINE MONTGOMERY PEUGH SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Honor Student Advisory Bureau. GERALD BISBEE PHELPS BERKELEY Commerce Foreign Trade. ALICE PHILLIPS DlXON Letters and Science Economics Phi Mu; Women ' s Counseling; Class Com- mittees. MILDRED CAROLYN PHILLIPS HAYWARD Letters and Science Household Science. STUART S. PHILLIPS OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science. E. ANONA PICKARD BERKELEY Letters and Science English Transfer from Mills College; Women ' s Publicity Committee, Chairman (4) ; Women ' s Discussion Groups, Leader (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (2) (3) (4) ; Daily Californian (3) ; Deputations Committee (3); Little Theatre (2) ; Class Committees. RICHARD ESMOND PIERCE PIEDMONT Commerce Economics Theta Chi; Reception Committee; Rally Committee; Deputations Committee. 108 ROBERT BENTLEY PIERCE Letters mi Sfieuct r m m r Tketa Xi. DANIEL MAGNES POPPER BMKFIFT Letters mmj Scieite Astronomy Pfci Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Handball (3 Moaarer . DOROTHY V. FILLER TUOLOMNI Ifttm imi Sriffci Art Pki Omega Pi. JAMES MAURICE POPPER OxcmaxE Letters tmj Sctemfe folitif ! Transfer from Stanford University; Phi Be.a Ddta; A. S. U. C. Band (2) (3) Crew (i). LLOYD FILLER VALLEJO Ifttm tmJ Srirmfr Art K Kappa Phi: Big " C " Society; Football. PALI G. PINSKY KAJ IV, MAN-CHVKIA LA TIENCE RYDER POUXDSTONE LOM Litter, tmj Sctrwci tlttbemflic, Ddta Cki: Scabbard ai Blade; T ' i " IJ (O (- ORMA POWELL STOCKTON Leftfrt tmj Sctfrntr Ewgliik Pki Beta Kappa; Torck a d liltl. ARTHUR LINCOLN PIVER S. N- FrANCitco Letters smj Scirmcr fmglnh T.-i.fcr from U. C. L. A.; Kappa Sign. C GEORGE VHITEFIELD PRALL BOLKELTT Lctttrt mj Scifmce Emgliib. HERBERT SPENCER PLAYER SANTA MONICA Letters mj Sciemre Tbtsics 1 Oflfmetrt Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Omega Ddt JOSEPH GEORGE POUFKA E fi rrr,tg -. trrt iftl tmfimfrrimf ORVILLE CHARLES PRATT. IV SAN FRANCISCO Lettert fmj SrifUff Hnt9ry Bowles Hall; Alliance Fraacaise (i MIRIAM ADAM PREISKER SANTA MAJLI A Letters twj Scit ce Hillary Transfer from Santa Maria JMU Ddta Ddta Ddta. - ANDREW F. POON BEXKELET Cvmmrrft Accwmmtimf Ckinex Sndenti- O ; Pki Theta. DA TD THOMAS PRENDERGAST SAN DEECO Alpha Zeta; Crew (i). BARBARA F. POPE OAKLAND Letters f California Engineer, Associate Editor (4) : Women ' , Couiding (a) (3) (4); A. S. U. C- Social Committee (i); Y. W. C. A. Drift lit: dan Committees. (3) WILLIAM ERNEST PUCE BEUELET Letter, tmj SrienrefiJ,titfl Sfitmrr Abracadabra: Senate Debating Society: Fredkmia Debating: Varsity Debating (4); " " " Committee (4); Conacil (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sale. Com- mittee (3) (4); Y. M. C. A. (1) () (3). Cabinet (4): Interdnrck Coucil (3): Bice and Gold Editorial a); Glee Cl.k . : Daily California Editorial (i); Little Tkeatre (i); dan Committees. 109 NORMAN ASHLEY PROFFITT OAKLAND Agriculture Forestry Delta Sigma Phi. MARY JOSEPHINE PRONZATO FORT BRAGG Letters and Science Spanish Casa Hispana. JEANNETTE PULLEN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Anthropology Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Pi Beta Phi. MARYED PURRUCKER PASADENA Letters and Science Political Science Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Y. W. C. A. Class Committees. PAUL S. PUSTMUELLER MONTEBELLO Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Theta Tau. MARTHA BOONE PUTNAM BERKELEY Letters and Science Home Economics Mortar Board; Prytanean; Philorthian De- bating Society; Guild of Applied Arts; Freshman Debating; Varsity Debating (2) (3), Women ' s Manager (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee; Forensics Council; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. A. DOROTHEA ISABEL PYE SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science Political Science Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. MARGUERITE CLARA QUIGLEY SANTA ROSA Letters and Science English Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. CLAUDE AUGUST RAAB BALBOA Mining Mining Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College ; Track (3) (4). MARION GRACE RAAB OAKLAND Letters and Science German Deutscher Verein; W. A. A. ERNESTINE RAAS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Psychology International House; Daily Californian (O . SYLVIA ZELDA RABINOWITZ OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Parliament Debating Society. ROBERT WIL LIAM RAFTERY BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon; Big " C " Society; Track. C BEATRICE ELIZABETH RAMM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Pi Lambda Theta; Women ' s Counseling. FELINO C. RAMOS PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Letters and Science History, MARGARET ALICE RANKIN OAKLAND Letters and Science French Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (4); Blue and Gold (2). (3) BILLEE KATHRYN RAPP LOYALTON Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. PAULINE RUTH RAPPOPORT LONG BEACH Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from U. C. L. A.; International House; Philorthian Debating Society; Tha- liar. Plays; Debating. 110 BLATR1CE J. RASKIN Lfttfrt tmi Sctemcf Art Tranifer from Sin Maleo Junior College; HilW Foundation (3) (4). JID C. REINDOLLAR SAN RAFAEL LrllfTi l Sriffft f Wir Transfer from Stanford University; dee CUh. M. ETHONE RAYMOND SACXLAMEXTO Lfttfrt mi fitmct f by tied ul Hygifmf V. A. A., Basketball Manager (4) JOHN CARROLL REIXERS HnlmlC A rictdtmTt Lf Jic pe Dfligm Tniufer from Santa Ron Juuec College. EMAXCEL PHILIP RAZETO OAKI_AND Commerce Fvrrigm ETHEL JACKSON READING SAN FRANCISCO Letter! tmJ Scirmcf Zoology. UOKOTHY VERYL REM1CK AULMEOA Letters mni Sfifmcc foJiticfl Sciemce Pdican; Vones ' s D.CCMSMB GnMpt, Leader; Y. V. C. A. (2) (3); O M Cotm- mmtm. FIO1A ELIZABETH REYNOLDS MILL VAI_II Letttrt mi Srifmfrt Lttiu House; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi MARTHA LA VINA REDEVILL SAX FAXCI CO Lrttrrt - Scifmcf Art Transfer from University of Arizona; Pi Beta Phi; International House: Little Tbeatrc; Debating: A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Rile; Tennis. ROSE MARY REED Vnu Lcttfrt e i Srifmfffbyiic-J Trarffer from Sacramento Junior College; V. A. A. C LYLE GORDON REYNOLDS MAXTSC Lrttrrt W Scifmff Chemistry Big " C " Society; Trck. CLARE N. REESE Lfttrrs Riie. MARY HELEN REYNOLDS Craco Lfttrri tmj Scifmff E giitb Transfer from Onto State College; Cki Omega; Y. V. C. A. MARY MANNING REYNOLDS RlVEKDALE Letters mj Scifmrf Sf wist, GEORGE PETER REGAN. JR. OAHJIVD Let ten , i Sfjrwrr -EnMtomifi Chi Phi. CECELIA SYBIL RHINE SAN FBJINCISCO Commerce Ecomomirs Alpha Epsilon Phi; Group System (i) (4); Commerce Association (a) (3) 4 ;Peli- caa (a); Partheneia (a); Class Committees- ' ELISABETH REID Max VALLIT LrttfT tmJ Scirmff Art Transfer from Dominican College; Inter- national House; Little Theatre, Publicity Committee (a). DOROTHY JANE RICCOMI MOUNTAIN VIET Letters smJ Srifrnff Zooiogy Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. Ill CHARLES ALLEN RICE Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Tiansfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E. JAMES WALTER RICE RIVERSIDE Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Sigma Xi. ROBERT ARNOT RICE BERKELEY Letters and Science Zoology Phi Alpha Epsilon; A. S. U. C. Band (i) (2) (3) (4), Drum Major (2) (3) (4). HARRY RILEY RICHARDS BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Modesto Junior College ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Boxing Manager (4). WILLIAM WILSON RICHARDS SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science Medical Sciences Transfer from U. C. L. A. VERA M. RICHARDSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Kappa Delta. RALPH JAY RICHEY MORGAN HILL Chemistry Chemical Engineering Transfer from San Jose State College; Chi Pi Sigma. ROBERT PERRING RIDEOUT SAN DIEGO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College : Kappa Alpha; Intramural Football. C HARRY GIMPEL RICHMOND OAKLAND Engineering Transportation. BETTY RIDDELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Senior Women ' s Representative (4) ; Wo- men ' s Student Affairs Committee, Sub- Chairman (4) ; Orientations Council (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (i) (2) (3); Per- sonnel Committee (i) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (2) (.1). ROBERT CARL RIEGG, JR. PALO ALTO Letters and Science Economics Lambda Chi Alpha; Elections Committee (2) (3) ( 4 ); Little Theatre (r) (2) (3); Glee Club ( ) (2) (3). G. W. FRED RIEHL OAKLAND Letters and Science History Track; A. S. U. C. Band. JANNETTE RINEHART OAKLAND Letters and Science German International House (3) (4); Treble Clef (i) (2); Deutscher Verein (4). ELIZABETH RITCHIE BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Zeta Tau Alpha. KATHARINE ROADHOUSE DAVIS Letters and Science History Phi Mu; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Tag Day Sales Committee; Women ' s Coun- seling; Class Committees. EDYTHE SYLVIA ROBERTS OAKLAND Letters and Science Art Phi Omega Pi. JACK HOWARD ROBERTS SAN DIEGO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College. LOLA JUNE ROBERTS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Whittier College. 112 VIRGINIA MARGARET ROBERTS BERKELEY Letters W Science Art Delta Epsilon. GLENN HERBERT ROGERS SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Cit it Engineering Phi Kappa Tan; Golden Bear; Vinged Helmet; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Crew. CHARLES BENNETT ROBERTSON LONG BEACH Engineering Electrical Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Eta Kappa No; Crew (i). WALTER E. ROGERS BERKELEY Emgtmffrimg Electrical Engineering Transfer from University of Denver; Beta Ksppa; A. I. E. E.; Honor Student; Ice Hockey. GERALDINE EDITH ROBINSON Lftteri snJ Science Pxbltc Kappa Delta; Thalian Players; Little Thea- tre Make-up Staff (ij ( j v4) ; ROBERT ROMER. JR. BERKELEY Lfttert tnJ Science Ecomomici. I UCILE ROBINSON MEKCED Letters ml Science Politics! Science Kappa Phi; Vesley Players. RAYMOND EDVARD ROBINSON LOS AXGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E.; Glee Club (3) (4)- C-EZA ISTVAN R6NAV OAKLAND Chtmtitry Chemistry Chemistry Club; University Symphony Orchestra; Soccer. C RICHARD DICKINSON ROSEBERRY POMOXA Agricnitnre Forestry Transfer from Chaffer Junior College. V ALTER ALBERT ROBINSON L-4 EPOT Letters nJ Science Physics snJ Optometry Kappa Kappa Pti; Omega Delta; A. 5. L. C. Band (i) a) (5) U)- ALICE MARIE ROBISON OAKLAND letters tnd Science fublic Spetking. CATHERINE EMILY ROSS SAK JOSE Letters J Science Psychology mnl MeJicml Sciences Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. JOHN E. ROSSI SAN FRANCISCO Com merce finance Transfer from Modesto Junior College. ELLALIA MARIE RODE BOUT Letters mnl Science Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student Council (t); Honor Student Advisory Bureau (4). BETTY ROTH A LAMED A Letters tnl Science English. JANE GARRARD RODMAN PIEDMONT Letters tnj Science History tnJ Theory of Art Kappa Kappa Gamma; Personnel Committee (i) (a); Class Committees. CAROL RUBEN SAX FKANCISCO Letters end Scieno -History. I EON RUDEE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Mniic and Spanish International House; Alpha Mu; Sigma Delta Pi. ARNOLD IRWIN RUE SAN BERNARDINO Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Bernardino Junior Col- ic EC. WALTER RUSS SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Cii ' il Engineering. ALEXANDER DAVID RUSSELL BERKELEY Engineering Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. MARGARET ELIZABETH RUSSELL FULLERTON Letters and Science History Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. HILDA JUDITH RUSTAD OAKLAND Letters and Science Geography. RUBIN M. SABSAY Los ANGELES Letters and Science Economics Transfer from U. C. L. A. FRIEDA IRENE SALZMANN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Spanish and French Casa Hispana. L1LLA MARIE SARGENT OAKLAND Letters and Science Household Science Phi Delta; W. A. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Counseling; Wesley Foun- dation. SIDNEY FREEMAN SARGENT BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Theta Kappa Nu; Senior Extravaganza; Junior Farce; Little Theatre; Blue and Gold; Class Committees. JOHN RUDOLPH SAROYAN FRESNO Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Fresno State College. MARGARET E. SATTERLY SAN BERNARDINO Letters and Science Art Women ' s Counseling. FRANK WILLIAM SAVAGE, JR. VALLEJO Commerce Economics. C ANNETTE MAY SAVILLE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Alpha Delta Pi. LAWRENCE WEBSTER SAYLOR BERKELEY Agriculture Entomology. DONALD EDWIN SCARF OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Tiansfer from San Jose State College. GEORGE ORRIN SCARFE, JR. BERKELEY Mining Mining Abracadabra; Scabbard and Blade; Theta Tau. DOROTHEA ARABELLE SCHAFER COLUSA Letters and Science English Areta; Daily Californian (2); Y. W. C. A. 114 BENJAMIN KARL SCHEIDECKER SEBASTOPOL Engineering Elf driest Engineering Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior De! Rey; A. I. E. E. VIRGINIA LOUISE SCHEIDECKER SEBASTOPOL Lettert mud Science English Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; International House, Associate Member; W. A. A. AGNES LILLIAN SCHIONNEMANN SANTA MARIA Letteri tnd Science History Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College. DANIEL SHAFER SCHLEGEL OAKLAND Commerce Bm finest Administration Thta Chi; Wrestling (z). MATILDA SCHLICHTER Lam Lettert tnd Science Economic! Daily Californian (z) (3). c DEAN FRANCIS SCHLOBOHM LONG BEACH Agriculture forestry Transfer from Long Beach Junior College. HELEN LOUISE SCHMIDT CLEVELAND, OHIO Letters mud Science Anthropology Alpha Xi Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (j . MARIE MARGARET SCHMIDT SAN FRANCISCO Letters tud Science Economics Delia Zeta; Pi Phi Delta. EDWARD GEORGE SCHMITT SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Accounting Handball (i) (z) (3) (4); Rifle (2) (j). LAWRENCE SCHNEIDER Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E. WALTER ALVIN SCHNEIDER SAN MATEO Commerce Business Organization Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Beta Gamma Sigma. KATHERINE ANNA SCHOEMBS SAN FRANCISCO Letfert tnd Science History. IRVING SCHOENFELD BERKELEY Letters and Science History Sigma Alpha Mu; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Daily Californian (i) (z) (3); A. S. U. C. Band (i) (z) (,) ( 4 ). JOHN WARREN SCHRODER BERKELEY Engineering Electrics! Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Xi; Track (3) (4). HENRY F. SCHULTZ Los ANGELES Letteri mud Science " Zoology Transfer from Occidental College; Theta Upsilon Omega. HAZEL VERN SCHULZE OAKLAND Letters mud Science Household Science Areta; Daily Californian; Y. W. C. A. Council; W. A. A. G. ALAN SCHURLER PACIFIC GROVE Commerce Accounting Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Commerce Association. OTTO HENRY SCHWAB MORRO BAY Agriculture Entomology Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. HAROLD EDWIN SCHWARTZ SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Insurance Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. NELLIE SCHWARZ SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science German Theta Upsilon; Little Theatre (3); Wo- men ' s Counseling (3) (4); Class Commit- tees. DOROTHY MARY SCHWEDE OAKLAND Commerce Accounting Alpha Delta Theta; Women ' s Masonic Club; Commerce Association; W. A. A.; Class Committees. FRANK MILLER SCOONOVER BERKELEY Commerce Economics Alpha Kappa Lambda; Tennis (r) (2). CHARLES GEORGE SCURICH WATSONVILLE Letters and Science Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa; Architectural Associa- tion; Track. C ELMER LEWIS SEABORN VALLEJO Letters and Science Political Science Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Life Saving Corps; Tennis Man- agerial (i) (2) (3); Ice Hockey (i) (a) (3) (4); Track (i); Class Committees. NANCY SEDGWICK WALNUT CREEK Letters and Science English. ROBERT PARKER SEDGWICK Los ANGELES Engineering Electrical Communications Transfer from U. C. L. A. ; Phi Kappa Sigma. ASTA JOHANNA SELCHAU SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Physical Education. MILTON SIEGFRIED SELIGMAN BERNALILLO, NEW MEXICO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from New Mexico Military Insti- tute; Zeta Beta Tau; Class Committees. SENTA LOUISE SENRAM BERKELEY Letters and Science German. ISABEL MAY SEWELL SAN MATED Letters and Science English Transfer from San Mateo Junior College ; International House; Life Saving Corps. BERNARD F. SHARPLEY SANTA ANA Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. ANNA KATHERINE SHAWN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Wilson College; Delta Zeta. ISAAC LEO SHECHMEISTER TIENTSIN, CHINA Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi Delta Epsilon ; International House; Senate Debating Society; Chess; Soccer, WILLIAM FRANK SHELTON, BERKELEY Letters and Science English. DARLINE MARICE SHERMAN PASADENA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. STANLEY NATHAN SHERWIN BEVERLY HILLS Letters and Science Political Science Delta Sigma Phi. 116 ERA SHIMOFF SAN FIAXCISCO Letters imJ Sctrfft fnHir Transfer from Mari. Jmmior College: Pki Sigma Sigma: Philorthian Debating So- nar; Forensic Conncil (3) (4); Hilld SMkl Condi (3) 4 - GEORGE PERRINE SILLIMAN BE UZXY Transfer fro. Oregon SUM College: Siema Pi; AtUar dab; Commerce dub: Ice Hockey a) (3), Manager (4). ALAN CARL SHIREK Bet O Transfer from Modexo Jior College and Villiams junior College; Beta Gamma Sigma. KENKY LOUIS SILVANI STOCITOK Lrtttrt Pli Bet. Sriemcf Mr irW Srarvrry F_ RL MILTON SHOREEN HlLMAK Coot mrrt EUGENE MALCOLM SHORTT OAKUiNO Commerce F jw fee Scabhud ud Wide: Penhinj R.fle.; New- - JOSEPH SCHAEFER SIMON OAKL KB GkrmiOry C6rui ' ry Alpfc. Cfci Sigm.: Scablord ud BIie: (J) (4). LUCIEN W. SIMON. JR. Sx FfcANclsco Lfttm it Trinifer from Su Mateo Jnior College: Bomfei Hall; Kafpa Kappa Pa; A. S. I " . C. Band: Jvaior Faroe; Clan CoBaaitton. DOROTWl- MAY SHOSTAC S N FlANCIiCO Lr rr, ,,i Smreftre Transfer from UaiversitT of C RATLINGS SMITH SIMON BEULEIXT Commerce Forr jw TrtJt Sigma du; Pan Kenia. ROBERT ALTON SHUEY, JR. Letter i tmJ Sri Transfer from Yandertnll College; Alpha Tau Omega; Track Managerial 1RGINIA CLARE SHUMATE SAN FtANCisco Irltm 1 1 Srirw - H.. r Kappa Kappa Gaama: Ace of Cl.b.; Torck and Skidd. FDMUND EVAN SIMPSON GERTRUDE MAXINE SIMPSON AftBCCKlf Lrttm tmj Sru-irr SV " Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. JOCXLYX MARGARET SIEM SAN FRANCISCO Lettrrt tmj Srincr f rirtoi AlpkaCki Omega. RA YCHEL ISABEL SIMPSON BEftKEUET Lrttm tmj Sfirnre History Transfer from Marin Junior College; . JANET EDSON SILLERS Letter, ,mj Sdtmcftmitirm Srirmtr Zeu Tau Alpba: Mortar Board; Prrtaoean; Vomen ' s Cowiding (4); W. A. A . Sec- recarj ( ); Blue and Gold Managerial - LOUISE BARBARA SLATER SiA D. Ai m Lrllm fmj Srirwrc Hillary. 117 JOHN JOSEPH SLATTERY PIEDMONT Commerce Finance Transfer from California Institute of Technology. MERVIN KALMAN SLOSBERG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science- -Political Science. FLORENCE MAE SMART NEVADA CITY Letters and Science History. HOWARD GORDON SMIGELOW OAKLAND Commerce Accounting Scabbard and Blade; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce Association; Honor Student. ALBERT EDWARD SMITH ALAMEDA Chemistry Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma. C CHAUNCEY MARTIN SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science Physics Transfer from University of Nebraska; Delta Chi; Omega Delta. CLARENCE F. SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. HELEN VIVIAN SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science Psychology Sigma Kappa; Women ' s Counseling; Per- sonnel Committee (i); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Class Committees. ISRAEL SMITH Los ANGELES Letters and Science Anthropology Track (i) (3); Honor Student. KEITH VERNON SMITH OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. LEROY M. SMITH SAN BERNARDINO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. MARGARET ELIZABETH SMITH PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Delta Zeta; Women ' s Counseling (i) (}); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (i) (i). MORRIS EUGENE SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science History Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society ; Phi Tau Theta ; Senior Peace Committee; Orientations Council (4) ; Tennis (i) (i) (3), Captain (4); Wesley Foundation. NAOMI GLADYS SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Zeta Tau Alpha. WILLIAM ALEXANDER SMITH SAN FERNANDO Mining Mining Abracadabra; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade : Engineers ' Council; Engineers ' Dance Com- mittee, Chairman. ROGER MACALPIN SMITTEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Geology Theta Tau. JOHN SNEDIGAR OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma. FRANCES SMITH SNYDER BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Stevens Point Teachers ' Col- lege, Wisconsin; Guild of Applied Arts. 118 WINIFRED M. SOLINSKY Letters i,i Srirmcr Engluk Alpha Omicron Pi; Hammer and Caff. EDSON C. SP1TLER Ufa i FI FT Commrra Economist Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golf Manager (4). GERTRUDE EVELYN SOMERVILLE noun Letters mnA Science S fnish Phi Omega Pi; Vomen ' s Counseling: A. S. L ' . C. Social Committee; Tennis; Crop and Saddle; Newman Club. ONEIDA LORRAINE STAHL Economics . Letters tnj Science Ph. Delta. WENDELL R. SPACEMAN CAJJMFF Letters tmj Sfiewre Architecture Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Tau Kappa Epsikm; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Chi. JASPER JOSEPH STALLONE ALAKY Letters smj Sciewcf MeJictl Sctemcet. RUBEN EDVARD SPANNAUS VOOOLAND Letters mil Science tttttrmiti. i Pi Mu Epsilon; Senate Debating Society (4): U. C. Medal Debate [4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Interchmrch Cowcil (2) ()) (4); Laither Qb. ELIZABETH MARY SPELLMAN Letters m i Sciemft Art Transfer from Porterrille Jnnior College; V. A. A. RANDOLPH LEE STANLEY SAN FEANCISCO Emgiweerimg Cif il Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Jvuor College; A. S. C. E. MARY ELIZABETH SPERRY BCKKfLET Letters mrnrn Science thysicfl EJncttion Transfer from San Francisco Stale College; Gamma Phi Beta. C MILTON LEROY STANNARD, JR. BEUELET Letters tnj Science History Transfer from Cnmnock Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi. JEANNETTE GERTRUDE SPIEGELMAN Los AXGLS Letters tnj Science Unsic Transfer from U. C. L. A. RUTH GERTRUDE STAPLES BEKKXLET Letters tmj Science Mnsic Little Theatre Music Staff. KATHARINE STAPLETON O OT!U_F Letters mj Science Art Alpha Chi Omega. RUTH SPIERS FAM OAKS Letters tnf Science Sfsnist 1 ransfer from Sacramento Junior College. PAUL VOODSON STATHEM Ataunr Agrirmltmre forestry Del Rer; Phi Phi; A. S. U. C. Band, Manager. PAULINE ESTHER SPIRO BEKKIXET Letters mm I Science English Pni Beta Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi; Dailv Califomian i) (a) ()). VIRGINIA MAE STATLER ALAMEOA Letters W Science frenfb Beta Phi Alpha; Honor Student ROBERTA MARGARET STEAD BERKELEY Letters and Science Psychology. GEORGE CARPENTER STEEDMAN OAKLAND Commerce Economics Phi Mu Delta. EVELYN RAE STENING WOODLAND Letters and Science History. ALBERT EDWARD STEVENS SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi. ROBERT ARCHIBALD STEVENS SACRAMENTO Commerce Banking Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Theta Kappa Nu; Commerce Association; Masonic Club. C DOROTHY HOPE STEVENSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from San Francisco State College; Delta Zeta. CARLTON BOWEN STEVES ST. HELENA Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Crew (i) (2) (3). Blade: DOROTHY LUCILLE STEWARD OAKLAND Letters and Sctense Economics Class Committees. HARVARD PAUL STEWART OAKLAND Engineering Marine and Njial Architecture Tau Beta Pi; Quarterdeck; A. S. M Masonic Club. ROBERT STOKSTAD SANTA ROSA Agriculture Animal Science Alpha Zeta; Honor Student. MABEL MARY ELLEN STONE BERKELEY Letters and Science English and History Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Pi Lambda Theta. ELEANOR STOW WALNUT CREEK Letters and Science Mathematics. JOHN WILLIAM STRASER Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; A. S. C. E. MERRITT DUNKLIN STREET ST. Louis, MISSOURI Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Alabama Polytechnic Insti- tute; Lambda Chi Alpha. GEORGE ALBERT STROMGREX OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene ' . JOSEPH JOHN STRUTZEL, JR. Los ANGELES Mining Mining Engineering Transfer from Loyola University; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; Ice Hockey (3) (4). TRANCES HELEN STURM OAKLAND Letters and Science History Phi Omega Pi; Partheneia (i) (j); Wo- men ' s Masonic Club; Class Committees. IRVING C. SUGARMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Nu; Congress Debating Society ; Elections Committee; Freshman Debating; Class Committees. 120 RING SUN PALO ALTO Cbtmtftr} Cbrmittry Cnincsc Siudents ' Oub; Chemiiiry Club. Pi Alpha Pni: CORDY EBERT SUNDERMAN SAN BCKXAAOIXO Agricultmrf Ltw srtpf Dfiig . GEORGE HENRY SUXDERMAN SAN DIEGO Emgiwfrrimg Afckimiftl Emgiwtrrimg Transfer from San Diego S:ate College. HENRY MCCARTHY SUNDERS O K.LAVD Lfttfrt tmj Srifvcf Efmomiri Transfer from St. Mary ' s College. CHARLES SYAXBERG, JR. Love BEACH Commerce forfigm TrsJf Transfer from George Vaskiajetoe Un ersily; Bovles Hal!; Pershinp Rifles. DOROTHY SVARTZBURG SAN FK.ANCIKO Lfttfrt m4 Scifurf Politic } Ptiilonhian Deb i ing Society. WILLIAM HUSOX SWAYXE PIEDMONT Lfttfrs mj $cifmct GeWtffjr Transfer from Sacramento Juiior College; Theta Cfci. RUTH OLIVE SVEETLAND PIEDMONT Lfttfrt ml SctfWff Ecvmomsct Transfer from Mills College; Cfci Omega; Y. V. C. A.. Cabinet, Community Ser- vice. GLADYS CHRISTINE SVI RICH VALE Lfttfrt ,J ScirmcrfmHic HfJt HARRY THOMAS SVETT Bt LINGAME Commerce Accommtiwg Acacia. MARCUS MYRON SVIXXEY Muss. OGEE. OKLAHOMA Lfttrrs tfi Scirmrr fbysicd DOROTHY ' RUTH SVITZER SAN DIECO LfttfTt tmJ Scifmst Biofbcmntry Tiansfer from University of Montana and San Diego State College; Kappa Delia; Treble Oef (a) (3). RUSSELL DAVID SYMOX PlEDSiOXT Lfttfrt tml Seiner Ecomowurs Sigma Alpha Eptilon. C ROY L. TALLAXT Los ANGELES Lfttfrt Trusfcr from Los Angela Jmmiar Cailfft. Sigma Gimmi Epsilon; diets Qb (;) XUI 5O TANG SAX FK NCISCO Commerce fimmmft Chinese Voaea ' i Student Club. MAMORU TAOKA Commerce Forfig Trmjf Transfer from Sacramento Junior College: Japanese Students ' Clnb. MARY DEAN TATUM HOLLTTOOC Beta Pni Alplu; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (i) (i). LOUISE STELLA TAYLOR HATVAAD Lfttert smj Sciemcf tmtic Alpha Ma; Treble Clef. 121 RAYMOND H. TAYLOR OAKLAND Letters and Science English Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. WAKEFIELD TAYLOR UKIAH Letters and Science Political Science Bowles Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Sigma Alpha; A. S. U. C. President. JACK NELSON TEALE BAKERSFIELD Commerce Economics. EDITH TEESE RICHMOND Letters and Science History Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Honor Student Advisory Bureau. Alpha; EMIL FREDERICK TE GROEN LONG BEACH Letters and Science Economics Kappa Alpha; Track. C JACOBUS TEN BROEK BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science and History Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; A. S. U. C. Forurn, Chairman; Varsity Debating; Deputations Committee. VIRGINIA TERRY BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A. HOWARD C. THARSING BERKELEY Commerce finance. ORA LEE THARSING BERKELEY Letters and Science Music Kappa Delta ; Prytanean ; Personnel Com- mittee (i) (2) (3), Chairman (4); Wo- men ' s Executive Committee (4) ; Orienta- tions Council (4) ; Elections Committee (4) : Women ' s Activity Council (4) ; Partheneia (i); Tag Day Sales Committee (i) (2) ; Senior Week Finance Committee; Class Committees. EDMUND THELEN, JR. BERKELEY Chemistry Chemistry California ' Engineer (i) (2) (3), Editor (4); Publications Council (4); Engineers ' Council (4) ; Chemistry Club (i) (2) (4). HERBERT ARNOLD THELEN BERKELEY Chemistry Chemistry. BRECKINRIDGE THOMAS BERKELEY Letters and Science History Alpha Delta Phi. CHARLES WELDON THOMAS RODEO Engineering Civil Engineering Sc,ibbard and Blade. PHYLLIS MARIE THOMAS OAKLAND Letters and Science History Treble Clef. HARRY SIMONDS THOMPSON BERKELEY Commerce Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa. LOWELL R. THOMPSON CERES Commerce Accounting Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Commerce Association; Ashlar Club; Derby Day Committee. BOYD WINCHESTER THORNE, JR. Los ANGELES Engineering Electrical Engineering Bowles Hall; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. ; Et3 Kappa Nu. GEORGE OWEN THORNE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Bowles Hall. 122 JEANNE CONSTANCE THURLOW SANTA ROSA Letters and Science History. LOUISE JOSEPHINE TOTTEN SHIRLEY M. THURMAN IKONVOOD, MICHIGAN Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Women ' s Masonic Club; Dormitory Asso- ciation; W. A. A. D. REGINALD TIBBETTS BERKELEY Engineering Electrical Engineering Theta Kappa Nu; Ice Hockey, Manager (4); A. S- U. C. Store Board (a). HENRY CUNNINGHAM TODD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Track Managerial (2) {}), Manager (4). SHIRLEY WINIFRED TODD BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Treble Clef (i) (2) (}) (4); Little Theatre (z) (j) (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ()) (4); Class Committees. C CLARA P. Y. TOM VALIEJO Letters and Science Education International House; Chinese Women ' s Stu- dent Club; Phi Theta; Y. W. C. A. EDWARD HING TONG BERKEI EY Letters and Science Psychology Chinese Students ' Club. M. VIRGINIA TORMEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English. KATHERINE WRIGHT TORNEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Pi Beta Phi; Ace of Clubs. 123 OAKLAND Letters and Science- -Economics. HENDRIX ATKINSON TOWNSLEY DOVNEY Engineering Mechanical Engineering California Engineer; Basketball; Varsity Boxing; A. S. M. E. RUTH ISABEL TRANKLER OAKLAND Letters and Science English Transfer from College of the Pacific. 1 RUTH TRAUGH ADIN Letters and Science- Alpha Omicron Pi. -Public Speaking HELEN CLAIRE TR AVERS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Delta Delta Delta. R. DUDLEY TRUDGETT A LAM EDA Agriculture Landscape Design Delta Sigma Chi; Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Class Committees. ELIZABETH ROSINA TRUER OAKLAND Letters and Science History W. A. A. ADELA SHIPLEY TYLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Economic Theta Upsilon. ADELLA FLORENCE TYLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Spanish Esperam; Daily Californian (i) (i); Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Committee ( i) (2) ; Women ' s Counseling; Class Committees. HERBERT PARRY TYSON, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science. ALMA GOETTSCHE UBER BERKELEY Letters and Science German International House; Y. W. C. A., Coun- cil (i) (2) (3); Deutscher Verein. JAMES PAGE VAN LtfBEN SELS BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Alpha Delta Phi; Senior Men ' s Representa- tive; Track, MARY KATHERYNE VAN TUYLE PASADENA Letters and Science English. mm f JORGEN JORGENSEN ULDALL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from University of San Francisco. ALBERT MASAO UMINO WATSONVILLE Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Benito Junior College; Japanese Students ' Club. BENICIA GENEVA UNKS BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics. C JAMES WILLIAM UREN OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Transfer from College of the Pacific. FRANK X. UTZ WESTWOOD Letters and Science Political Science R. O. T. C., Lieutenant. ALBERTA F. VAIL ANAHEIM Commerce Accounting Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; International House. ELIZABETH VAN LOBEN SELS BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Ace of Clubs; Torch and Shield. VIVIAN ELEANOR VAUGHAN RICHMOND Letters and Science Music. HELVI INKERI VAULA SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from San Mateo Junior College ; W. A. A. THELMA ELLEN VETTEL OAKLAND Commerce Foreign Trade Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Chi Theta; Derby Day, Sub-Chairman ; Commerce Women ' s Luncheon Committee, Chairman; Women ' s Counseling; Tennis; Rifle. MARJORIE ELIZABETH VICKERY BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Women ' s Hostess Committee. VIRGINIA HELEN VINCENT PIEDMONT Letters and Science Political Science Pi Beta Phi. FRANCIS JOSEPH VIOLICH SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Landscape Design Theta Chi. ANDREW CLARENCE VIRENO, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. 124 VERA CARLENE VOGEL SAN LEANDKO Letters and Science trench Little Theatre. ESTHER R. VOLPONE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Itjltan Pi Mu Iota; Newman Club. ALEXANDER V. VON REIMERS SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Foreign Trade Pan Xenia; Commerce Association (2) (3). GRACE JOSEPHINE VON SOOSTEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History. ELVA VIOLA VORTMAN SUNNYVALE Letters and Science Household Art. c MARGARET CLAIRE VOTAU SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. GERTRUDE HALL WAGENER BERKELEY Letters and Science French Areta. JOHN K. WALKER BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Hammer and Coffin; Daily Californian, Art Staff; Pelican, Art Staff. ELLIS FLOWER WALLIHAN CLAREMONT Agriculture Plant Nutrition. ALICE MAY WALLMAXN OAKLAND Letters and Science Bacteriology. HELEN R. WARD PASADENA Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from U. C. L. A. ; Gamma Phi Beta; Lambda Upsilon. ANTON JOHN WARMUTH Los ANGELES Engineering Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. BARBARA WARNER PIEDMONT Letters and Science Political Science Delta Gamma. LILLIAN MAXINE WARREN BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Science Theta Upsilon; Women ' s Counseling (a); Little Theatre Costume Committee (3) (4); Class Committees. J. E. WASSON OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. FRANCES H. WAX PLACERVILLE Letters and Scienct -Psychology. ELISE DEPREZ WECK OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Xu Sigma Psi; Pennant " C " Society; P. E. Majors ' Club; W. A. A. JULIAN WEIDLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Phi Beta Delta; Congress Debating Society (4) ; Daily Californian Managerial (i ) (2); Reception Committee (2). 125 ALFRED EDWARD WEILER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Zeta Beta Tau ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Californian (i) (2) (3), Managing Editor (4) ; Honor Student. GRANT J. WEISS HOLLYWOOD Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E.; Welfare Council; Engineers ' Council, Chairman; California Engineer, Associate Editor; Track; Class Committees. HUGH FRANCIS WELCH SAN DIECO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College; Tau Beta Pi. RUTH AMELIA WELCH BERKELEY Letters and Science Spanish Areta. FRANCIS EUGENE WENDLING MODESTO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Modesto Junior College. ELLA-MAE WENZEL RICHMOND . Letters and Science English Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Kappa Delta. GEORGE W. WERNER SAN PEDRO Engineering Transportation Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Scabbard Blade; A. S. M. E. ind HERMA WERTSCH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; Mortar Board; Pry- tp.nean; Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Women ' s Executive Committee; Y. W. C. A., Coun- cil (3), Cabinet (4), Senior Commission, Chairman (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (2) ( } ; Class Committees. GERALDINE MARIE WEST OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Little Theatre (3) (4). MARGARET JANE WEST BERKELEY Letters and Science Latin Mortar Board ; Pry tanean ; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian, Associate Editor (4)- MARIAN ELLEN WEST BURLINGAME Letters and Science History Kappa Delta; Elections Committee; Little Theatre Make-up Staff; Women ' s Counsel- ing; Partheneia; Class Committees. PAUL TAULMAN WESTERVELT OXNARD Letters and Science Political Science Sigma Phi. ELFVA VIOLA A. WESTLUND BARERSFIELD Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College. C RAYMOND GRANT WETZEL SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi. HAZEL EVELYN WHALEN RICHMOND Letter Women ' (4); G Commit Commit nd Science Economics Hostess Committee, Chairman oup System; Women ' s Executive ee; W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Social FRA NK RAY WHITBY, JR. BERKELEY Commerce Economics Chi Phi; Baseball Managerial (a) (3). ALICE MARY WHITE ALCONA, IOWA Letters and Science Public Speaking. BARBARA ALDEN WHITE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science French Pi Beta Phi. 126 DOLORES MILDRED WHITE SACKAUEXTO Lettert tnl Science English. RUTH LOUISE WILLETT PASO RO LES Letters nd Science English Phi Mu; Class Committees. FLORENCE WHITE WEED Lfttfrt mm Scifxi ' f- Sigrna Kappa. -Psychology BENJAMIN WILLIAMS OAKLAND Commerce Accounting Varsity Soccer (i) (3) (4)- JUNE RUSSELL WHITE BEKKELEY Lfttfrt tnd Science Economic . ESTHER MAY WILLIAMS BERKELEY Letters tnl Science History Phi Delta. TRESCOTT SLEMONS WHITE SAN DIEGO Engineering Mechmnicfl Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College; A. S. M. E. ROBERT ORVILLE VHTTSON LONG BEACH Commer ce Tr KATHRYN ELLYNED WILLIAMS OAKLAND Lettert tnd Science Art. C ROGER P. WILLIAMS RlTEKSlDE Lfttfrt f i Sciffce Economics Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Kappa Delta Rho; Y. M. C. A.; Ashlar Club; Tesley Foundation. HOWARD CHARLES WHITTY SANGEK Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College; Bowles Hall. FRANCIS LESLIE WIGMORE Lfttfrt tmJ Science Bottmy Transfer from Chico State College; Sigma Kappa. WILFRED D. WILLIAMSON FtArVAlD Lfttrrt mj Science Ecomomict Transfer from San Maleo Junior College. MARCELLA HELEN WILLIS BEKKELEY Commerce Bttsimest Orgtmizftiom Alpha Delta Pi: Daily Californian Adver- tising Bureau, Assistant Manager. BEVERLY BURT WILDER, Jk. OAKLAND Lettert tnl Science Anthropology Transfer from New Mexico Military Insti- tute; Sigma Nu; Vanity Track (4). HELEN FRANCES WILSEY SAN RAFAEL Letter! ml Science Emflilt Transfer from Dominican College: Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A., Community Service. RUTH PERMELIA WILEMAX FlLLMOftE Lettert nm Science Psychology Transfer from Pomona College; 1 Masonic Club. CHARLES P. WILSON ALAVEDA Lettert nj Science Economics Alpha Tau Omega; Circle " C " Society; Golf. 127 EMILY MAY WILSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from College of the Holy Names. MARGARET ABIGAIL WILSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science and Economics Phi Beta Kappa, President (4) ; Pi Phi Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Philorthian De- bating Society. RICHARD CLAYTON WILSON BERKELEY AgricnltHrc forestry XI Sigma Pi. MARJORIE ANNETTE WINDSOR SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Music Treble Clef (3) (4); Women ' s Masonic Club; Women ' s Masonic Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. (i) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (2) ; Class Committees. GRETCHEN REHKOPF WINNEK SAN DIEGO Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Diego State College. C CATHERINE ADELE WINSLOW OAKLAND Letters and Science Art. ROBERT WALLACE WINSOR OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Williams Junior College; Theta Chi. WILLIAM ERWIN WINTER lONE Commerce Business Administration Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ROBERT FRANCIS WISEMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa. CLAUDE R. WITZEL SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Transfer from St. Mary ' s College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Crew (3) . JOSEPHINE E. WIXSON MILL VALLEY Letters and Science Public Speaking Thalian Players; Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre; W. A. A. MARGARET ROSE WOELFL SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science German Transfer from Marin Junior College. JUANITA CAROLINE WOERNER OAKLAND Letters and Science Spanish Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Delta Pi. RUTH ELIZABETH WOLLAM ALAMEDA Letters and Science History. RICHARD HIM WONG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zoology Chinese Students ' Club; Pi Alpha Phi. ADA MAY WOOD OAKLAND Letters and Science Latin Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma. DOROTHY EVALYN WOOD PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Kappa Alpha Theta. LUCILE ELVINA WOOD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Philosophy Daily Californian (2) (3). 128 WILLIAM CHALMERS WOOD CtcmiOT) Cktmittry mml Fofjt Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. L C. Band. DIXIE MARY WOODBLUN WESTMOI_ND Letlm nt Science f Uu Hrtltk Transfer from Brawler Jmnior College: International House; Lambda Upsilon: Pre-Mcdical Club. DELTA LUCILE WOODFILL BEXIELET Letter! mmd Sfitmff Ifaiur Alpha Mo. SAM H, WOODS BEBKfLET Lettrrt mf Scifmff Hntory Phi Kappa Sigma: Pi Delta Epnloa: Sigma Delta di. CALVIN B. VORTMAN Com merce Deputations Committee: Glee Club. Stu- dent Director. C CAROL WRIGHT SAX Jatc Lfttfrt tml Sciemcr Hitlvt Alpba TWta. ELEANOR LOUISE VRIGHT ALAMEOM Lfttm Mml Sciemfr History. ODIE VRIGHT. JR. LONG Bt CH Letters ami Science foitttc ! Science rkt Kappa Pi ; Senior Clan President : A. S U. C. Execvtire Committee: Finance Committee ; Senate Debating Society ; Deputations Committee; Fredmun Debat- ing, Captain; Varsity Debating; Little Theatre: Jmaior Day, General Chairman; Rally Committee: Football Managerial; Oats " DOROTHY MARGARET YAGER BFRKXLEY Lfltfri t i Scirmrt Hiilory Delta Zen. HENRT T. YAMAMOTO ALAMEDA Commerce Economist Japanese Students ' Club BRL ' CE CLARK YATES LE D. SOUTH DAKOTA Lrtlrri tmi Pi Delta Epsilon: Sigma Delta On; DaiK Califoraian, Editor (4). ROSE L. YEE SAN FtAKCitco Lettm nj Srif ce EJmrmiivm CKinese Women ' s Student Club. LYLE BERTRAND YORK, JR. PIEDMONT Lfttrrt Mm, Sciemff foliticml Sru- Sirma Nu. HOWARD ALLAN YOUNG SAN FKANCISCO Lrlters ,,i Seiner Sfmih. MALVINA YOUNG SAN F ANCISCO Letters tml Sftfnce fHic Pki Sigma Sigma: Daily Califoni MARIAN VAYMAN YOUNG OAS.LAXD Lf tiers tm4 Science foliticMl Sciemce Zcia Taa Alpka. MARJORIE JEAN YOUNG OAXU.XD Cbemittryfbytifmi Chemistry Eta Nu Epsilon; Iota Sigma Pi. MAURICE YOUNGWORTH BLOIMFONTIIN. SOUTH AFRICA MII ; j Emgimrrrimf Transfer from Colttfnbia University: Circle " C " Society: Mining Association: Engi- neers ' Council (3); California Engineer (3); Varsity Soccer. 129 LILY CHAI YUNG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Chinan University, Shanghai, China; Chinese Women ' s Student Club. ALBERT RICHARD ZACHER LODI Letters and Science History Phi Sigma Kappa; Big " C " Custodians, Chairman; Class Committees. RUTH ANNA ZIMMERMAN WHITTIER Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Whittier College; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Masonic Club. AFFILIATED SENIORS LESTER EVERETT AMICK SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Kappa Psi; Baseball Manager; Basketball. C ANDREW B. ARLOTTO Los ANGELES Agriculture. OTELLO JOSEPH BELLINI NlLES Pharmacy Sigma Kappa Theta; Student Council. EUGENE DENNIS BETTENCOURT CENTERVILLE Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association. JOHN K. BRESNAN MARYSVILLE Pharmacy. GEORGE MARTIN CHRISTIAN PlTTSBURG Pharmacy Glee Club (a) (3) (4); Baseball (4). MARION ORAL CHURCH PETALUMA Pharmacy Sigma Kappa Theta; Glee Club; Press Club. ANDREW JOHN CLARK SACRAMENTO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. RUGGERO GEORGE CONSANI SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy. CHARLES BASCOMB COOMBS SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Dairy Industry Blue and Gold Dairy Club. EMORY AHLERS CUDWORTH SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. ANGELA JUNE DAVIS SUNNYVALE Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma; A. S. C. P., Secre- tary (3); Basketball. LOYD W. DEAVER PUENTE Agriculture Pomology Transfer from Occidental College: Zeta Xi; Sword and Sandals; Block " C.A. " Society; A. S. C. A. Players (a) (3) (4); Track (a) (j) (4); Basketball (a). I 3 VOLF ROBERT DE LYRE SAN FAANCISCO Dfmtiitr) Pn O-neja. AHMAD HL ' SSAIX HADID HOWARD P. DENNISON Agricmltmrt Horttcmltmre Zeta Xi; Executive Committee: Vigilance Committee, Cltairmaa: Inter! raterniiir Coucil; loirjm.rjl Sports; Foocball (i); FRANK ERNEST DEZZANI Glee Club i) (2) (3); Varsity Basketball (2); Class Yell Leader i); Class Com- BYRNE DICKERSON SELMA Psi; Baseball (5); Glee O b (i); Basketball Manager i). JOAN EDGEX.TON OAKUUI Letters mJ Science History Kappa Alpha Tbeta; Ace of Ol. C DONALD E. EICH AX FkJtNcisco rmtcj Pri ; Bkth U (3). LAVRXXCE G. ENGLESBY TcKLOCK Dr j ri Xi Psi Pfci: Ep.iloo Alpfe.. STANLEY FERDINAND ERPF SAX FRANCISCO Drmlntry Xi Psi PU: Eps.lo Alpka. ELLETA GRAY YCBACITT DcmlitlTjDcmtil Hyfieme Transfer from University of Southern Cali- fornia; Alpha Delta Pi; Alpka Kappa Afrifmltmrt Transfer from ibe Aocrican L ' niTersity of Beirut. Sfria: IniematKmal RHlfio Ob. BENJAMIN THOMAS HARDIN SAX FKAN RAYMOND JOHN HEINRICHS SAN FRANCISCO Sigma Kappa TWta. HERBERT MASAKATSU HIROSHIGE HAKALAU, HAVAII Africfllfrf Trri Cro j Transfer from Sacramento junior College; International fonm dwt CARL TOSIJI HIROTA SAN FBANCISCO Demltttr-, Epsilo. Alpna. V. AGNES HOBSON IxCOT Africwltmrt D IM ImJmitrj TraMfer from Ckico Stale College; Agri- cvltKral V omen ' s Group, Presioent (4); llee awl Gold Dairy C1J (z) (}) (4); Souk Hall (i) (3) (4); Girls ' Glee Clb . ALICE MARIE HOLM SAX MA no - GEORGE EDWARD HURD, J1L OAKLAX JOHN JOSEPH ISI SAN rAXCiico etball Ma ADDISON JACOBSON COLUSA Dentistry Psi Omega. CLINTON ARTHUR JEWETT LOCKE FORD Agriculture Animal Science Philo Delphos; Sword and Sandals; Block " C.A. " Society; Golden Hoof Club; Class President ( 3 } ; Executive Committee ( 3 ) (4); Rally Committee (3); Vigilance Com- mittee (2); Boxing (i) (2.), Captain (3) (4) ; Picnic Day Committees (3) (4) ; Livestock Judging Team (3). J. ARTHUR JOHNSON SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Glee Club. GEORGE M. KAWAOKA PETALUMA Agriculture Dairy Industry West Hall; Football; Boxing; Wrestling; Blue and Gold Dairy Club. ELLSWORTH KESSLER KELLY SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. c WILLIAM R. KENNEDY SACRAMENTO Pharmacy U. C. C. P., Vice-President; Class Presi dent (); Freshman Dance Committee. RONALD FRANCIS LANGTON SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Transfer from University of San Francisco; A. S. C. D., President (3) (4); Class President { i ) ( i ) ( 3 ) ; Donto Blast, Editor. EARL DONALD LYMAN BURI.INGAME Agriculture Animal Husbandry Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Philo Delphos; Picnic Day Committees. KENNETH GREER MACDONALD LODI Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Student Council (3); Bas- ketball O). JAMES JOSEPH McGOLDRICK PETALUMA Pharmacy, STANLEY C. McNULTY BERKELEY Dentistry Kappa Delta Rho. MATEJ L. MIKULAS SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Glee Ctub; Baseball. WARREN D. MORE, JR. SANTA CRUZ Dentistry Theta Alpha; Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. CHARLES GRAHAM NISSEN LlVERMORE Agriculture Agricultural Economics Transfer from University of California ; North Hall; Wrestling (4). LOUIS JOSEPH PAYEN FOLSOM CITY Agriculture Veterinary- Science Zcta Xi; Golden Hoof Club; Blue and Gold Dairy Club. H. E. RAYNER OAKLAND Agriculture Dairy Industry Philo Delphos. VADNA RAYMOND RICH BERKELEY Letters and Science Psychology Kappa Alpha Theta. THOMAS DONALD RICHARDS SACRAMENTO Pharmacy Sigma Kappa Theta; Basketball (2) (3); Baseball Committee (4); Class Committees. 132 A. EDWARD RUOFF HL-XTIXGTOX BEACH Agricfltmrf Trmc k Croft Philo Ddphos: Horticulture Round Table ( 3 ) ; Claw Secretary { 1 ) ; In terf raternitr Council (4); Rejcrre Football. WILLIAM MARIO TONELLI SAN FKANCISCO MvmMry Sigma Kappa Tneta; Press Club; Pharma- Cal, Assistant Sports Editor; L " . C. C. P. Athletic Manager: Athletic Committee. Chairman; Class Committees. IVORY JAMES RODDA SACRAMENTO fbtrmicy Sigma Kappj Tbeu; Press Club; Glee Club: Student Council: Pharma-Cal. Sport! Editor: Blue and Gold Apothecary: Ath- letic Committee: Class Committees. KIYOSHI TSfDA FuMUM DtmtitlT) Transfer from Sacr. nio Junior College. HERBERT JOHN SHAEFER ALAMCDA Glee Club; Class Committee. CLARENCE E. SHEETS, JR. OAKLAKD Drntiilry Pi Kappa Phi: Psi Omega: Epsilon Alpha: Class President 4 ). GEORGE WAYLON STEBBINS HOLLHTEI MuvwMry Pfci Delta Chi: A. S. C. P., Treasurer (3); Student Council (3): Glee Club ci) (3) (j): Basketball (3) (4). JAMES EDWARD WELCH SAN MATEO Agrifmllmre Hortirmltmrc Transfer from San Mateo Junior College: Philo Delphoi: Alpha Zeta; Interfraiernity Council 14): Gilmore Education Club (4): Horticultural Round Table (3). WILLIAM DEMANGE WICKWIRE SAN FKANCISCO tbermtry Press Cluh (i) (3); Basketball (t) U) C DON AUSTIN WOOLWINE SfEMA Kappa Psi; Athletic Manager It); Basket- ball Manager (a); Baseball JOSEPH McEWEN STERN CABSON CITT, NEVADA tbfrmtfj Transfer from University of Nevada: Stu- dent Council; Glee Club; Crew; Baseball: Basketball. Dm-IGHT CHARLES THOMPSON OWNING Agricmttmrt Amimul HmtbtmJry Alpha Zeta; Sword and Sandals; Gold 7 Hoof Clob; ExecotiTe Committee tii ( : Class President (4); Picnic Dar. Finance Chairman ( 3 ) . Judging Chairman ( 4 ) : Little International, Chairman (4); Vet- fare Council (4); Inter-Hall Council (a) (3) (4); Intramural Athletics. LUCILLE ELEANOR THORNTON EtCALON Dr lillry Transfer from Modesto Junior CoTere: Alpha Kappa Gamma. HLNRY CHARLES WREDEN SAN Luis OVISPO Agrscmltmrt Amimtl Hmibtmjr-, Golden Hoof Club: West Hall Club: Foot- ball (,) (4); Track (3). R. WRIGHT DAVIS Agricfltmrr. THOMAS ZINGHEIM SAN FKANCISCO Dfmtntry Xi Psi Phi. SENIORS WITH ASSESSMENTS BUT WITHOUT PICTURES JOHN F. ANDERSON LENORE ANDERSON JOHN N. BENNETT TFiOMAS BRECKINRIDGE STEVES CARLTON JOSEPH L. CATTOLICA VIOLA E. COUDYSER CHARLES W. COOK RAYMOND CURTNER DORIS J- DAVIS GRAYDON C. DORSCH HAROLD J. EIFERT SANFORD S. ELBERG RICHARD F. EVANS CARL W. FOWLER ELMORE F. GERLACH BLANCHE M. ELIZABETH GOODFELLOW WILFORD J. HAYS RUTH R. MARTIN DORIS M. MORGAN MATTHEW P. O ' BRIEN LILLIAN W. PAGE FRANK E. PEZZAN1 Z ' NNI RUZO WESTCAMP LIDA B. SCHNEIDER PRENTISS SELBY LEO P. SLATTERY MAURICE S. SPARLING WILLIAM ROGER STOLL HARLT; TANAKA ROBERT L. USINGER WALTER R. WATSON 133 -: UNDERGRADUATES COMMERCE DERBY DAY JUNIOR DAY Commerce big business day, barker auctions last year ' s leftovers Faculty strikes out to students To the banquet at noon At night after business the dance Juniors leaving farce, evidently amused To the International House for lunch From a special section seeing Cal. defeat St. Mary ' s Chairmen and sub-chairmen selling bids fast Juniors celebrating victory and their own importance at Junior Prom at Palace. FROSH-SOPH DAT ' ores are downed in monung events: tug-of-war. tenms, baseball, swnn- rally on Sophomore Lawn, sophs chaste frosh and safely defend iheir , sack pack andjoust, and sent home battered shorr nxKjdy.en arrassed Of take make up to rhythmic dance tunes in Men ' s Gym No more hazing. SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY Sophomores work on the trail leading to the Big " C " Painting the Big " C " itself constituted part of the day ' s work The sophomore women served lunch to the laborers at noon The Big " C " Guardian turns over his responsibilities to a new Guardian The Sopho- more Beard-Judging Contest with its attendant awards closed the festivities until the dance in the evening. SUP FALL SEMESTER ACTIVITIES Students register at the first of the semester Little Theatre publicity stunt for ' The Doctor ' s Dilemma " Signing up during the N. R. A. drive held on the campus Salesmen conducting the A. S. U. C. card sales drive The elections committee at work A meeting of the heads of the Student Loan Fund drive " Miss Omaha " performs during the Band Drive campaign Filing study lists in Wheeler Lobby. CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Skull and Keys neophytes flay leap frog down the Avenue The BLUE AND GOLD managerial staff makes a sale Dancing during one of the A. S. U. C. dances Unfortunate students receive their cinch notices Fire engines cause great excitement on the campus at the South Hall fire Studying in the periodical room The new music committee assembles A trick picture caught by the BLUE AND GOLD photographer Dancers viewed at the Junior Prom. RAZZBE8BY PUBUCAHOPERMASESTIY OK Razzterrv Pit MOUNTAIN MOVERS SL ON BACK-YARD MM I ANTHONY USES SEX APPEAL PLAT1 Clint Evans, Gene Smith, and Betty Grable entertain at the Spring Sports Rally Eshleman Hall steps, haven of campus politicians James R. AngelL Chatter Day speaker Journalists register for High School Press Convention Raiberry Press, storm center during spring semester Final examination schedule Final examinations in the Men ' s Gymnasium Between classes on Wheeler steps Class Day enthusiasm in a large step rally in front of Wheeler Students voting in Eshleman Court Spring Military Review Students register for spring semester Edmund Whittaker, who received an honorary degree at Charter Day. EDWARD J. SCHNEIDER, JR. President RALPH L. EDWARDS Yell Leader JUNIOR CLASS LNDER the leadership of its president, Edward J. Schneider, Jr., the Junior Class has reorganised its activities during the past year. The president and his as ' sociates have attempted to foster greater cooperation and to effect a more smoothly functioning organisation, but unfortunately the results have not been entirely successful. During its three years on the campus the class has been noted for its strong political tenden- cies, which have been made more important than ever by prominent class members this year. Despite the outspoken disapproval of A. S. U. C. authorities, caucuses dis- guised as " social gather- ings " began early in the fall semester and have continued throughout the year. The publicising of such activities by the " Observer ' " in the Daily Californian failed to discourage the organization of various factions within the class, each of which seemed to have been formed for the sole purpose of electing one of its members to the Executive Committee of the A. S. U. C. The class, as an organisation represented by its committees, appeared to dwindle down to the favored few who have been receiving choice positions since they were freshmen. This small group continued, and will continue to hold these appointments until the majority of class members expresses disapproval by some stronger means than has been used heretofore. JUNIOR DAY CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN McVay, Thorpe, McGill, McGuire, Laddish, Anderson Schneider, Watts, Rice, Pickering, Steele, McElhern Mullally, Cullen, Laflin, Killian, Nordman, Phelps Fry, Anderson, Lathrop, McNutt, Kingwell, Boyd, Smith 142 GEO GE GKJFFDC Secretary-Treasurer JANE W. BKYAN Vicc-Prcskknt T :- JUNIOR DAY HE plans for Junior Day, the climax of social activities of the fall semester, were organized by Victor S. McNutt, general chairman. After having chosen the Goose as emblem for their " Fowl Day, " the chairmen, sub-chairmen, and advisers of the committee met for dinner at the Alpha Chi Omega sorority house, where they formulated further plans. On the morning of Oc- tober 7th, " Fowl Day " , Q _g _ B A tf j-A B " began with the presenta- . B tion in Wheeler Audito- rium ofWilliamEngvick ' s satirical farce, " Thanks for t he Goose, " which de- picted and exaggerated typical phases of college life. At noon the juniors enjoyed luncheon and dancing at the Interna- tional House, after which they witnessed the Cali- fornia-St. Mary ' s football game from a reserved sec- tion in the Memorial Stadium. For eight hundred of those who joined in the day ' s enter- tainment, the traditional Junior Prom offered diversion for the evening. The dance was held in San Francisco, and Lee Searight ' s orchestra provided the music. As a finale to the events of the spring semester, the evening of April list, following the Stanford-California track meet, was selected for the Junior Class informal dance. The theme of a " Brain Trust " was chosen by the committees, and to appropriately carry out the theme the walls of the ballroom of the St. Francis Hotel were decorated with caricatures of prominent campus people. INFORMAL CHAOLMAN AND SLTS-CHAWMZX Smith, Harband, Laddish, Undon. Schneider, McNutt, Combs Fry, Tefabe, Street, Anderson, Reading, Crawford, Anthony, Nordman 143 F. ARTHUR HARRIS President MEL E. WOGOMAN Yell Leader SOPHOMORE CLASS WITH the abolition of freshman hazing and the Vigilance Committee, sophomore activities have been markedly altered. From traditional rivals and persecutors of the freshmen, they have changed to collaborators in the planning of campus activities. The two lower classes started the year by inaugurating a new cus ' torn, Fresh-Soph Day, and incorporating in it the traditional Brawl. The prestige of the Sophomore Class was threatened by the outcome of the morning events: a tug ' of-war, baseball, tennis, swimming, and basketball, in which the freshmen were victorious. Luncheons for the team members at fraternity houses were followed by the traditional events of the Brawl, in which the sophomores succeeded in avenging the defeat of the morning. The day closed with a dance in the Men ' s Gymnasium that evening. In October, as a climax to the U. S. C. football game and in honor of the U. S. C. varsity, the Soph Hop was held in San Francisco. Ray Tellier ' s orchestra provided the music, and intermission numbers were given by Anson Weeks ' entertainers. Clark Rahmer CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN OF THE SOPHOMORE HOP Carash Gait Frome Hill Hirson Cooke Heywood Harris 144 JOHN J. HUTCHINS Secre tary-Treasurer MARY ELIZABETH STRATTON Vice-President SOPHOMORE CLASS " HROUGH the guardianship of the Big " C " Custodian Committee, the " C " was kept from being decorated by rivals, with the exception of one visit by St. Mary ' s sup ' porters and another painting attributed to high-school students. At the beginning of the spring semester the sophomore and freshman classes cooperated to stage the first campus event of the year. Rivalry was discarded at an informal dance held in the Men ' s Gymnasium with the double purpose of welcoming th e new freshmen and arous ' ing pre-game enthusiasm for the Stanford-California basketball contest the following night. On March 3rd the sophomore men repaired the trail to the Big " C " and the women of the class served a luncheon to the " laborers. " The traditional beard-growing contest was judged in the afternoon. Labor Day activities closed with the Sophomore Informal at the Claremont Hotel in the evening. During the spring semester the revival of class spirit grew into active measures regarding hazing traditions, and a committee was formed to restore moderate methods of impressing the freshmen. BIG " C " CUSTODIANS Van Praag Davis Harris Jamieson Smith Cordes Bruce Gray Adams Anderson Howard Bonner Brenner Carash Resner Edinger Mooser Dick Cameron George Owens 145 Ross H. LAWRENCE President OGDEN KIESEL Secretary-Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS % " RESHMAN orientation provides a program of fellowship for new undergraduates dur- _ ing the registration period to acquaint them with campus life and its leaders. This year the program opened with a tea at the Y. W. C. A. Cottage which offered to the new women students their first opportunity to meet class members and women already on the campus. Next, Provost Monroe E. Deutsch, Wakefield Taylor, A. S. U. C. president, and Margaret Hoey, vice-president of the A. S. U. C., welcomed all new students at a mass meeting. Other events were a tea for new junior women, a series of rallies for new undergraduate men, and a women ' s rally sponsored by W. A. A. representatives. In connection with the annual Brawl, the freshman and sophomore classes held a Frosh ' Soph Day in September. In the morning and afternoon traditional rivalry was revived as the two lower classes fought for supremacy in the Brawl, which resulted finally in a victory for the sophomores. CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN or FRESHMAN MARDI GRAS Goodin, Grimmer, Johnson, McNamara, Eaton, Jone s, Britton, Rogers Vincent, Whelan, Douglas, Currior, Strietmann, Morehouse, Archambeault, Atkinson 146 JOHN D. SCHROETEX Yell Leader ELIZABETH H. RUSHFORTH Vice-Presidcnt FRESHMAN CLASS A[ARDI-GRAS DANCE, typically colorful and festive, ushered the Freshman Class into its first social function. Cynthia Klinkhardt, elected queen for the evening, had a host of subjects enjoying the merrymaking characteristic of the Old South. The women of the Freshman Class, participating in their first organized social event, held a luncheon in the Women ' s Club rooms of Stephens Union in October. Inaugurating a new policy, the class joined with the sophomores in sponsoring the first dance of the spring semester. As a means of lower-class cooperation and of welcoming the new students, it set a desirable precedent. Later in the semester the Freshie Glee took place in San Francisco, reviving a fifty-yearold tradition. Having missed the ordeal of hazing, members of the Class of ' 37 have taken steps toward the reestablishment of the tradition. A vigilance committee from members of the Freshman Class has been organized, supplemented by an advisory committee of members of the Class of " 36 who are interested in the return of hazing traditions to the campus. FRESHMAN WOMEN " ? LUNCHEON COMMITTEE Gould Haven Connjck Thomson Snook R S I T F E 31IJ YTI3513VIMU STUDENT ADMINISTRATION S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ' TUDENT ADMINISTRATION this year has at- tempted to complete previous plans for the reorganization of certain student ac- tivities. Among these projects were: the reorganization of the Rally and Reception Com ' mittees under one centralized authority; the formation of the Welfare Council; and the com ' pletion of the prodigious intramural sports pro- gram. The latter has given the ordinary student an opportunity which previously has been open only to athletes. That it fulfills a definite need has been proved by the number and enthusiasm of the men who participated. The activity of the Executive Committee regarding the compulsory feature of military training followed from the complaints voiced by a few students and constituted an important part of the committee ' s work. Succeeding the various symposia, discussion groups, and interviews, the Regents acted on the findings of the investigations. Another successful venture of the year has been the establishment of the A.S.U.C. Forum, which has not merely stimulated intelligent discussion among the students, but has offered to them some of the outstanding speakers of the country. Under the presidency of Wakefield Taylor ' 34, the administrative policies this year have been cons ervatively and efficiently executed. WAKEFIELD TAYLOR A. S. U. C. President Dunning Riddell A. S. U. C. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Carlson Cohen Hall Hoey Kiesel Phillips Schneider Taylor van Loben Sels Wright Putnam Yates 150 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE AMMITTEE of students has worked this semester in conjunction with a faculty group in an attempt to find some solution to the serious and long-standing problem of conduct in examinations. A set of rules was drawn up for trial in the spring examinations which appeared to handle the matter in a practical manner. The Welfare Council in collaboration with heads of activities has originated a new constitu- tion, which was offered for the students ' approval in the April elections. The proposed changes in- cluded a reorganization of the council and a change in the personnel of the Executive Committee. The editor of the Daily Californian was included in the membership as an ex-officio member, since it was felt that his presence was indispensable in fostering a well-informed and cooperative relationship between the Daily Californian and the other phases of student government. The Executive Committee has also attempted to improve the layout and displays of the A.S.U.C. Store. A committee was formed to make an investigation, and with the cooperation of classes in store management on the campus has suggested numerous im- provements and revisions. MARGARET HOEY A. S. U. C. Vice-President A. S. U. C. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEETS IN STEPHENS UNION ALUMNI ROOM Schneider, Carlson, Yates, Hoey, Putnam, Hall, Taylor, Parent, KieseL, Raymond, RiddelL, Cohen, Wright, van Loben Sels, Dunning , WILLIAM W. MONAHAN Graduate Manager GRADUATE MANAGERS AVITIES of the Associated Students this year operated under the direction of William W. Monahan, who has been general manager since 1926, and who heads a closely knit system of departmentalized management. The divisions under his supervision are Athletics, Accounting, Dramatics and Publicity, Stephens Union and Eshleman Hall, Publications, and the Dining Service. Some of the most constructive policies of the Associated Students have been planned or carried to completion under Monahan ' s management. During a period of economic dt- pression he has worked tirelessly to keep the association in a sound financial position. While income from all activities has dropped during recent years, rigid economies have made it possible to continue without limiting the opportunities open to members of the association. GRADUATE MANAGERS OF THE A. S. U. C. Wilkin Davis Bumstead Ott Clark Priestley Parent Monahan Morton 152 Johnson Hildebrand MEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Yates Gherini Taylor Drewes Cochran Bias MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEES WITH the aim of upholding and enforcing the honor system, the Men ' s Student Affairs Committee acts as a court to judge men students accused of violating the regulations of this system. Every type of misdemeanor, such as the break- ing of dormitory and fraternity rules and of general social laws, comes under its jurisdiction. The decisions of the committee and the recommended punishments for the offenses are referred to President Sproul for approval and action. ONDUCT of women students during the examination periods has been the chief concern V of the Women ' s Student Affairs Committee. The majority of cases which the com ' mittee tried were those of students accused of cheating in examinations. The value of these groups would be greatly increased if students would cooperate in re- porting any violations of the honor system which they ot - serve, as it is only by this means that cases reach the committees. Both committees are composed of qualified students recom ' mended by the A. S. U. C. presi- dent and approved by President Sproul. WOMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Layne, Redding, Foote Riddell, Hoey, Brouchoud, Humi 153 Monahan Putnam FINANCE COMMITTEE Wright Hoey Nichols Taylor FINANCE COMMITTEE ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT THE A. S. U. C. is conducted as a nonprofit organisation with assets of more than three million dollars. It strives through the Finance Committee to give its members every service which the annual expenditure of approximately one million dollars will allow. In recent years it has been difficult to outline the budgets and to provide adequate support for activities which tend to expand each year. HANDLING the varied financial business of all campus activities, the Accounting Depart ' ment deserves commendation for the manner in which it has conducted these routine but vital affairs. An increase in the work of the department this year was made possible by the successful fall athletic season. Bumstead Garrett A. S. U. C. ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT Fleury Jongeneel Gaudie Leonard Paull Stoufer 154 WELFARE COUNCIL Lund, Layne, Jones, Thorpe, Bagg. Anthony, Weiss, Field, Howatt, Hamerslag WELFARE COUNCIL ELECTIONS COMMITTEE THE Welfare Council, legislative body of the A.S. U.C., has this year been concerned primarily with the revision of the A.S. U. C. constitution and the reorganization of the Executive Committee. Its accomplishments included regulation of the Student Loan Fund drive and the A.S. U.C. dances. This work is of fundamental importance to the student body, and commendation is due to the few who so ably performed their tasks in spite of the lack of interest and CO ' operation shown by the majority of the committee. STIMULATION of interest in voting, management of election booths, and the tallying of votes combine to form the task of the A.S. U.C. Elections Committee. Continuous efficiency was made difficult due to the resignation of two chairmen during the past year, but successors were appointed and the committee functioned with increasing competence as the year progressed. Also, the Elections Committee this year worked in conjunction with the Student Loan Fund Committee in sponsoring its annual drive. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Sturgeon, Beauchamp, Jenkins, Price, Morley. Glassman, Godward. Chappell Moulthrop, MacBride, Rutherford. Webb, Oliver, Thomas, Joseph, Bedigan Myers, Culver. Creasman, Klein, Elliott, Lovelace, Lathrop, Otis, White, Hotchkiss 155 ' . ORIENTATIONS COUNCIL Davis, Mayer, Andrews, Hoyt, Tharsing, Brown, Myers, Kennedy, Riddell, Jacobs, Johnson ORIENTATIONS COUNCIL DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE MIETINGS for new undergraduates are planned and held under the auspices of the Orientations Council. In this way, at the beginning of each semester, new students are informed of campus traditions and introduced to campus per ' sonalities. A suggested plan for the future is to give the incoming freshmen and junior college transfers a one ' unit course, the lectures of which will be given by prominent members of the faculty and visiting notables. THE inauguration of a new policy of cooperation with the Alumni Association was an outstanding addition to this year ' s Deputations Committee. At the high schools visited, the local alumni organization formed a point of contact between the students desiring higher education and the speakers of the committee. Preceding this informal meeting, the representatives gave a general talk to the whole student body with the purpose of acquainting them with life at the University. DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE Wortman, Wright, Stephens, Taylor, Dunlap, Joseph, Chappell, May, Siemens, Rowley, Goldstein, Ten Broek, Lund Brouchoud, Marsh, David, Hoey, Duffy, Wallach, Kels, Dweyer, Revell, Tyler, Newman, Grayson, Herder, Wheelock Goemmer, Walsca, Evans, Lindsey 156 A. S. U. C. CAKD SALES COMMITTEE Quarg. Price, Anderson, Lund, Moulthrop, Smith, Fuller, Hamilton, Wilson, Glassman, Macmorran Rutherford, George, Brouchoud, Erath, Evans, M. Kingwell, J. Kingwell, Sears CARD SALES COMMITTEE A. S. U. C. FORUM THE A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee assumes the hard and thankless task of selling A.S. U.C. membership cards to students. In the fall, an extensive drive over a four ' week period was carried on, with the leading salesmen being rewarded by compli- mentary A.S.U.C. cards and Big Game tickets. Only the high salesmen of the fall were utilized in the spring campaign, but these ten workers again proved their ability by selling over fifty more cards than last year at the same time. ESTABLISHED in the fall, the A. S. U. C. Forum has aimed to erect an organization which would awaken a student interest in contemporary problems. To foster this idea promi- nent speakers have been presented to the campus and the public on a regular radio program. The topics considered by the Forum in their presentations included problems from the fields of international relations, education, police administration, and economic, politi- cal, and campus affairs. Kidno L-.r.:-; A. S. U. C. FORUM Andrews Ten DrocL Bkejei 157 PUBLICATIONS KING WILKIN Director of Publications PUBLICATIONS " HE six publications ,of the Associated Students were very capably supervised this year by King Wilkin ' 27, Director of Publications. Acting in the capacity of publisher, he directed the business affairs of the group and aided the editorial staffs as adviser. His office developed the sales and promotional strategy for the individual publications and assisted them in the training of personnel. During the past year the student publications have made marked gains in advertising lineage, ranking them individually as among the strongest university publications in the country. Perhaps the greatest development of the year was the organization of the Major Col- lege Publications group by the leading university and college newspapers and magazines. This group has as its purpose the development of national advertising for its members through studies of the college market which consists of men and women students attending universities and colleges throughout the United States. PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL, FALL Conrad Thelen Yates McKenzie Hinchman Bartholomew Milburn Joseph Muller 160 Bnucz C. YATES PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL COOPERATION among the University publications is the keynote of the Publications Council. In monthly meetings the representatives discuss questions of general editorial policies, and agree on problems to be presented before the Executive Committee. The council approved and aided the convention of high-school jour- nalists which was held in April by Alpha Delta Sigma, Theta Sigma Phi, and Pi Delta Epsilon, publications honor societies. Representatives of the Publications Council a re elected automatically by virtue of their positions on campus publications. During the past year the Daily Calitorman was represented by Bruce Yates, James McCollum, Betty Muller, and Marian Cramer, editors, and Duane Bartholomew and John Eggers, managers. BLUE AND GOLD representatives were Hugh McKenzie, editor, and Leonard Joseph, manager. Pelican delegates were Lionel Ormsby and Bruce Ariss, editors, and John Milburn and Joseph Lowe, managers. Other members included Roger Hinchman and William Mattson, managers, and Edmund Thelen, editor, of the California Engineer, and John Conrad, Occident editor. .-.--- McKerae .Mattson PUBUCATNS COUNCIL SraUiC McCoilum Cramer Yates 1 :: Joseph 161 HUGH D. McKENZiE Editor HERMA WERTSCH Women ' s Editor , BLUE AND GOLD EDITORIAL " HE sixty ' first BLUE AND GOLD has attempted to reestablish a feeling of friendliness and cooperation between the University of California at Los Angeles and the Berkeley campus. By dedicating their book to a harmonious unity between these two sister institutions the staff hope to achieve a lasting relationship. For this purpose numerous pictures both of the faculty and of campus scenes of U. C. L. A. have been included in the 1934 BLUE AND GOLD. The famous quotation, " All the world ' s a stage, and all the men and women merely players, " has been chosen as the theme of the book. With the world as the stage, the BLUE AND GOLD has presented to the graduating students the roles they are expected to play after Commencement. Dramatically carrying out this idea, the subtitle pages have pictured puppets satirizing outstanding features of the sections which they head. Cressman BLUE AND GOLD JUNIOR EDITORS Macmorran Foote Quarg Wyllie 162 ELEANOR BREED Women ' s Manager LEONARD JOSEPH Manager BLUE AND GOLD MANAGERIAL FOUR strenuous drives were undertaken by the managerial staff to insure the financial success of the 1934 BLUE AND GOLD. A great deal of credit should be given to these salesmen who continuously brought to the attention of the students publicity con ' cerning the annual. A new method was inaugurated to increase the sale of senior as- sessments by personally contacting every member of the Senior Class. The results achieved by this system justified the efforts put forth by the managers in this difficult task. With the aid of the Advertising Service Bureau the staff published several extensive series of advertisements during the year. These helped to arouse campus interest and good feeling through their appearance. The caricatures of prominent students combined with remarks on their opinion of the BLUE AND GOLD were especially effective in enlarging the campus sale, and in adding to the financial success of this year ' s book. L-. --. JCNIOR MANAGER? OF THE BLUE AND GOLD Nowland Buchbol: Evans r . a ' ; Ege I6 3 - BLUE AND GOLD SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF Price, Simpson, Kneger, Dawson, MacKinnon, Routt, Lohse, Dimmler Jenkins, Gaines, Mooser, Marsh, Arlett, Lovette, Donovan, Connelly, Jamieson, Fortney Wallace, Gessling, Fawcett, Dortmund, Snipes, Haskins, Barber, Judson, Kaye, Scott, Reinhard, Whitehead Blackfield, Love, Monson, Holman, Morris, Larson, Frank, Sharrer, White, Beanston, Cummmgs, Aske, Bolton, , Heitman, O ' Rourke BLUE AND GOLD COMMENDATION must be given the sophomores on this year ' s editorial staff for the efficient work which they have accomplished. Their ability was evident to all those concerned with the publication of the BLUE AND GOLD. In this group of sopho- mores was included an unusually large number of men who, realizing the advan- tages and opportunities for training that the book offers, competed through the year for their junior appointments. A SERIES of skull-sessions was conducted in weekly meetings, and these proved of great benefit to the juniors in acquainting them with the numerous problems confronting the senior editors. This was the first time that such a comprehensive training had been undertaken, but it was of great service in giving both the sophomore and junior staffs a clearer understanding and appreciation of the numerous responsibilities involved in com- bining and editing the vast amount of material which is contained in the BLUE AND GOLD. BLUE AND GOLD SOPHOMORES SPEND THEIR TIME MAKING SITTINGS AT WATSON ' S STUDIO AND DOING CLERICAL WORK IN THE OFFICE 164 BLCI AND GOLD SOPHOWO Z MANAGEUAL STAFF Boucher. Bishop, Kahler, Wighohn, Woods. Thompson, Pooley Porter. Wade Stephens, Schilling. Arculanus, Rortenstein, Scheffauer. Rawlms, Kathriner, Corpening. Twogood, McAllister. Grothe, Barrere. Baker, Gould BLUE AND GOLD WORKING under the handicap of a greatly reduced budget, the managerial staff has relied on four strenuous drives to insure an effective distribution of the 1934 BLUE AND GOLD. To aid in this project, a comprehensive series of ad- vertising was undertaken during the year. The A. S. U. C. Advertising Service Bureau cooperated in originating several unique forms of advertisements, designed to arouse interest. The last group consisted of a series of linoleum-block caricatures, all of prominent campus personalities, which had a significance for the whole campus public and served to increase to a greater extent than before the sales of the yearbook. A ADDED stress was given this year to the engraving of students ' names on the covers of their copies of the BLUE AND GOLD. Although not an innovation with the Cali- fornia yearbook, the idea proved very popular and considerable valuable publicity was aroused through the many persons who availed themselves of this opportunity. Sales Drive Pep Talks (left) at Weekly Meetings Were a Feature of the Managerial Staff this Year in Addition to Extensive Work fright) on the Comprehensive Filing System 16=; BRUCE C. YATES Editor, Fall ELISABETH J. MULLER Women ' s Editor, Fall DAILY CALIFORNIAN MLNY changes were incorporated in the Daily Californian during the fall semester. Under the competent editorship of Bruce Yates, a reorganization of the layout of the first page was effected which modernized the appearance of the paper. Of especial interest was the editor ' s policy of devoting a great deal of space to editorials concerning international affairs. The makeup of the editorial page was changed to admit two columns for editorials, thus allowing room for discussions of University affairs and a series of articles on the fraternity problem. Two new columns were features of the fall term ' s Californian. " The Observer " was started early in the year and anonymously revealed the intricacies of campus political activities. A humorous column, known as " Em Dashes, " and written by Betty Muller, women ' s editor, was notable as one of the most original columns of this sort ever published in the Daily Californian, containing facetious incidents in the daily life of the campus. Johanson ASSOCIATE EDITORS OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Gerwick West Woods 1 66 MARIAN C. CRAMER Women ' s Editor, Spring A. JAMES McCou-UM Editor, Spring DAILY CALIFORNIAN SPRING AANGE in the editorial policy and composition of the paper characterized the Daily Californian in the spring semester. The " Lighthouse " column was com- pletely transformed by Walter Christie, Jr., into a condensed section containing various tidbits of local gossip. Marian Cramer ' s column, " Bare Pause, " was a worthy successor to the " Em Dashes " of the fall. During the spring there was an increase in the number of interviews held with out- standing figures in the news of the day, including many prominent notables visiting the Bay region. The policy of A. James McCollum, editor, was one of giving direct information regarding campus subjects by those who had definite knowledge of various fields. Quota- tions, interviews, and editorial comments presented opinions on subjects in the fields of national and international topics as well as pertinent campus problems. JUNIOR EDITORS OF THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN Burum, Emery, Grimm, Schroeter, Bullock, Bohnett, Berry, Christie Johnson, Murrish, Chapman, Jeschien, Wall, Colussi, Ross, Kessler, Bibb, Landsberg I6 7 ALFRED E. WEILER Managing Editor CHARLES H. BURR City Editor DAILY CALIFORNIAN " " N Y MEANS of a perfected system of campus coverage and with the aid of the United . X Press leased wire service, the Daily Californian published a highly commendable I paper during the year with complete news of University life as well as of the out- side world. By the addition of more pictures, an increased number of local news events and of persons interviewed, the pages of the paper were made more attractive. To accommodate the news of the various women ' s activities and social events, a Women ' s Supplement was issued with the Daily Californian every three weeks. This addition was highly acclaimed by the feminine students since it was designed especially for their interest. Aside from social news, space was also devoted to descriptions of the latest fashions. In November the editorial staff gave a faculty reception and tea in Eshleman Hall honoring the faculty members and their wives. The gathering fulfilled its purpose of ac- quainting the faculty with the procedure involved in the composition and routine of the Daily Californian. Both the files staff and the exchange staff of the Californian were reorganized during the year. The staffs perfected a better system of filing clippings and exchange papers from other universities and colleges, thus simplifying the work and insuring greater efficiency. DAILY CALIFORNIAN SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF Kels, Sta ib, Resner, Fisher, Alt, McCabe, Rupley Lowe, Council, Wright, Kessing, Culver, Wheelock, Blum, Strout, Doane, Offield, Naphan, Kimball 168 ERNEST J. MAXWH. Art Editor ASTHLTI S. ISRAEL Sports Editor DAILY CALIFORNIAN ART, SPORTS STAFFS " HE main endeavor of the art staff this year has been to put the elements of sincere art into their editorial page cartoons. To refute the popular conception that newspaper art is of a specialized nature, the work of the staff has approximated the principles of good art. Producing as wide a variation in subject matter as possible, the cartoons each day involved a new portrayal of topics chosen from athletics, society, drama, campus activities, world news, and those of a more general nature. Due to the limited budget, the work of the staff has this year been restricted to a great amount of lino ' block cutting. PXOSSESSING a larger group than usual, the sports staff has been complimented for the excel ' I lence of its work this year. In spite of the reduction of space allotted to it in the Daily Californian, the staff has functioned better as a whole and has covered nearly the entire field of sports with accuracy and completeness. This can be attributed partly to the in- creased use of the sports items from leased wire news service. It was unfortunate that columns of such quality as " Behind the Bear, " of the fall semester, and " Bear Facts, " as the same column was called in the spring, should run so infrequently when they were prepared for publication every day. UJ w DAILY CALIFORNIA AKT BOARD Ariss Somers Walker Packard Maiwell Horn - :: Schenkofsky Short 169 DUANE BARTHOLOMEW Manager, Fall JOHN EGGERS Manager, Spring DAILY CALIFORNIAN MANAGERIAL STAFF A RESULT of the thorough work of the managerial staff of the Daily Californian under the competent leadership of the managers, the Californian has been run, during the past year, on a stronger and more successful financial basis than ever before. During the year, the staff published a survey magazine called " The University of California Market ' designed to show the purchasing power and buying habits of a representative group of students on the California campus. " The Major College Market, " another survey, was published by the publications staffs of several major colleges of the United States, and the managerial staff of the Daily Californian participated in this work. This magazine gave a detailed and decidedly beneficial analysis of the purchases of under- graduates in several different states. Because of the sound financial organization and efficient work of the managerial staff, the Daily Californian has this year become one of the few college publications which are not subsidized. Much of the credit for this success is due to Duane Bartholomew and John Eggers, managers. Paltridge Rhodes DAILY CALIFORNIAN JUNIOR MANAGERS Couderc Porter Benas 170 GORDON LARSON Manager, Fall JOAN GOODWIN Manager, Spring ADVERTISING SERVICE BUREAU UNDER the new name of Advertising Service Bureau, the former Promotional Department of the Daily Californian has continued its old activities in addition to developing an intensive training course in the writing of advertising copy. This has been beneficial in fitting the members for their work of writing and compiling advertisements for the clients of the Daily Californian. The promotion of various surveys in connection with the advertising and " Buying Power of College People " was conducted through the year, as well as small surveys in the interests of various companies and business people. Their work in preparing advertisements for THE BLUE AND GOLD was especially commendable since they combined originality with persistent efforts to assist the annual. A clever idea of the fall semester was the publication of a series of articles on " The Blue and Gold Bug. " In the spring, through their linoleum cuts in caricatures of prominent Californians, they showed an even greater degree of real talent which marked their work as near ' professional. ADVERTISING SERVICE BUREAU STAFF White, Kautch, Carlson, Nightingill, Phillips, Saunders, Tuggle, Bowker, Gourley, Goodwin, Boysen, Van Vorhis, Cader, Cropsey Campbell, Costello, Knight, Willis, Dryden, Webber, Larson, Allan, Hessig, Gregg, Eaton, Humphrey, Chatfield I I LIONEL ORMSBY Editor, Fall BRUCE ARISS Editor, Spring THE PELICAN NAUGURATING a new editorial policy, the Pelican has succeeded in localizing itself to the California campus to a greater extent than in previous years. The trend this year has been consistently in the direction of bringing more actual personalities into the magazine. Through the caricatures of prominent people and the satirical photographs of prominent couples at the class dances this end was achieved. Other new features of the 1933-34 magazine were the " Fumbles " column and the fashion section, as well as the new type of art work, which has been changed from the plain line cut to a wash finish. In addition, a new type of photography has been adopted which has proved very popular as well as unusual. Toy models in a ridiculous vein were made by members of the art staff for this work. Pelican not only is the California campus leader of humor but always attains recog ' nition as a leader in the field of national college comics magazines as well. PELICAN EDITORIAL STAFF Ormsby, Somers, Martin, Meltzer, Salz, Short, Ariss, Tanenbaum, Hoff, Schenkofsky, Maxwell, Packard, Snaer 172 JOHN Manager, Fall JOSEPH A. LOWE Manager, Spring PELICAN MANAGERIAL STAFF " HE California Pelican has proved by increased circulation that the past year has been an unquestionably successful one for the magazine. An unparalleled achievement was the complete sell-out of every issue although the number printed was three times as many as last year. Each issue this year reached approximately five thousand humor- seeking readers. Sales of the Pelican have been notably increased because of the reduction in its price from twenty-five cents to fifteen cents, the addition of new and better copy on the part of the editorial and art staffs, and a more striking cover design. By this price reduction the Pelican managerial staff covered expenses, enlarged the field of the magazine, and at the same time was enabled to improve its quality. An outstanding factor in the new magazine has been the great amount of retail clothing advertising, where, in the field of monthly publications, it ranks first. PELICAN MANAGERIAL STAFF Cartwright, Sharp, More, McDougall, Bums, Morgan, Neill, Solan, Stauer, Green, Hammond, Hofer, Lowe, Milbum 173 GERTRUDE JANE KENNEDY Women ' s Director, Fall BARBARA MACMICHAEL Women ' s Director, Spring PELICAN WOMEN ' S STAFF ANTIRELY new scope of work was this year undertaken by the women ' s staff of the Pelican which has proved very beneficial to the magazine. The business firms adver- tising in the Pelican were invited to participate in fashion shows, displaying their clothes which were modeled by campus women. In the fall semester these fashion shows were conducted in connection with the A. S. U. C. teas, but were such an attraction that in the spring the Pelican took over the complete arrangements. These " Vanity Fair " fashion shows were held monthly in the week preceding the sales day of the Pelican. Descriptions and pictures were included in the following issue of the magazine. The staff has been entirely reorganized to meet this innovation. In addition to the women ' s director and her assistant, there were this year added four junior managers. Two new staffs have been created : the publicity staff, to direct the work of planning and adver- tising the " Vanity Fair " ; and the exchange staff, to handle the correspondence between magazines. PELICAN WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF Dupuich, Johnston, Schneider, Slaughter, Hurlburt, Smith, Rutherford, McGuire, Dondero, Gilbert, Crowley, Haines, G. Howe, Miller Dillon, Parker, Ormsbee, V. Howe, Fitch, Sims, Decato, Encell, McVean, Sears, Stadtmuller, Hund, Wright, Stoddard, Colm Dailey, Karski, Glover, Loyd, Dolan, Lowe, MacMichael, Kennedy, Kitts, Wood,Carlton, Veihmeyer, Bancroft, Rahmer, Butler 174 ROGER HINCHMAN Manager, Fall H. WILLIAM MATTSON Manager, Spring CALIFORNIA ENGINEER s A RESULT of the extensive changes in the California Engineer, the subscriptions have increased by approximately twenty per cent during the past year. Sub- scribers include especially professors and students in the engineering colleges, and the magazine makes an extensive coverage of seventeen hundred students and five thousand graduate s. This year several of the advertisers in the Engineer were national concerns, a proof of the growing strength of the publication. The staff of the magazine, consisting of sixty members, includes representatives of the chemistry, mining, civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering departments. Bearing witness to the increasing cooperation and unity of the engineering students, thirty per cent of the officers of all the engineering societies on the campus are active members of the editorial and managerial staffs. A new and attractive cover for the Engineer has been designed which symbolizes in wood-block prints the unification of the engineering students in support of the University. This has been one of several innovations which have featured this year ' s magazine. ENGINEER MANAGERIAL STAFF Kostainsek. Lyman, Mattson, Evans, Hinchman, Aufdemberg, Willis, Appleby, Rains Keith, Perow, Morehouse, Peterson, Graves, Ritchie, Dillon, Dunlap 175 1 CALIFORNIA ENGINEER UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA EDMUND THELEN, JR. Editor CALIFORNIA ENGINEER Cover CALIFORNIA ENGINEER " " V URING the past year the issues of the California Engineer, published by the Student J Engineers 1 Council, have been marked by a distinct change in policy. In place of ) the technical articles formerly printed, the editors have substituted accounts of " the activities of the engineering students and articles of a popular and less technical nature which cover broader subject matter. Through this change the Engineer aims to bring about a greater cooperation among the engineering students on the campus and to attract the interest of a wider group of readers. Through a new column called " Engineers in Activities, " introduced last November, the students of the engineering divisions learn what the others of their groups are doing in all phases of campus life. Other new features that have been introduced include " Romancings, " an outlet for student opinion, and the " Engineering Library " containing reviews of books on research and scientific work. Another new column, entitled " Dirt, " has given the campus gossip pertaining to engineers. CALIFORNIA ENGINEER EDITORIAL STAFF Rodman, Loomis, Langfelder, Saliba, Walker Thelen, Masterson, Lee, Mann, Harrison, Mclaughlin, Beamer, Schenkofsky, Sauer, Cameron Weiss, Clark, Hennings, Pope, McCamman, Heitsmith, Tate, Batham, Franceschi, Harband I 7 6 THE OCCIDENT Front Page JOHN CONRAD Editor THE OCCIDENT " " BECAUSE of financial difficulties and the desire to increase circulation, the Occident was _ changed in form this year from a magazine to a monthly supplement which is issued j with the Daily Californian. As a result of this new arrangement the student body as y a whole has been able to peruse and acclaim the paper, which is of valuable literary significance. Through the interest aroused by this extension, more contributors have responded and a larger and mor e representative selection of copy has resulted. Contributions were mainly literary, but sometimes there were printed articles on topics of current political and economic interest. These were received from graduate and undergraduate students and occasionally from members of the faculty. The necessity for a managerial department was eliminated by the new organization of the past year. A change was also made in the editorial staff, which is now composed of the editor and a group of five contributing editors. The Art Board brought further credit to the publication by the extensive use of linoleum blocks to illustrate the supplement. Conrad Tanenbaum EDITORIAL BOARD Fraser Hem; Bowron DEBATING DELIGHT PHILLIPS Forensics Commissioner DARWIN C. BROWN Men ' s Debating Manager DEBATING SANFORD GOLDNER ' 39, former coach of the freshman group, has brought debating through a trying year and introduced several excellent innovations into the activity since his appointment as varsity coach. Due to poor health and overwork, Professor Marsh, who had held the position since 1929, tendered his resignation in the fall semester. Before he left, a plan to place debating under University supervision was sug ' gested, but since this did not receive the full support of the Forensics Council, it was abandoned. The new coach inaugurated a method of tryouts for Varsity debaters which has proved of considerable benefit. The prospective candidates were placed in groups of four, with two persons on each side of an issue. Thus, each candidate was given a chance to deliver a rebuttal, which is the real test of debating ability. Since the debaters had expressed a desire for more actual experience in debating than their formal intercollege meetings, a weekly discussion group was formed on the basis of a parliament. At this time political questions were debated in a manner similar to that of a legislative house. FORENSICS COUNCIL Kidner Freudenthal Knapp Putnam Phillips Chapman Price Breyer 180 MARTHA B. PUTNAM Women ' s Debating Manager SAKPORD GOLDNER Debating Coach DEBATING UNDER the auspices of the Forensics Council, two prominent men were brought to the campus to debate on the topic, " Is Socialism Fit for America? " Norman Thomas upheld the affirmative side of the argument, while Chester Rowell disputed the validity of the issue. President Sproul presided at the debate, which drew a record crowd and fulfilled all expectations due to its unusually distinguished speakers. Another event out of the ordinary was the symposium on R. O. T. C. conducted at the end of a campus drive to investigate student opinion of the compulsory feature of military training. John Reynolds ' 30 upheld the present system, while Herbert Resner ' 32 attacked the organization. Opportunity was given for the audience to offer their views from the floor in a general discussion of the question. The JofFre debate, held in April, was on the general subject of phases of France and Socialism. Debaters Donald Breyer ' 34, Samuel Hubbard ' 35, Stanley Moore " 35, and John Siemens " 35 were selected to speak on this occasion. Lund Archbold MEN ' S DEBATING MANAGERS Brown Jensen Griswold 181 Brown Gaba Siemans Breyer MEN ' S VARSITY DEBATERS Caldwell Hubbard Freudenthal Lehman Kidner Price Chapman Kahn MEN ' S DEBATING NUMEROUS debates were held by the men ' s debating squad this year, including meetings with the Alumni, a team from San Quentin, the varsities of Wash- ington, Stanford and Southern California, and Occidental College. The first debate of the year was held in October between two teams of the Cali- fornia varsity debaters. It received the title of the American Legion debate, since it in- volved the question of the advisability of the continued existence of the Legion. Edward J. Caldwell, Jr., ' 34 and Frank J. Kidner ' 36 carried the affirmative side of this question, while Jacobus ten Broek ' 34 and Max Kahn ' 34 upheld the negative. Coach " Bill " Ingram presided. THE annual meeting with Stanford was debated simultaneously at Palo Alto and Berke- ley on the question: " Resolved, that students in American universities should sign pledges to participate in no future wars. " No decision was made at either place, but the affirmative argument was especially effective. Winning the only decision debate of the year, the varsity upheld the present Na- tional Administration in the face of the opposition of the Alumni. Darwin Brown ' 34 and Donald Breyer ' 34 were the varsity representatives who defeated Oleta O ' Connor ' 31 and John Reynolds ' 30. THE only trip of the year was taken in March by Darwin Brown and Donald Breyer. They met the teams of the University of Southern California and Occidental and Redlands colleges on the questions of the N. R. A. and government control of radio. The U. C. L. A. debate was cancelled owing to their unwillingness to meet California and debate on the subjects which had been determined earlier in the year. An interesting meeting of the year was one with a San Quentin team in the spring semester in which three varsity debaters participated. The U. C. Medal debates in March and the Arnold Trophy debate in April had as participants students with no previous debating experience, since this condition was required for both the awards. Mary Bracco ' 35, the only woman entrant in the U. C. Medal debate, was awarded the decision for presenting the best extemporaneous speech on the general subject of England and India. 182 WOMEN ' S DEBATING WOMEN ' S debating in the fall semester opened with a Women ' s Debating Society event in which the varsity took the affirmative on the question of the present currency-inflation policy. The N. R. A. offered the subject for discussion at the contests with San Jose State Teachers ' " College. Two debates were held on consecutive nights at both San Jose and Berkeley on the problem. A similar system was employed in the fall debate with Stanford on the subject: " Resolved, that there should be complete freedom of speech. " Marie Callaghan ' 36 and Wilma Manning ' 34 upheld the affirmative side at Berkeley, while Francelia Knapp " " 34 and Martha Putnam ' 34 went to Palo Alto to carry the negative viewpoint. Another trip was made to Stanford in Feb- ruary, when the topic under discussion was Fascism versus Socialism. Lois-Ray Nichols ' 35 and Dorothy Goldeen " 34 ably carried their convictions in favor of a socialistic system to be substituted for the trend toward dictatorships. DURING the spring semester Elizabeth Perkins " 34 and Delight Ph illips ' 34 were sent to Los Angeles as delegates to meet the women ' s teams from U. C. L. A., the Uni- versity of Southern California, and Occidental College. In three successive debates they defended the negative side of the question: " Resolved, that the powers of the President should be substantially increased as a Federal policy. " WHILE not coming under the scope of a varsity debate, the contest between Parliament Debating Society of California and the Stanford Women ' s Varsity occasioned a great deal of interest. Other inter-society debates were held throughout the year, the most comprehensive and outstanding one being between the four debating societies; namely, Senate, Congress, Philorthian, and Parliament. One representative from each group met at this time with Professor Kerner as the presiding official. Such enthusiasm was aroused by the debate that at the conclusion of the arguments the audience was given an op- portunity to question the speakers from the floor. Knapp McKay Tfltoo GUdten WOMEN ' S VARSITY DEBATEM Nichols Calkghan Chf Perkins Knott Efand Putnam Efeikfl D R AMATI C S EDWIN DUERR Director MARY DUGGAN Women ' s Manager LITTLE THEATRE yEARS of Little Theatre agitation had their fruition in the announcement of the donation of one million dollars for an auditorium combining a Little Theatre and museum. Edwin Duerr, Director of Little Theatre, predicts that " " with the new auditorium ' s provision for a Little Theatre the University can look forward to a drama group unequaled even by Yale and Cornell. " The second major realisation of the year was the plan long contemplated by Mr. Duerr for the more efficient management of campus dramatics. Two governing groups, the Board of Executives and the Board of Managers, have been formed in the nature of training schools. The first, consisting of the active members of Mask and Dagger, decides the general art policies of Little Theatre. In addition this board selects all the major pro ' ductions to be offered, strongly encouraging student opinion and discussion in its choice. The second, consisting of the Men ' s and Women ' s Managers and the heads of the art, stagecraft, and lighting staffs, along with a representative from Thalian Players and Mask and Dagger, is concerned with the business policies of Little Theatre. The new system has been successful as far as achievements are con ' cerned and has offered a definite supplement to the University academic cur ' ricula, as well as making the Little Theatre really PROPOSED LOWER FLOOR PLAN OF NEW LITTLE THEATRE a Student theatre. 186 ROBERT NEALE Manager HARLAN DUNNING Chairman DRAMATICS COUNCIL WITH its representatives from Little Theatre, Glee Club, Band, Thalian Players, and Mask and Dagger society, the Dramatics Council aims to secure and further the best interest of drama and music for the Associated Students. Be- cause of lack of appreciation, however, the dramatics group has suffered ma- terially and the Dramatics Council has been correspondingly handicapped. Realizing the present need for cooperation, the council has made every problem of each of its groups the concern of the governing body as a whole. During the past year a widespread demand for a Little Theatre building became acute. On February 14, out of almost sterile hopes, came the announcement of a million- dollar gift from an anonymous donor, providing for a theatre and a museum to complete the architectural setting of Hearst Gymnasium. Commendation is due for the aid given in completely reorganizing the Glee Club and the assistance to the Band in obtaining a more satisfactory recognition of its work and value. DRAMATICS COUNCIL Stathem Duggan Weld Chemnick Dunning Dickieson Neale Clewe I8 7 ' GONE TOMORROW " EALISM and modernism were the out ' standing characteristics of " Gone Tomorrow, " the second production of Little Theatre during the fall semester. The play, written by Paul Nathan, a student playwright, called forth an enthusiastic response from the audi ' ences, who thoroughly enjoyed the depic ' tion of two contrasting love affairs. " You MUST BE NICK ! " Sala, Dailey, Dunning, Townsend " I MUSTN ' T FORGET I ' M MARRIED. " Wright, Dailey, Goss, Townsend, Williams HARLAN DUNNING took the role of the unconventional forward suitor in his usual abandon, with the result that his sweetheart, por- trayed by Barbara Townsend, finally suc- cumbed to his enthusiastic wooing and dis- regarded her marriage of several days to marry the impulsive young lover. Ann Williams as Countess Montecanti and Frank Goss in the role of Jim Pendleton were the principals in the more worldly love affair of an older couple. 1 88 " THE DOCTOR ' S DILEMMA 1 GEORGE BERNARD SHAW ' S satirical drama " The Doctor ' s Dilemma " was the initial production given by the Little Theatre players during the i933 ' 34 season. The dramatic ability of the cast helped to overcome the inadequacies of the small and unequipped stage in Wheeler Auditorium. " I SHALL BE THE FLAME . . . McSpedden, Edwards, Eckley " STTMCLATIXG CONVERSATION ! GOOD WINE! HAPPY ENDING! Sargent, Roberts, Eckley, Brown, Maxwell. Semprez D x ECKLEY, in the role of Sir Colenso Ridgeon, interpreted the dignified character of the newly knighted doctor and lent a serious- ness to the medical profession which Shaw so severely satirizes. Sidney Sargent, in the characterization of the good-hearted Sir Ralph Bloomfield Bonnington, supplied the humorous interest, while Ella McSpedden and Ralph Edwards in the romantic leads provided a talented depiction of Mr. and Mrs. Dubedat. 189 " LUCRECE " " HORNTON WILDER " s adaptation of the Roman drama " Lucrece " was given its first performance in the West by Little Theatre. The disconcerting stage in Wheeler Auditorium was trans- formed into a Roman villa of symmetric marble and classic dignity. Commendation is due the stage crew for the well-designed sets, which made the play a success in its primarily pictorial character. Concentra- tion was on levels, lighting, costumes, and stage pictures. " LUCRECE IS SPINNING . . . " Meyer, Mclntire, Dunning, Borland, Kavanagh " " " X OETRY, pantomime, and color marked J this tragedy as unusual. Carroll Borland ' s effective interpretation of Lucrece and the solemn prophecies of two Narrators were grim forebodings of a reversion from security and contentment to disruption and tragedy. Although " Lucrece " violates many rules of the drama, it is charming in simplicity, rhythm, and picture. Little Theatre has initiated a fine custom in giving something dis- tinctly out of the ordinary. " WHAT STRANGE UNHAPPINESS IS IT? " Kavanagh, Meyer, Krieger, Decker, Lindus 190 " THE TAVERN 1 HILARIOUS melodramatic comedy against a background of intense mystery and suspense was the keynote of George M. Cohan ' s " The Tavern, " first offering of Little Theatre during the spring semester. Exceptionally large and appreciative audiences vigorously applauded the drama- tization, adding to the din of tin thunder- claps, a fifty-mile gale produced backstage, blood-curdling screams, and frequent pistol shots. " As BIG AS A COW, AS TAME AS A CALF. " Bernal, Caughey, Flynn, Vogel, Anderson. Eckley, Pattison, Maxwell. " v AN ECKLEY portrayed the part of the | Vagabond, a half-mad, mysterious ) character. Love interest was sup- plied by Shirley Anderson, the Governor ' s lovely daughter, and her aristo- cratic fiance, Tom Allen, played by Donald Caughey. Yilliam Maxwell, as Zach, the cow- ardly son; Ralph Pattison, as Willum, the idiot hired man; and Virginia Orr. as Sally, the hired girl, vied for honors as comedians. " A FEW HOURS OF DELICIOUS, DELIGHTFUL NONSENSE. Anderson, Caughey, Shafer, Robinson, Maxwell, Orr, Bernal. Hunter, Ricketts, Hindman. Dunning. IQI Top Mask and Dagger players satirize Eugene O ' Neill ' s dramatic characters. Beloiv An awkward inter- pretation of the dance beau- tiful. MASK AND DAGGER PRODUCTIONS N AN atmosphere of salami and sauerkraut, onions and Limburger cheese, Mask and Dagger players romped through the comic opera, " The Garbage Prince of Strudel- bach, " by Claude Anderson ' 30. This most ridiculous of comic operas imitated all the principles of grand opera, including arias and ballets. In the merriment caused by the acting, the audience overlooked the fact that the actors could never be considered pros ' pective opera singers. A very ornate delicatessen was the background against which Papa Wur bauer, Harlan Dunning, and Mama Wurz;bauer, Ethel Sala, ludicrously cavorted and in which Inez; Stengenspiegel, Carroll Borland, and Fritz; Spitz;en Fussnagel, Dan Eckley, made love in spite of the interruptions of Haricot Vert, the villain, Chester Caldecott. MASK AND DAGGER presented its revue, " No Mother to Guide Them, or Through Darkest Africa with Mask and Dagger, " in Wheeler Auditorium in March. The performance was unique in that it was the first on ' campus revue in the history of the University, and was presented for the purpose of raising funds for a Little Theatre building. The entire production was under the direction of Edwin Duerr. Dan Eckley " 34 arranged and directed the dances, while Lome Huycke ' 34 composed and presented the seven original musical numbers. Highlights of the production consisted of twenty three skits, songs, and dance acts, including capable impersonations of popular screen actresses by Jean Scott Banks; " De- sire Under the Dynamo, " a parody on Eugene CVNeilPs plays; and " Ballet Hoo, " a burlesque on ballet dancing. Both nights exceptionally large audiences responded to the droll, satirical humor of the disconnected acts, a most successful first revue for Mask and Dagger. 192 LITTLE THEATRE FORUM THALIAN presented its one hundred and eighty-ninth play to conclude its tenth year of constructive dramatic training. This workshop of the Little Theatre Forum, open only to freshmen and sophomores, has a threefold purpose: to train intelligent criticism by the audience as to players, plot, and presentation; to cultivate and improve the talent of its players and directors; and to encourage student playwrights. During the fall semester oral criticism was lax, but during the spring semester the custom was reiuvenated and the successful discussions of the past were resumed. The two most interesting features of the year were a stage adaptation of Richard Boleslavsky ' s dialogues, " The Fifth Lesson in Acting, " and an all-Negro-cast presentation of O ' Neill ' s " The Dreamy Kid. " Student plays were outstanding with Paul Nathan ' s " She Married a Frenchman, " his expressionistic " Stephen Westphal, " William Engvick ' s " Kept Out of Mischief and " A Sure Cure for the Wicked, " Graydon Dorsch ' s " Only to Lose You Again, " Marion Shepard ' s " The Foul Play, " and Carroll Borland ' s " The Better Part of Valor. " Frank Schott ' s " Dairymen Grow Strong " proved the most prom- ising. For historical experiment William E. Oliver ' s " The Dreamer, " given ten years ago, was again presented and found as contemporary in spirit as at its initial presentation. The two plays best done were " The Valiant, " by Howard Bird, and " Dancing Dolls, " by Annette Peltz. The presentation of " The Great Dark, " by Dan Totheroh, formerly director of the Wheeler Hall Players and present foremost playwright, served as definite encouragement and concrete evidence of possibilities for Thalian ' s student playwrights. The great value of this training has been manifest in the success of Little Theatre ' s major productions of the year. " DAIRYMEN- GROW STRONG Erb, Jones. Randall. Pickering. Mannisto " MOXSIEUR LAMBLIX " Dabney, Kuriloff. Freyer. Skinner. Decker 193 LITTLE THEATRE STAFF HEADS Ariss, Eckley, Lehman, Meyer, L. Cartlich, M. Cartlich, Duggan, Brask, Huston, Staples, Neale, Nickerson, Chapman LITTLE THEATRE STAFFS OXIMATELY one hundred and fifty people comprise the Little Theatre staffs of costumes, art, makeup, publicity, properties, and stage management. With the exception of stage management, which is directed by a junior, all heads of staffs are seniors. Under the new Executive Board plan inauguarated this year, all appointments were approved by that board for a closer check and more rigid organization of Little Theatre ' s integral parts. A concentrated effort has been made to increase the power and quality of Little Theatre as a group and as an esthetic contribution to the campus. Each staff member has worked with the idea of overcoming the difficulties of insufficient recognition manifest in the lack of a playhouse. The dramatics group has made itself known through efficient staff work in order that the necessity of an adequate theatre would be seen and acted upon. The efficient work of each staff must precede the success of the play itself, and a failure to appreciate this fact has long been a characteristic of the general campus public. COSTUMES AND PROPERTY STAFFS OF LITTLE THEATRE Lyon, Case, Johnston, Schmall, Monson, Henry, Goldeen, Hund, Clancy, Welch, Cooch, Mackenzie, Whitehead, Gleiss Warren, Elvin, Hutchison, McAndrews, Sharrer, Holman, M. Cartlich, L. Cartlich, Huston, Bredsteen, Imrie, Smith, King, Thurber, Alden 194 IU0 V PuBucrnr STAFF OF LITTLE THEATM ulhane. Crowley, Revelle, Vaccarino, van Heeckeren, Mindennan. Haley, Poole, Smith tmftftfin Bacon, Hopkins, Sihrerman, Grabstein, Newmork, Manmsto. Cavagnaro, Ractor ham?. Schneider. Lathrop, Cohn. Duggan, Robinson, Bassctt. Mauerhan, Barton, Feyen LITTLE THEATRE STAFFS THE technical side of dramatics was shown in the exceptional lighting e ffects which emphasized the mood of " Lucrece. " An artistic piece of symmetry on the levels and terraced sets used for all scenes in this production created a classic atmosphere as a background for pantomime and stage pictures. The costumes staff is to be commended for the designing of the colorful and lovely togas and gowns used in " Lucrece. " Buying, cutting, and dying for these costumes were begun three months before the production. The interesting Shaw characterizations in " The Doctor ' s Dilemma " were the most outstanding work of the make-up staff in the past year. In addition to directing and technical work, several innovations were made in publicizing the plays. The publicity staff, dressed as nurses, sold tickets for " The Doctor ' s Dilemma, " while " STOP " and " GO " signs placed at significant spots called attention to " Dangerous Corner. " Thus, through energetic, highly supervised staff cooperation, Little Theatre has evolved from a minor amateur group to a major dramatics organization. ii itttttr mttttti LITTLE THEATM STAGE STAFF Vetter, Hoover, Allen, Morgan, Leaver. Nickerson, Chapman, Lund, Clark. Poppic, Nejedly, Hodghead, Shaw, Ahmke 195 WILLIAM C. ENGVICK Author, Junior Farce CURTIS W. ROBERTS Chairman, Junior Farce JUNIOR FARCE JUNIOR DAY opened with William Engvick ' s " Thanks for the Goose, " a farce satiriz ' ing campus life. Dramatic masterpieces temporarily lost their place while fifteen rollicking scenes at Updyke University, the Maison Internationale, and the Upsilon Epsilon Upsilon and Pi Omega Tau houses ridiculed the fraternities, sororities, college deans, a goody student body, and the purpose of colleges. Barbara Taylor as Sybil Doakes giggled consistently, and William Engvick as Maxie Doakes romped skillfully in the spirit of a true farce. Carroll Borland, Ernest Decker, and Ethel Sala successfully brought out the single purpose of rapid sparkling humor, dispelling any search for the ordinary rule of form and dramatic classicism. A wild and hilarious search for the moronic Maxie ended when he was discovered frisking up and down the aisles of Wheeler Auditorium. The entire cast ran in pursuit, finally leaving the stage empty a final scene without a final curtain while the audience wondered if Maxie and his cohorts had definitely disappeared forever. JUNIOR FARCE POSTER CAST OF THE JUNIOR FARCE, " THANKS FOR THE GOOSE " JUNIOR PROM PROGRAM 196 LORNE Hurcn (Top) BULCE Auss (Right ) Co- Authors, Senior Extravaganza SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA WITH a fantastic comedy plot, the Senior Extravaganza " Double Trouble " was presented during Senior Week under the direction of Edwin Duerr. Out- standing features of the play were the music composed by Lome Huycke ' 34, and the dancing directed by Dan Eckley. The musical numbers were presented by a chorus of eighty men and women, and singing was directed by Leslie Airth. Dun - SENIOR EXTRAVAGANZA COMMITTEE HEAD? Williams 197 Neale M U S C PAUL W. STATHEM Manager HERBERT R. FAIRCHILD Drum-Major MAX E. DENNY Director A. S. U. C. BAND " X LAYING at football games, rallies, basketball games, and University meetings, the JA.S.U.C. Band has done its share in promoting California spirit this year. The band began its activities for the fall semester by playing at the opening of the California State Fair at Sacramento, entertaining in the morning at the initial cere- monies of the fair and in the afternoon at the horse races. The band gave its annual spring concert in April in the Greek Theatre, and has been heard several times on radio broadcasts from Oakland. The BLUE AND GOLD sponsored a drive to " Send the Band South 1 where it played at the U.C.L. A. game and also at the Biltmore Hotel. DR. IAN ALEXANDER Director, Glee Club and Treble Clef THE MUSICAL YEAR MJSIC plays an important role in campus life, finding its outlet through the University Symphony Orchestra, the A. S. U. C. Band, the Glee Club, and Treble Clef. The Uni- versity Symphony, under the direction of Professor Modeste Alloo, has offered four concerts, and the large attendance gave proof of the popularity of such cultural entertainment. The personnel of this group is composed of students and faculty members as well as qualified outside musicians. The A.S.U.C. Band and the Glee Club, however, have a membership limited to students, as does Treble Clef, the musical chorus for women. Treble Clef and Glee Club, led by Dr. Ian Alex- ander, gave several joint performances. At their winter concert in Wheeler Auditorium, they rendered an Indian group as well as Russian and German classical numbers. In April these societies presented " The Mikado, " a Gilbert and Sullivan light opera, of which both the cast and the music were composed primarily of students. The two choruses also combined to furnish the entertainment for the Charter Day Banquet in San Francisco. ' OR those who do not participate in the interpreta- tion of music, there are such organizations as the Y.W.C.A. and the Berkeley Music Association. The former presents a weekly half-hour of music to which well-known Bay Region artists offer their services. The Berkeley Music Association, although itself no part of the University, has brought to the campus some of the outstanding artists of the world. In the new Men ' s Gymnasium appeared Law- rence Tibbett, popular baritone of the Metropolitan Opera; Gregor Piatigorsky, one of the world ' s foremost ' cellists; Bartlett and Robertson, two of England ' s greatest pianists, in duo con- cert; and Kreutsberg and Page, German dancers of great note. Thus the Berkeley Music Association,in this its twenty- fourth concert season, has provided at a minimum cost the opportunity for music lovers to attend concerts given by artists of international P LAWRENCE TIBBETT ORF CHORAL reputation. 201 202 DR. MODESTE ALLOO Director UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA THE University Symphony Orchestra was organized in 1923 under the sponsorship of the California Music League, which placed it on a firm foundation by several years of effective direction, later resigning its management to the University. Although it is of amateur status the orchestra is professional in its standards. Directed by Dr. Modeste Alloo, the organization comprises a full ' sized orchestra of eighty musicians gathered from the students and amateurs in the East Bay community. The Symphony opened its eleventh season with a concert in the Men ' s Gymnasium in October, attracting a large and appreciative audience. In February, the Symphony, for the first time in its history, presented a conceit in cooperation with the Glee Club and Treble Clef, and in April the orchestra presented a concert in the Men ' s Gymnasium. In the eleven years of its existence this orchestra, in the opinion of competent critics, has come to fill a long-felt want in the life of the community. Uxrviasnr SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 203 JANET DICKIESON President TREBLE CLEF TREBLE CLEF, women ' s glee club, was reorganized during the past year as an Extension Division course offering one unit of credit a semester. With a new director, Dr. Ian Alexander, and a closer cooperation with the Men ' s Glee Club, it has taken a more important place in campus activities. The group provides valuable opportunities for women who wish to develop their musical talents and to meet others who are interested in music. In the fall semester the main event was the annual Winter Concert with the Glee Club, and in the spring the organisation took part in the entertainment at the Charter Day banquet. They also sang at A. S. U. C. teas, at a half-hour of music at the Y. W. C. A., and at a University meeting, and gave a concert with the Glee Club aided by the University Symphony. Social events in the Treble Clef program included frequent gatherings at members ' homes, a Fall Formal at the Palace Hotel, and a Spring Informal. ' on TREBLE CLEF Price, Evans, Moody, Towery, Force Meyer,Hodgkin,Mallory,Reese,Moss,Bradhoff,Cant,Todd,Galliani, Dodds, Terry, Ensler, Miller, Rutherford, Lawrence, Smith Smith, Monson, Kinkel, Holmes, Bradsteen, Burr, Dondero, Berg, Michael, Riggs, Cuneo, Tyler, Carpenter, Quandt Baker, De Acres, McNamara, Ormsbee, McHenry, Dickieson, Miller, Rector, Goldsworthy, Murray, Cooke, Tracy, Oliver Gunn, Bolstad 2O4 DWIGHT H. WELD Manager GLEE CLUB N SEPTEMBER the University Glee Club welcomed a new director, Dr. Ian Alexander, at a reception held in Stephens Union. This year, under the direction of Dr. Alexander, the Glee Club has presented to the campus and to the general public music of a more classical nature than formerly. Among its many activities during the fall semester the most outstanding event was a concert presented in collaboration with Treble Clef. To stimulate Big Game enthusiasm, the Glee Club entertained at several alumni gatherings in San Francisco the evening before the Stanford-California football game. The Glee Club, together with Treble Clef, assisted, during the spring semester, at a University meeting, a symphony concert, and a Charter Day banquet. Thus the Glee Club has been instrumental in spreading the fame of the University among those not directly connected with the campus, and for the first time in many years made a step toward regaining its former important position on the campus. GLEE CLUB Mahoney, Thompson, Draper, Luhman, Walsh, Messchaert. Riggs, T. Weld. Gale, Gray, Long, Callis Butler. Lothrop, Craig, Hodghead, Dunn, Tate, Brower, Wortman, KneedJer. BerryhiU, CartmelL, Greenwood Robinson, Raab, Mulborn, Peterson, Heggie, D. Weld, Rydberg, Gould, Lewis, Dickie, Garretson 205 R. O. T. C. COL. R. O. VAN HORN COL. HARRY F. CAVANAUGH MILITARY DEPARTMENT " " N EPLACEMENT of Colonel R. O. Van Horn by Colonel Harry F. Cavanaugh, which ) featured the activities of the Military Department this year, resulted in the main ' k tenance and improvement of the former high standard of efficiency, according to reports from the War Department. Summer camp for the Infantry officers was held for a four ' week period at the Monterey Presidio. Together with students from Stanford and Nevada Universities and Pomona College, they studied actual combat principles and drills, as well as the discipline and con ' duct of officers. The Coast Artillery and Ordnance officers from California and Washing- ton State spent a similar period at Fort Barry in Marin County. A semester of intensive drill in the fall comprised the student preparation for an in- spection of the R.O. T.C. unit by army officers from the Ninth Corps Area. Several com ' pany competitions staged at this time climaxed the period of training. In the spring the attention of the campus was called to the question of the abolition of the compulsory feature of military training. The Military Department refrained from making suggestions or criticisms during the controversy that followed, and the matter was referred to the Regents for decision. ARMY AND NAVY STAFF OFFICERS McCarthy, Ryan, Stribling, Jones, Van Bergen, Campbell, Ames, Emery, Welcher McClure, Tarbuck, West, Yates, Van Horn. Gygax, Callaghan, Wilkes, Mickel 208 JOHN M. DUNDON Battalion Commander CAPT. FELIX X. GYGAX Chairman Department of Naval Science and Tactics NAVAL R. O. T. C. THE University at Berkeley possesses the only Naval Unit in the State of California. Its outstanding recent achievement has been the commissioning as ensigns in the U.S. Naval Reserve of thirty-four graduates in May, 1933, of three in December, and the expected commissioning of thirty-nine members of the present Senior Class in May, 1934. Government funds made possible two interesting cruises for the naval students during the past summer. The juniors sailed to the Hawaiian Islands on the U. S. S. Arkansas, stopping at Hilo to see the volcano, spending six days of sight-seeing in Hono- lulu and ending with a short visit to Seattle. On this trip the California contingent de- feated both the Northwestern and Washington groups in the gunnery drill and short- range battle practice. The senior officers of California and Washington made a trip to Alaska on the de- stroyers U.S.S. Noa and U.S.S. William B. Preston, stopping at Seattle and Sitka. The course of instruction included a comprehensive training on the technique of running a ship, communications, and gunnery practice. NAVAL CADET OFFICERS Janes, Dawes, Arvin. Ray, G. Lundgren, Burdick, Whitby, O ' Brien, Triebel, Weaver, Parker, Eastman, McGaraghan, Waler Blue, Lowe, O. Lundgren. Ransome, Hagen, Hackley, Dundon, Haavick, Petit, Webber, Evans, Darroch, Smith Stewart, Fairchild, Hinds, Reefer, Carlson, Haussler, Lippincott, Wagstaff, Jones, Goerl, Scarfe. Butler 209 MILITARY AND NAVAL R. O. T. C. Colonel Van Horn inspects his last R. O. T. C. Review before being transferred Infantry units drill on Edwards Field President Sproul attends the President ' s Review Summer-camp activities find R. O. T.C. men " in training " Naval students find both relaxation and work during their long summer cruises The cameraman " shoots " the crack R. O. T. C. Rifle Team and upper ' division military officers Camp tents bring back pleasant memories of Monterey. FOREIGN CONSULS, ARMY AND NAVY OFFICERS, AND UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS FILL THE GUEST Box FOR THE MILITARY BALL THE MILITARY BALL N A SETTING of many flags, colored lights and formal dress, the sixty- second Military Ball, held in April in the Men ' s Gymnasium, was the most successful of its type given in many years. More than one hundred invited guests attended the ball, of which number fifty included foreign consuls and their guests from San Francisco, and the remainder, the officers from Mare Island and the San Francisco Presidio. Various Scabbard and Blade committees, headed by Captain Emmett Cameron, were in charge of arrangements. Colonel Harry Cavenaugh introduces Gertrude Ellsworth " 34 as Queen of the Military Ball Dancers enjoying the music at the Ball Colonel Cavenaugh, Captain Gygax, and Captain Emmett Cameron " 34 pose with the Queen after Colonel Cavenaugh has presented her with the pair of wings symbolic of her rank as Honorary Colonel of the University R. O. T. C. unit. 211 V t b 8 3 I T I V I T D A 8 ' H 3 M O W BETTY RIDDELL Chairman WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE A v spirit of cooperation between women ' s activities was established this year by the Women ' s Executive Committee through the reorganization and strengthen ing of the weaker groups and the sponsorship of several worthwhile new activities. The committee, which has had general supervision over all women ' s activities, and enforced rules and scholarship requirements therein, thus reali zed its aim of promoting an increased interest in women ' s affairs. This year one of its most worth-while accomplishments was to give greater con- tinuity to every women ' s group by compiling the reports of each committee and activity for the incoming chairman. A beneficial revision of the organization and a cutting down of the personnel rendered the committee more workable, although there is still room for improvement in this direction. WOMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Hoey, Putnam, Koford, Breed, Myers, Wheelock, Michael, Tharsing, Bjork, Angell, MacMichael Wertsch, Eby, Kennedy, Cutten, Wollesen, Riddell, Adams, Solhe, Dickieson, Cohen, Duggan, Chemnick 213 KATHERINE KOPORD President Y. W. C. A. " HE Y. W. C. A. offers every woman student an opportunity for leadership, independ- ent thought and discussion, and the formation of friendships through group contacts and through work in its several departments. Over fifty women take part in the Community Service Department, which cooperates with the Berkeley Social Centers, Board of Education, and Police Department. The International Department is active in furthering friendly relations between students of different races. The Music Committee presents a half-hour of music each Wednesday noon, featuring various well-known Bay Region artists. There are several groups for dis- cussion on such topics as economic problems, religious thinking, and poetry, as well as luncheon groups, some educational and others purely social. The Y. W. C. A. Cottage serves as a means of promoting international peace. It is used by many student organizations and provides a most pleasant atmosphere for the work that is there carried on, especially that of fostering international understanding. Y. W. C. A. CABINET Steel, Burroughs, Todd, Solley, Schaefer, Shade, Farmer, Schneider Newhall, Bellamy, Culver, Wertsch, Klein, Thorpe, Field, Koford, Ferguson, Harris, Bryant, Ikeda 214 MYIXS Chairman WOMEN ' S COUNSELING THIS year marked the organi zation of Women ' s Counseling to replace the former Women ' s Advisory System. Its purpose is to welcome new women students to the University and to assist them in becoming adjusted to campus life. An Executive Board of fifteen members now heads the activity. Its personnel includes the Counseling chairman; the heads of the various divisions, such as College of Commerce, Letters and Science, Junior College transfers, and pre-medical students; the Senior Women ' s Representative and A. S. U. C. Vice-President; and Miss Hoyt, faculty adviser. This board replaced the former captains, and in place of the general group ot advisers there are now one hundred and twenty-five counselors and an equal number of assistant counselors. Various social events were arranged by the group in order to create a closer co- operation between the activity and the new students. EXBCLTTVE BOARD OF Dunlap. Andrews, Sillers, Klein, Culver, Pennell, Hoey, Thorpe Cohen. NewhalL Ridddl, Myers, Ritchie, Dechant, Bibb 215 ARLENE SOLLIE Chairman WOMEN ' S HOSTESS COMMITTEE AVITIES of the Women ' s Hostess Committee during the past year have been marked by a definite effort to provide greater convenience and comfort for the women students of the University. Under the direction of Arlene Sollie, chair ' man during the fall semester, and Hazel Whalen, spring semester chairman, the committee has served tea each noon to those women who eat in the Stephens Union clubrooms. During the past year the committee has assumed the responsibility of organizing and arranging the bulletin boards in the rest rooms and has designated definite smoking rooms. For the convenience of women who must stay on the campus during the entire day, new lockers have been installed in the library. The group has made several recorri ' mendations for improvements during the semester, and these will become effective at the end of the school year. Because this committee performs work which is taken for granted by most women students, it has failed to receive its share of recognition for the projects which it has undertaken and successfully accomplished. WOMEN ' S HOSTESS COMMITTEE Nelson, F. Bailey, J. Bailey, Henry, Whalen, Hunius, Sollie, Winkelman, Vickery, Case, Morris, Thomas, Knox 216 ORA THARSDJG Chairman PERSONNEL COMMITTEE " o MAINTAIN records of all women ' s and men ' s activities and to act as a general secretarial committee for A.S.U.C. groups are the main duties of the Personnel Committee. Members of this group keep a record of all women students in activities and check eligibility for this work in regard to scholarship and A. S. U. C. member- ship. This year for the first time records were kept of all the men in activities, in addition to the work which has always been performed by the group. The committee also forms a general activity information bureau by keeping a record of all persons interested in activity work, and from these records committee appointments are made. Many thousands of letters were sent out each semester by members of the com- mittee, and this year a great deal of secretarial work was done for the Student Loan Fund Drive as well as for the A.S.U.C. This group, which is at present one of the largest and most successful of the women ' s activities, has done outstanding work during the past year and deserves much praise. l :s a highly organized committee and has functioned very efficiently. PERSONNEL COMMITTEE Johnson. Connick. Hadden. Armstrong, Curts, Allen, Husted, Stauer, L. Oliver Breitstein, Nettleblade, Beaty, Steel, Hemott. Alexander. Lovell, Poore. Stoepel, Howe. McDaniel McVean, Morehouse, Knight. Lamborn, Starr, McGrath, Adams, Davis, Cutten, Thomas, R. Oliver, Philbert, Hurlburt Brooks, van Deinse, Rutherford, Johnston, Fowle, Hill. Ivie. Silverman, Wise, Gale, Clark, Stadtmuller, Lowe, McCallan Kreise, Rheingans Buckman, Bean, Simon, Dickson, Grabstein. King, Appleton, Robinson, Schneider. Tharsing, Dodge. Searle, Nooek, Turnbull, Kimble. Sebastian, Seaweard 217 ALICE COLBATH Chairman GROUP SYSTEM WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM is a social and educational activity for the purpose of bringing together University women with similar interests in order that they may benefit by discussions on subjects in their particular fields. The system during the year was divided into nine different groups, including Spanish, French, Dramatics, Music, Mathematics, Travel, Books, History, and Commuters, with a junior or sophomore leader for each group. The meetings were held weekly or bi ' weekly, according to the individual group, at which time discussions were held, entertain- ments were given, and members of the faculty spoke. Social events this year included a tea to which were invited faculty members particularly interested in the different groups. The activity is unique in that its main interests are intellectual and non-competitive, and so it succeeds in bringing together a group of women who are uninterested in other activities. WOMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM Bibb, Colbath, Morris, Swenson, Saunders, Crowle Kittle, Sillers, Dickson, Boulware 2l8 RCTH BlDWELL Chairman WOMEN ' S RECEPTION COMMITTEE N RESPONSE to a need that has been felt on the campus for some time, the Women ' s Reception Committee was organized this year. Its purpose is to act as the official representative of the Women ' s Executive Committee and the women students of the University in welcoming visitors to the University, and it also aids in receiving guests of various A.S. U.C. activities. The committee is organized in such a way as to insure universal representation from all groups on the campus. Its nucleus consists of three seniors, one of whom is chairman, and three juniors. The remainder of the group is varied from time to time, different women being chosen from the various sororities, dormitories, non-organization groups, and honor societies to serve for each affair. Despite the fact that the activity lacks a complete organization and will have to work in closer cooperation with the Men ' s Reception Committee, the new group has fulfilled its purpose adequately. WOMEN ' S RECEPTION COMMITTEE Bellamy, Shinn. Bidwell, Knight, Lafferty, Powell, Lovelace 219 DALE ANDREWS Chairman WOMEN ' S DISCUSSION GROUPS WOMEN ' S DISCUSSION GROUPS were newly organized in August in order to con- tinue orientation for freshman women throughout the whole first year. These groups are intended to help freshman women meet faculty members and upper- class women as well as members of their own class. They also assist the woman student in finding her place in studies, activities, and social life. There are sixteen groups, headed by a senior chairman. The discussions are led by juniors, assisted by approximately fifty sophomores. The subjects discussed were widely varied and were chosen so as to be helpful to new students. Some of the topics were: Campus traditions and activities; What to wear on the campus; How to study and take lecture notes; the Honor Spirit; and Vocations. One large lecture was given by Coach Bill Ingram, entitled " How to Enjoy a Football Game. " Although the Discussion Groups were characterized by a lack of organization, this element may be provided in the future, allowing the activity to reach more freshmen and thus perform a greater service. WOMEN ' S DISCUSSION GROUP CHAIRMEN Burroughs, Culver, Pickard, Anthony, Thorpe, Northcote, Craig, Pennell Tyler, Barham, Adams, Dressier, Andrews, McGuire, Remick, Heck, White 22O MARJOME H. ANCELL Chairman WOMEN ' S VOCATIONAL COMMITTEE N COOPERATION with the office of the Dean of Women, the Vocational Committee helps students secure a general background of information concerning vocations and pro- fessions. Specific information is also made available concerning the particular fields in which individual students may be interested, in order to better fit them for their future occupations. In order to fulfill its purpose this year the committee has arranged personal inter- views, and has had speakers available for such groups as sororities, boarding houses, V. V. C. A., A. S. U. C. teas, Women ' s Discussion Groups, and honor societies. A number of women prominent in professional fields were included in the list of speakers. During the spring semester the committee cooperated with the psychology depart- ment of Stanford University in circulating and filling out a new type of questionnaire, designed to show the aptitudes of each individual and thus to serve as a guide in choosing vocational spheres. Despite its recent organization, the body has proved its potentialities of becoming a leading activity for women students. Colossi, Costei WOMEN ' S VOCATKMJAL COMMITTEI , Simpson, LovelL AngelL, Baptist, Love, McCallan, Kennedy, Dray 221 ELIZABETH PENNELL Chairman WOMEN ' S PUBLICITY COMMITTEE N ORDER to enable various women ' s activities to receive more recognition, the Publicity Committee was organised this year as an A.S. U.C. activity. The committee is divided into three groups, each having its particular field of activity. The first group contacted high ' school papers and exchanged campus publications for them. Information regarding outstanding freshmen and sophomores in college was desired by the high schools, and this was furnished by the Publicity Committee, which in turn received information from them. The second group sent publicity from women ' s activities to outside papers and were constantly in contact with their representatives. The third group helped in securing publicity for women ' s activities in the Daily Californian. While the committee lacked a tangible purpose throughout most of the year, the correspondence with high schools has developed into a praiseworthy enterprise and should justify the continuance of a similar committee in the future. The committee ' s work follows closely the activity of other campus groups seeking to develop and maintain interest in the University. WOMEN ' S PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Goldberg, Saunders, Stutt, Locher, Moore. Hogan. Pennell, Pickard, Miller, Stewart, Heinz, Stanford, Ramsden, Lasell 222 RUTH MICHAEL Chairman A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE " HE A.S. U.C. Social Committee has this year cooperated with other women ' s activities on the campus in giving Friday afternoon teas to which all University women were invited. Such affairs have been conducted in conjunction with W. A. A., Women ' s Counseling, Treble Clef, Orchesis, Thalian Players, Women ' s Hostess Committee, Personnel, and Vocational Committee. The purpose has been to give University women an opportunity to meet other women students and wives of faculty members. A short program was presented at each tea, followed by music and dancing; and a series of fashion shows was given under the sponsorship of the Pelican staff. By cooperating with other activities the committee has attempted, with limited success, to bring University women of differing interests in contact with one another in order to promote a more sympathetic understanding. Colussi A. S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE DUD Foote Mkhael Baker Thomas 223 NATALIE COHEN President EILEEN CASSIDY Vice-President W. A. A. SINCE the abolition of compulsory physical education the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation has assumed a more important part in women ' s athletics than ever before. Its program includes eleven sports and is offered to all women of the University as a pleasant means of obtaining recreation and relaxation. This year the association was hostess for the first time since 1929 at a Triangular Sports Day, held in November. W. A. A. members from Stanford, Mills, and California partici- pated in the program, which included archery, golf, tennis, swimming, and hockey. The purpose of the Sports Day, to foster closer cooperation between the three colleges and to give many women a chance to participate, was accomplished by having competition between classes instead of between colleges. In March there was staged a Basketball Play Day with Stanford and Mills, carried out on this same principle of interclass competition. Between four and five hundred women students from all of the high schools within fifty miles of Berkeley were invited to a High School Sports Day, which was one of the concluding features of the year ' s extensive program. W. A. A. COUNCIL Cassidy, Crocheron. Dean, Selchau, E. Falconer, Elsen, Vaula, Cohen, Cobb, Avilla, Suiter. J. Falconer, Culbertson, Domoto. Pick, Layne, Bjork, Anderson, McCall 224 W. A. A. FACULTY AND COACHES Cobb, Hodgson, Kennan, Kilpatrick, Banlett, Glass, Espenschade, Coleman, Bemhard W. A. A. NEAR the close of each semester a Field Week was conducted at which time class competition was held in all W.A. A. sports. During the Fall Field Week in November, final events were held in hockey, canoeing, tennis, golf, archery, rifle, fencing, and swimming, and an intramural horse-show was staged as a special event. In the April Field Week, basketball and live ' saving took the place of hockey, archery, and swimming. Awards were of the three classes prescribed by the Athletic Conference of American College Women, of which the California W. A. A. is a member. Numerals were given to women making a first team for the first time; a pennant " C " was given to those who had participated for five semesters and had made the first or second team in two sports; and the highest award, the Big " C " sweater, was granted for skill and good sportsmanship. Participation was also made possible in an Intramural program, with competition be- tween sororities, boarding houses, and women ' s activity groups. The Intramural plaque was presented each semester to the group scoring highest in points and representation. W. A. A. SPORTS MANAGERS Dean, Anderson, Bjork, Pick, Culbertson, Hsen, Vaula, Avilla, Falconer, Selchau, McCall 225 WOMEN ' S " C " SOCIETY Cassidy, Crocheron, Bjork, Selchau, Breed, Cobb, Bartlett, Spencer Guinaw, Falconer, Domoto, Giannini, Cohen, McArthur, Devine WOMEN ' S SPORTS FOR University women who realise the necessity of the balancing factor of recreation in college life, the Department of Physical Education offers opportunities to enjoy a great variety of sports, all of which have been particularly popular this year. Because the individual sports, especially tennis, swimming, and golf, are most easily pursued outside of regular classes, the groups for learning these sports were most popular. The fine facilities of Hearst Gymnasium and the surrounding fields made possible other activities, including archery, fencing, hockey, rifle, and basketball. There were regular dancing classes which taught the fundamentals of clog, folk, and interpretative dancing, and for those women interested in the creative aspects of dancing, Orchesis offered an opportunity for self ' expression. PENNANT " C " SOCIETY Crocheron, Bjork, Selchau, Guinaw, McArthur, Spencer, Breed Cohen, Giannini, Vaula, Devine, Week, Falconer 226 The W. A. A. ACTIVITIES Great interest was shown in the fashion show given by Intramural with the cooperation of the Women ' s Athletic Association. The setting for the event was the pool at Hearst Gymnasium, trans- formed for the occasion to represent a summer resort. climax to Field Week, held in pril by the Women ' s Athletic Association, was the banquet at which the new officers of W. A. A. were announced and introduced, the Intra- mural plaque was given to the winning so- rority, and the awards for the semester were made. A H THE ATHLETIC YEAR THE 1933 ' 34 athletic year showed a marked improvement in all fields of sport. Many new and capable California stars were discovered. These men should carry on and in some cases better the high goals attained by those lost by graduation. Football again dominated the field of sports during the year. The team showed great promise in early games, while the U. S. C. and Stanford combats proved themselves the highlights of the season. The Reserves, under the title " Ramblers, " were a stalwart foe in all encounters, and with the freshmen will fill many of the positions in the 1935 varsity. THE basketball season proved a disappoint ' ment to Calif ornians. The quintet was a leading contender for the Southern Division title, in opening contests, but in a spiritless U. C. L. A. game the Bears were eliminated from a cinch title holding. Brutus Hamilton continued the excellent development begun last year in track. California ' s margin of superiority was evident in the U. C. L. A. and Washington meets. With the loss of few regulars the championship baseball squad opened the season with smashing victories. Peterson on the mound led the Bear slug ' gers toward another championship. Spring trials showed " Ky " Ebright ' s crews vastly improved over the fall workouts. Defeats by U. S. C. and Stanford eliminated cham- pionship hopes of the tennis squad. MINOR sports witnessed the introduc- tion of polo and the return of rugby. The wrestling squad won the Far Western title, while boxing was also outstanding. Intramural sports, an innovation on the campus this year, gave men unable to make varsity teams an opportunity to compete in all fields. IE OLYMPIC? r " 13 K B rtKiesel Stars l mm ? ' -?tSS A i umn i Trackmen f o o swimmers T7 " WinDoubleheadc Lghy ' leam, r ,, S .-. With Bear Van .... to the Ca . ' . Stanford, Br it the | ass . .irsjtv Urops 2-1 Decisinn : San T- l___ U j v rs Regain League Leadership by Capturing (Second C fc 4 -M Coughlan Stars in i- Win T vo 12-0 Win- ' , Irst Quarter I ' rive Results |ti Touchdown 5 _ . .1 Anderson Stars ' Frosh Track j ' DefeatsUJSJ? ; , 13 to v, " " - oses to ni. Hockey Sqi - to Beat Bear Water Polo Team Wins, 5-20 V )ta g- Eleven ' ef eats Bear J amblers 3-0 . ny S N .or e After Loiini; First Tlirce Events on Pro rfeat ' - Win First Game Of Indian Series 43-34 To Meet Gaels Tom Contest - ' " -. 11.1. cs Lw, " B cer Team ) VI " ' 1- -W-L ATHLETIC COUNCIL Kyle ' , Monahan, Cooper, Davis, Carlson, Carver, Marsky, Sparling ATHLETIC COUNCIL JURISDICTION over the various major and minor sports, and the investigation of athletic conditions within the University, provide the work of the Athletic Council. It also controls the apportionment of funds for athletics and the granting of awards. Among the major considerations of the council during the past year were the revision of the Intramural Constitution, the granting of awards to the " Ramblers, ' " and the recognition of rugby as an A. S. U. C. sport. During the spring semester the recognition of polo was also considered. The work of the group in carrying out the suggestions of last year ' s Athletic Council in regard to the Intramural Constitution has been parties larly commendable and has resulted in an increased interest in intramural sports. The council is made up of representatives from the Big " C " Society and the Circle " C 1 Society and the managers of the several A.S.U.C. sports. The general manager and the athletic manager of the A.S.U.C. are also members of the council. ARTHUR CARLSON Chairman HARRY DAVIS Athletic Manager 230 Lfft Sidf Porter Hendricks Deming MacLise. and President Sproul caught at the beginning oi the game . . . Captains John Ransom and Lee Coates end rivalry by theii handshake. Right Side pfficials of both in- stitutions participate in the half-time ceremonies . . . President Sproul speaks over the microphone to the spectators . . . Vakefield Taylor does likewise at a pre-game rally. U. C. L A. - CALIFORNIA CEREMONIES A outward expression of friendly rivalry, and dedicated to a permanent bond of athletic friendship, a trophy to be presented each year to the winner of the California-U.C.L. A. football game made its initial appearance on November 4 at the first football contest held between the sister universities. Between halves the attention of the 20,000 spectators present was focused upon the field, where Porter Hendricks, student-body president at U.C.L.A., presented the large silver trophy to Wakefield Taylor, Berkeley student head. This action was an outward expression of the new interpretation of friendly competition given to the spirit of rivalry between the two campuses. The prize is to be presented to the winner of the Bear-Bruin game each year, and will be retained by that university until its opponent shall win. Because the first game was a tie, the trophy was given to Robert Gordon Sproul, president of both universities, who will be its cus- todian until next year ' s contest. Although this ceremony outwardly was an expression of friendship merely on the gridiron, its real significance lay in the cementing of a spirit of coopera- tion between the two universities in every phase of their varied activities. THE VYixxEn ' s TROPHY PRESENTED BY U. C. L. A. FOR FUTURE BRUIX - BEAR CONFLICT VICTORS 231 RALLY COMMITTEE Anderson, Massie, B. H. Smith, Unnewehr, McManigal, Vekander, Gainor, West, Henderson Brenner, Vaughan, More, Cunningham, Howard, Lind, P. Smith, Classen, McCollock, Twining Christy, Hammarberg, McNutt, Tolen, Jacobs, Cahn, Mann, Laddish, Wagstaff, Jenkins, Dick RALLY COMMITTEE RECEPTION COMMITTEE ALLY COMMITTEE members help to encourage California spirit among the student body. They accomplish this aim by conducting major and minor rallies, step rallies, bleacher rallies, and send-off rallies. A renewal of California spirit arose from a very successful U.S.C. rally. In addition the committee directed the rooting section and planned bleacher stunts at the football games on a new managerial basis. r ECEPTiON COMMITTEE members act as hosts to visiting athletic teams and assist the Rally K Committee in the organization of card stunts and other football game preparations. Although important, these tasks have not been accomplished successfully due to the domi- nation of politics in the selection and activities of members. In addition the committee failed to cooperate sufficiently with the Women ' s Reception Committee in sponsoring receptions for the U.S.C. and Washington football teams. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Andrew, Henshaw, Wright, Ristenpart, Stone, Goodspeed, Gideon, Walsh Dietterle, Hubbard, Parce, Kazebeer, Hood, Steele, Nordman, Hill 232 JOHN McGlLL Varsity YeU Leader A. S. U. C. YELL LEADERS " y URING the year, the yell leaders, in addition to their usual duties of leading yells A at rallies and games and assisting the Rally Committee with the planning of card 7 stunts, also revised several of the most frequently used yells for the purpose of increasing their effectiveness. More sp irit was shown in the yelling and support of the rooting section at the basketball games during the past season than ever before. The card stunts were considered outstanding at the St. Mary ' s and Stanford football games, and the Big Game Smoker rally was one of the most enthusiastic ever held on the campus. This year a new system of choosing the two assistant yell leaders was instituted which obviates the usual two elections. The incoming yell leader and his predecessor se- lected six candidates from whom two were elected to act as assistants for the yext year. RALPH EDWARDS Assistant BILL JOHNSON Assistant Johnson T YELL LEADERS McGill 233 Edwards FOOTBALL Action features the igjj football season Coach Jimmy Phelan and Coach Bill Ingram have a friendly argument after the California- Washington football game An impressive gathering of the Stanford and California bands before the Big Game The Bear team comes on the field between the band Excited rooters throw their cards up in the air as the second half of the Big Game begins Watch this! a California man lands on his ear in a thrilling play. RALLIES Card stunts during the U. S. C. game The N. R. A. blue eagle disports itself at a football game Intermission stunts between halves of the Big Game Varsity coaches speak at step rallies to rouse spirit before football games The Freshman rally is a peppy one Men pack the Gym in their Big Game smoker rally The football team receives an enthusiastic send-off on its trip to Stanford. FOOTBALL COACH BILL INGRAM CAPTAIN JOHN RANSCME CAPTAIN JOHN RANSOME Tackle GEORGE MARTIN Senior Manager VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASON CALIFORNIA ' S varsity football season for 1933 proved to be the turning point in football annals for the University. At the outset of the fall schedule, the Golden Bears demonstrated unbelievable power and reserve strength throughout the entire squad. Gathering momentum by victories over the St. Mary ' s, Olympic Club, and University of Washington aggregations, the Californians found themselves the victims of unfortunate breaks in a pair of identical defeats suffered at the hands of their two strongest opponents, U. S. C. and Stanford, the latter losing for them their hoped ' for right to compete in the Pasadena Rose Bowl game. ox- VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Stewart, Christie, A. Williams, Jones, McCormick, Daniels, Castle, Meek, Walker, Battaglin Stone, C. Williams, Carlson, Boone, Jessen, Thorell, J. Brittingham, Tenney, Carlton Varner, Swinney, Keefer, Klein, Moeller, Mackey, Anderson, R. Brittingham, Calkins Quisling, Lutz, Morris, Relies, Cotton, Ransome, McClellan, Reedy, Verducci, Gill 240 , H JL-NKJ FOOTBALL MANAGE ! Johnson Peterson Jackson Wood V -: THE BEAR SUMMARY PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE STANDINGS YARDAGE GAINED BY CALIFORNIA BACKS POINTS POINTS PE TIMES CARRIED TOTAL YA DS TIMES FAILED YARDS AVE1AGZ TEAM WON . n : ' FOR AGAINST CENT PLATE BALL ADVANCED TO GAIN LOST PE PLAY Stanford 4 i : 56 13 J OO Wflhams, Arleign T. L.H. 174 488 31 54 1-5 Blower, Floyd A L.H. 68 240 16 18 3.1 Qugr 4 i O 45 29 JO Keefer, James F 61 6 I 3-8 Stewart, Charles Q 46 ' 5 1 9 8 3-i u. s. c. 4 i I - ' 13 30 Reedy, Mountford G. Q 3 H I o 4-1 Oregon Su: 1 t I 15 13 .666 Quisling. Milo Walker, Franklin F. F. ij 18 66 3 2 5 o 3-5 3.6 - ' j i :- I 5 67 .500 Cotton, Charles L.H. L.H. 51 35 204 3 6 6 16 3 1-9 Kle:r Phi ' 1 California , 2 1 51 19 - : : ThorelL, Alvin F. 15 44 2 1.8 Relies, George R.H. 4 9 i 1.1 Washington 3 4 61 75 -P9 Verducci, Joe Q 6 38 o O 6-3 U.C. L. A. Idaho i i 3 I ; 7 10 77 .250 .200 Gill Carol McCormick, James R.E R.E. Ri. 8 5 7 69 12 I I I 6 1 4 7-9 3-4 :- : Jones, Harry LE. 2 6 3-0 Montana o 4 O i. - .000 Mackey . George R.E. 1 20 o o 6.6 SOPHOMOU FOOTBALL MANAGERS innmn Helm, Jofanson, rleodnck, TTI _ y| , Eyre Adams, Rookaird, Reynolds, Said, Fortney, Bennett 241 CALIFORNIA vs. SANTA CLARA " HE Santa Clara Broncos unleashed their heaviest barrage of spectacular kicking to open the Golden Bears ' 1933 season, scoring an impressive 7-0 victory over the un- prepared Californians. Coffin-corner kicks by the veteran Joe Paglia consistently forced the Bears deep into their own territory and prevented any serious scoring threats by the Blue and Gold. The single week of practice for the Californians showed up outstandingly in their play. Team unity which had been sought for this opening encounter was utterly lacking, and only the stubborn California defense prevented further scoring by Santa Clara. Paglia ' s kicking, the most impressive demonstration in many years, was the outstand- ing cause for the defeat. Placing the Bears in the hole at the outset, and keeping them there with their backs to the wall for the greater part of the game, Santa Clara forced the Californians to remain on the defensive throughout the engagement. In the final stages of the opening quarter, Paglia kicked to the California 4 -yard line. From this point, the Broncos sue- cessfully sent Kaliski, Salatino, and Sobrero on sweeping end runs around the California line, ' and after three plays Sobrero went off left tackle two yards for the score. Paglia ' s conversion was good. Again in the second quarter, the Broncos threatened, but Paglia fumbled on the a -yard line and Bertoli kicked out of danger. The Bears had only one chance to score, that coming in the fourth quarter when O ' Donnell fumbled and Jim McCormick recovered for the Bears on the 7 -yard line. Three attempts gained only four yards, and a lateral pass on the fourth down was grounded to give the Santa Clarans a chance to punt out of danger. The play of Christie, Boone, Ransome, and Carlson in the California line was out- standing, while Williams, Blower, and Reedy carried the heavy assignments in the back- field. For Santa Clara, Paglia, Sobrero, and Salatino were consistently threatening. Aside from administering the first defeat of the year, the Bronco contest found Bertoli and Meek benched with injuries which were to keep them from participation throughout the remainder of the season. Making a last-minute change in his line-up, Ingram started a backfield composed of Stewart, quarter, Relies and Bertoli, halves, and Thorell at full. However, Verducci, Williams, and Keefer, who were slated to start with Relies, saw action in the backfield during the contest, as did Klein, Reedy, and Blower. On the play before Santa Clara ' s lone touchdown, Bertoli was carried from the field with an injured leg. Thus for the second successive year " Hard-luck " Bertoli was injured in the opening game of the season and retired for the year. , Left Frank Sobrero crosses the California goal line for the only score of the game. Right Christie and Arleigh Williams stop Kaliski ' s two-yard gain around the California line. Keefer and Carlson are shown coming in from behind. I - : . mM, CALIFORNIA vs. DAVIS AGGIES AND NEVADA THOUGH wrecked by injuries and sickness, a revamped California squad fought every inch of the way to score two victories in the season ' s only double-header, defeating the Davis Aggies, 390, and returning later to wallop the Nevada Wolfpack, 32-0. The potential strength of the forty-odd men who represented the Bears on the field was overshadowed by the brilliant performance of an unheralded backfield ace in the person of Cal Varner. Varner scored four touchdowns and two conversions, bringing the California rooting section to its feet, time after time. Smothering every Aggie attempt to score and themselves displaying a powerful offense, the Golden Bears scored six touchdowns against their brothers from the Davis farm. Not until late in the first quarter were the Bears able to find themselves, but once working together, their plays clicked with precision and power. Only Ingram ' s continued substitu- tions prevented the Blue and Gold score from mounting higher. With a 32-0 lead in their favor, the Varsity squad gave way to the Ramblers in the fourth quarter, and a well-executed pass from Dutriz to Angelman concluded the scoring for the contest. Thoroughly informed as to the possible strength of their squad, the Bears began hammering unmercifully against the Nevada defense from the opening whistle. Time after time Varner ' s long gains raised the California fans to their feet. The California ends showed great improvement as end- f " S " Tfl .ouwmb around plays never failed to gain less than ten yards per try. Nevada ' s only serious threat in the person of Jack Hill was rudely prevented from making long gains as the California wingmen, Jones and Mackey, stopped every attempt that came their way. WHILE the strength of the Davis and Nevada squads, both in numbers and material, failed to equal that of the conference teams the Bears were to meet later in the season, both of these opponents proved by their longer practice and stubborn defensive play to be much stronger than the pre-game dope had rated them. Great improvement in the California line over the showing made the week previous reinstated the varsity ' s impression in the minds of rooters and fans. The two games proved the possible strength of the squad to be an actuality, and acted to give Ingram his best picture of who could be counted upon to give further strength to the varsity line-up. Holding the position of fullback in the Aggie line-up, DeMartini, former Bear freshman and varsity quarterback of three years ago, played a stellar game both in back- ing up the Davis line and in punching holes through the California forward wall. Left Jack Hill gtts off a safe punt as the California line swarms in upon him. Right Cal Varner. whose gains featured the Bear play, somersaults over the Cal Aggie line in a vain attempt to break into the open. CALIFORNIA vs. ST. MARY ' S " " V ETERMINED and fighting a team that wouldn ' t be beaten California ' s Golden | Bears, driven by a sudden realization of their own power, staged a hair-raising, J spectacular comeback to defeat a highly favored St. Mary ' s team, 14-1 3, in their annual contest last fall. Two minutes after the opening whistle, St. Mary ' s marched straight down the field, 52 yards, as Nichelini scampered over for a score. The St. Mary ' s attack seemed invincible. Four minutes later, a second drive started after one of Williams ' kicks had been blocked, and Canrinus scored standing up. Fortunately for the Bears, only one of the conversions was successful. Six minutes of spectacular playing had showed the strength of the Moragans. But for only six minutes was this strength greater than that displayed by California. Coach " Slip " Madigan, thinking the comfortable two-touchdown lead sufficient, sent an entire second team into the game. Bill Ingram ' s men returned immediately, enraged by their disgraceful showing in the opening minutes, and madly fought the Galloping Gaels off their feet. Starting 73 yards away, Williams and Keener carried the ball to the 3-yard line in twelve plays. Here Wil- liams culminated the march by smashing off tackle for the score. His conversion was good. Throughout the remainder of the first half and well into the fourth quarter, the Bears ' superiority over the Moragans increased, but not until four min- utes before the final gun did their chance to score materialize. i A blocked punt gave California the ball on St. Mary ' s 15- -i I 10 SCORE ' " f f 4 ' |V yard line. Brittingham gained three yards on an end-around run, ' , ' Ls TKfwT SCORES) " - - IOYKTOGO and it was up to Blower to fight his way, 12, yards through the Moragan defenses, to cross the goal line and knot the score. With the count tied at 13-13, the chance for California ' s first victory over St. Mary ' s since 1930 rested on Blower ' s ability to make good the place kick for conversion. With the entire 65,000 fans standing in breath- less expectation, Blower coolly sent the ball squarely through the goal posts. Pandemonium reigned as the Bears returned for the final kick-off of the game. Seconds later the gun sounded with the Bears well on their way to a third and decisive touchdown. Not in three years had a California team displayed such a formidable brand of foot- ball. From the men who made the victory possible, only one name can be mentioned above the rest Jack Brittingham. Promoted from the Rambler squad for this contest, Britting- ham stopped every play aimed at his side of the line, and otherwise played one of the best games on the field. Commencing with the first California drive, the superiority of the Golden Bears over the favored Moragans became more emphasized as the contest progressed. The heavier St. Mary ' s line failed to live up to expectations. The California backfield found numerous openings in the Gael forward wall and utilized these to tally many long gains during the contest. For St. Mary ' s, Nichelini, Captain Ed Gilbert, and Yezerski were the strongest and most dangerous men of the afternoon. Left Nichelini ' s place kick for conversion looks as if it were blocked, but the ball went wide of the rushing Bear forwards and failed. Center Keefer takes a flat pass from Williams on one of these plays from punt formation which kept the Gaels guessing. Ri-jht Al Nichelini slips through the hands of Christie and Castle to race 27 yards to the first St. Mary ' s score. CALIFORNIA vs. OLYMPIC CLUB " " ISPLAYING all-around improvement throughout the squad, the California Bears | showed themselves ready for the opening game of the conference competition by J winning easily from the Olympic Club ' s annual aggregation of former college stars. " The score of 23-0 failed to demonstrate the strength of the Bears, who outfought the Clubmen at every stage of the contest. Heads ' up, alert football found Boone crashing through to block a Club punt in the first quarter, and following up to score an automatic safety as the ball bounced out of the end zone. All attempts to penetrate the Olympic line were frustrated in the opening period by a defense unfamiliar to the Blue and Gold men. However, the second period found the Bears once again in command of the situation and as a result two touchdowns were scored before the half -time intermission. The first score culminated a 47-yard march when Gill swept around the Club flank on an end-around play and registered a touchdown. Later, Arleigh Williams led the Bears on a drive from their own so-yard line, and after two cracks at the Olympic Club line, Williams crossed the goal line standing up. hi the second half, the Club team came back to solve the intricacies of the California end-around and off-tackle power plays. Not, however, until after the Bears, by throwing " Chuck " Cotton against every spot in the " Winged-O " line, drove deep into scoring territory. Again the end-around play was called. This time Jack Brittingham crossed the goal line to score on a beautifully exe- cuted 12-yard run. Williams ' conversion was successful to end the scoring for the day. The ease with which the Bears drove through the Club line proved that their showing in the St. Mary ' s game was not a mere flash of brilliance. The contest brought to the fore the playing of Jack Brittingham, previously graduated from the Rambler squad for the St. Mary ' s game. Brittingham ' s speed in covering punts and his defensive play were equaled only by the drive and versatility of Cotton ' s performance in the fullback post. Cotton, Keefer, and Williams were California ' s most consistent ground gainers, Cotton leading for the afternoon with an average of 3.5 yards in fourteen plays. During the contest the Bears collected a total of 14 first downs against 5 for the Club, and in so doing accounted for 226 yards gained from scrimmage and passes, contrasted to the total of 67 for the Olympics. The versatility of the Blue and Gold attack was demonstrated throughout the game by the success which met their plays against the strong and experienced Clubmen. In the California line, all three combinations of linemen which Ingram used were able repeat- edly to break through to stop " Winged-O " plays before they could get under way. Particu- larly promising was the work of Lutz and Anderson, who had broken into the line-up through the injuries to Captain Johnny Ransome. Left Gill, on an end-around, scores a touchdown, with Lange (44) and Schlicting (31 ) being carried over on the play. Right " Chuck " Cotton is shown skirting the " Winged-O " left end on one of his many long gains of the afternoon. CALIFORNIA vs. WASHINGTON STATE OVERLOOKING the strength of the Washington State Cougars in their preparations for the U. S.C. tilt the following week, Coach Bill Ingrain ' s Golden Bears played their most mediocre brand of football to reach a 6-6 tie in their game played in Pullman, Washington. Washington took the offensive from the outset and outplayed the Bears during the greater part of the contest. An impregnable Cougar passing combination of Sarboe to Christofferson, and the faulty California quarterbacking, were the factors which led to the Bears ' " poor demonstration in their first game away from home. Massing practically a ten ' tnan line to stop Ingram ' s previously successful offensive attack, the Cougars capably bottled up the Bear line and end ' around plays. A 5-yard offside penalty, a pass from Sarboe to Christoffer- son, and a second pass with Christofferson making a beautiful one- handed catch behind the goal, resulted in Washington ' s only score early in the second quarter. Twice before the California de- fense had made goal-line stands to prevent a score, but the Cougar passing attack baffled the Blue and Gold secondary defenses. Dahlin ' s kick-off was returned by " Chuck " Stewart on a sensational 4o-yard run. The play placed the Bears within striking distance of a score, but their failure to make a first down on the jo-yard line frustrated this goalward drive. Bringing into action for the first time their new passing combination of Keefer to Williams, the Bears came back to fight their way down field on a second touchdown drive. Mixing power plays and the flat pass, with Williams receiving, the Bears carried the ball to the Cougar 5-yard line. In two attempts, Williams scored. A wide pass from center spoiled the chances for a conversion, but Reedy picked up the ball and, attempting to run, was tackled just short of the goal line. The stubborn play of the Bear forward wall held the Cougars to downs three times within the 5-yard line. The first goal line stand came in the second quarter after a pass from Sarboe to Christoffersen had put the ball on the 2-yard marker. For three straight downs the Bears held, and on the fourth the Cougars took to the air, but the pass was incomplete and the ball went out to the 2o-yard stripe. Throughout the second half, both teams fought a defensive game, with little advan- tage being shown for either side. Occasional scoring attempts were frustrated, and the contest lulled into a battle between the two opposing forward walls. The only outstanding factors in an otherwise listless contest were the Sarboe-to- Christofferson passes, Washington ' s alert defensive stand, and the startlingly successful Keefer- to- Williams passes out to the flat. Left Williams ' pass to Jones found the Cougars napping and aided the Bears on their lone drive to a touchdown. Right " Chuck " Stewart starts out around his own right end, following his interference for one of the few long gains of the afternoon. F; CALIFORNIA vs. U. C. L A. RIENDS in Rivalry. United in Spirit. " With this dedication to the spirit of the two schools mounted on the giant Scoreboard of the Los Angeles Coliseum, the University of California Bears and the U.C.L.A. Bruins closed their first football engagement with a fitting scoreless tie. Appropriate opening ceremonies, participated in by officials of the two divisions of the University, preceded the contest, which found the Bruins holding the Bears, sadly battered in body and spirit from the U.S.C. defeat, to almost unheard-of lows in the yardage column. Coach Bill Ingram started his second team against the Bruins, and the first quarter found the two elevens fairly even. Phil Klein and Al Thorell featured the line-smashing offensive for the Golden Bears. Just before the first half ended, the Bruins completed a pass, Frankovitch to Sarver, and Sarver was finally downed on the 10- yard line. Three thrusts at the Blue and Gold line failed to score, and on the fourth down, Frankovitch attempted a field goal that sailed wide of the uprights and into the end zone. Throughout the second half the Bruins attempted several scor- ing thrusts, but stubborn California resistance, aroused from their otherwise listless appearance, stopped short any tries for scores. ALIFORNIA ' S only dangerous scoring threat came as the contest was drawing to a sad V __ and dejected close. The Bears opened up with a beautiful passing attack which car- ried them from their own 20- to the Bruin 25-yard line. At that point Arleigh Williams tossed another to Harry Jones, who was downed on the lo-yard stripe, only to have the play called back and the Bears penalized 15 yards for an illegal backfield shift. Williams and Keefer were making long gains through the tired Bruin line, but the penalty stopped the Bears short of a score and a possible conference victory. Boyer, U.C.L.A. guard, was the outstanding man on the field, displaying remark- able ability in stopping California drives over the center of the line. Captain Lee Coats, Bruin center, was given undue credit in this regard, as Boyer outshone the Bruin leader in defensive play. The U.C.L.A. team, young and rapidly developing, showed in its dogged play a possible first-rank contender in later conference games of the season, both in offensive and defensive work and in team spirit. In the California line-up none can be said to have been outstanding. Listless, disinter- ested participation featured their afternoon workout, and left many of the 40,000 fans wondering if this had been the team that, in defeat, had outfought the Trojans only one week earlier. Left Phil Klein finds the entire Uclan line rushing him as he attempts a pass which ended unsuccessfully in the first quarter. Right Keefer failed to knock down this U. C. L. A. pass, but Sarver ' s fumble made the possible long gain incomplete. mt ' e V Cl SCORE BY " PENALTY ' - QUARTER HAS BALL 4 " DOWN 3 YDS TO CO ON 42 YD LINE - ' CALIFORNIA vs. U. S. C. CALIFORNIA 3, U.S.C. o fourth quarter -- Warburton with the ball seven seconds California 3, U.S.C. 6. Thus may be told the story of California ' s disappointing defeat at the hands of the University of Southern California Trojans in the Memorial Stadium. As the fog dipped lower and lower, preventing the fans along the upper rim of the stadium from viewing what was occurring on the playing field, " Cotton " Warburton stole from the Golden Bears what should have been their first victory over Coach Howard Jones 1 forces in four years. Barely half of the 80,000 fans that crowded the Memorial Stadium under its shiver- ing blanket of fog realized that U. S. C. had scored until the loud-speaker system announced the play to the spectators. For fully three and one-half quarters the Bears had held tightly to their well-earned 3-0 lead. Only one play was necessary to turn the tide in favor of El Trojan, and that play came when Warburton scampered 59 yards through tackle for the touchdown. Returning the opening kick-off 70 yards, " Chuck " Stewart eluded the entire Troy team at the outset of the game, only to stumble from exhaustion on the 2o-yard line. From this point, Williams, sent into the game immediately after the run, neatly drop-kicked from the center of the field, and California held the lead they were to lose late in the game. From the opening run, the Bears carried their fierce attack to the champions. Re- peated thrusts at the Troy forward wall found large openings, only to be stopped by the Trojans ' 1 excellent secondary defense. For fully 50 minutes, what was probably the most courageous Golden Bear eleven ever to be placed on the field held the Trojans in check, and attempted to return the pangs of defeat which they themselves had suffered and endured for four years. Troy ' s line plays found little success as the California forwards fought throughout every bit of the contest. Christie, Morris, and Carlson were thorns in the side of U. S. C. backs who attempted repeatedly to gain through the center of the Blue and Gold line. Only the cotton-topped Trojan quarter-back could pass the Bear defense, although sopho- more signal-caller Bill Howard pounded the line ably in his absence. An All- American, Warburton for the first time during the season showed his true worth to Troy. Sharing with Warburton the glories of the U.S.C. victory was the giant guard, Aaron Rosenberg, whose mask-covered face appeared instinctively to stop every hole in the Trojan forward wall. Roaming behind the line, Rosenberg gave an excellent demon- stration of defensive play, and, added to this, proved himself a bulwark on offense. Left Stewart received the opening kick-off and is shown starting his 7O-yard return. Center Rosenberg ' s defensive play behind the line prevented many California passes, like the one shown here, from being completed. Kiyht Arleigh Williams finds a hole in the Trojan line and rips off a gain of seven yards before being stopped. CALIFORNIA vs. U. S. C. FOLLOWING Williams ' score after three minutes of play, the inspired Bears continued to startle the fans who had hoped but never realized that the Californians could so ably carry the battle to the vaunted champions. Throughout the remainder of the first half the Bears continued to tear apart the Trojan attack, and to offer stubborn resistance to the combined efforts of Warburton, Griffith, and Howard. Terrific defensive play by Boone, Jones, Christie, and Moeller held the S. C. men to two lone first downs in the first half. As they left the field at the half-time intermission, Coach Howard Jones ' men had amassed only 58 yards gained from scrimmage. Compared to that, the Bears had rolled up a total of 135 yards, and in doing so had left the impression that the second half would be but a repetition of the first. Opening the disastrous second half, the Trojans came back determined to make a stand against the Golden Bear. Again the Bears showed their mettle and fought on better than even terms throughout the third quarter and into the fourth quarter until until Warburton, closely following perfect interference, slipped through the Blue and Gold line, eluded the secondary defense, and crossed the goal line. And not even after Troy ' s conversion had failed did the Californians stop. With only three minutes of play remaining, back came the enraged Bears, determined to challenge the Trojan supremacy. Williams, standing on his own 2o-yard line, booted a long quick-kick that was fumbled and downed by Warburton on the Troy 5-yard stripe. Cal Clemens ' hurried punt from behind the goal line went out of bounds on his own 1 6-yard line. Three plays, and the Bears were in a position to score by a field goal. Williams stepped back and kicked silently the frozen fans waited to see if he could tie the score. But it was not to be, and the ball sailed 10 yards wide of the uprights. Moments later the gun sounded and the Trojans left the field still champions and again victors over California. Not enough credit can be given the California eleven that so ably outfought and out- played the Trojans. Arleigh Williams, Jim Keefer, and " Chuck " Stewart beautifully fulfilled the back- field assignments, and Moeller added a great demonstration of blocking to facilitate the Bear attack. In the line, Christie ' s play was the outstanding feature of the Bear defense. Carlson and Morris lasted the full game at the guard posts and were unbeatable. In the tackle positions, Boone and Lu tz played stellar games, giving way only late in the game to Carlton and Ransome. Left Stewart advances up field behind perfect blocking of his team mates, only to stumble a few yards farther on on the Troy 2o-yard line. Center " Cotton " Warburton definitely stops Jones after the latter had taken Williams ' pass for a 27-yard gain. Right Keefer is shown being tackled from behind as he attempts to gain through the strong U. S. C forward wall. CALIFORNIA vs. UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON CALIFORNIA ' S Golden Bears returned to form after two weeks of ragged practice and ferociously walloped the Washington Huskies, 33-0, in the Memorial Stadium. Although notified earlier in the week by Coach Bill Ingram that they were to be beaten by at least 30 points, the Bears took advantage of every break, played con ' sistent heads-up football, and looked once more like potential conference winners as they returned to the victory column. Scores in every quarter marked the California victory, and the Bears demonstrated power in executing both ground and aerial plays. Tenny started the scoring for the after ' noon when he followed Boone ' s blocked punt over the goal line for a touchdown. In the second quarter, the Blue and Gold varsity, driving 65 yards down the field, added a second score when Williams jammed his way over the line and then added the extra point by kicking the goal. Fumbled punts by Washington safety men aided the Bears to score in the third quarter. Blower hit right end for 12, yards. Thorell made one yard through the line on two attempts, and then Blower, again around end, swept past Bill Smith, highly touted Husky flank man, and scored standing up. Williams replaced Blower, who was hurt on the play, and proceeded to kick the conversion. The Huskies attempted a comeback in the third quarter after Reedy failed to stop a Washington punt which he fumbled deep in California territory. Passes to Muczynski and Bill Smith, aided by a run which netted 23 yards, placed the ball on the California 4-yard stripe. Four times the Huskies hit the Blue and Gold line, but the Golden Bears arose in their tracks and repulsed each attempt. Williams kicked out to the 25-yard line, and this time the Huskies attempted to score by passes. However, Hansen ' s last pass soared into the end zone to end Washington ' s chances for a touchdown. California ' s second ' and third ' String players played like champions, aggressively forcing the breaks and taking advantage of them. California ' s forward wall rushed the famed Muczynski ' s punts so fast that he had little chance to demonstrate the form of which he was reputed to be capable. Jack and Bob Brittingham, Jones, McCormick, and Gill all played bang-up games at the end positions, finally proving the strength of the squad at those posts. For Washington, Bill Smith was outstanding as a pass receiver and runner, but it was around his end that Blower ' s touchdown was scored. Other Washington players constantly in the limelight were Ahonen, Muczynski, and Sulkosky. Left Muczynski finds the going pretty tough through the California line as Boone and Calkins halt the Husky interference. Right Williams squirms through the Washington line for a g-yard gain before being stopped by two Husky backs. c CALIFORNIA vs. UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO A prepared for a set-up one week prior to the Big Game, the Golden Bears found the University of Idaho Vandals a serious contestant, and only after three scoreless periods of play, forced over a touchdown to win, 6-0. The Vandals, tiring rapidly in the closing minutes, offered little opposition as the powerful California attack swept over the line for the only score of the day. Coach " Stub " Allison, directing the Bears in the absence of Ingram, who was scouting the Stanford Indians, used the entire California squad with the exception of the injured Captain Johnny Ransome. Frequent substitutions prevented numerous Blue and Gold drives from culminating in touchdowns. Throughout the afternoon, the Bears ran up a total of 361 yards gained from scrimmage, and on only one of these long drives were they able to score. Idaho ' s versatile John Norby, right halfback, played a brilliant defensive game in backing up the light Vandal line, and prevented many Bear back- field men from breaking into the open. California ' s lone touchdown came late in the third quarter. A weak Idaho kick rolled out of bounds on their own 44-yard line. Arleigh Williams and Jim Keefer alternated carrying the ball, with line plays and end runs placing the ball on the Vandal n- yard line. A pass from Williams to Stewart gave California a second down on the 5-yard line. Here Keefer drove through to the goal line, only to fumble. Boone and Lutz recovered safely for the Bears, and on the next play Keefer followed powerful interference over the line for a touchdown. Williams ' attempted conversion was wide. Early in the game California inarched to the lo-yard line, later to the ij-yard stripe, and again to the 7-yard marker, but each time found the Vandal defense stiffen and hold for downs. One drive ended unsuccessfully when an incomplete pass rolled into the end zone. The closing minutes of play found the Vandals using a spectacular " spread " play, vainly attempting to tie the score by the use of long passes. One of these, a long throw by Bob McCue, Idaho tackle, resulted in a gain of 50 yards, but the California secondary defenses tightened in the remaining minutes and prevented any possibility to score. The game marked the first appearance of Bertoli since the Santa Clara game. Bertoli was sent into the contest in the first half to attempt a place kick after the Bears had been held for three downs within scoring territory, but Norby crashed through to block the try. Immediately following the play, Bertoli left the game, his injuries incurred in the Santa Clara game still keeping his condition too weak to permit sustained competition. Left " Chuck " Cotton follows impregnable interference on this play to make 15 yards around the Vandal left end. Right Phil Klein ' s driving legs were stopped by a shoestring tackle on this run, but he safely scored a first down to bring the ball once again into Vandal territory. c CALIFORNIA vs. STANFORD " WICE in one season that is what Stanford made it when a surprising and spectacular pass soared deep into California territory and scored, completely wiping out the 3-0 lead to which the Golden Bears had held so steadily after the second quarter. Twice within a month had the Bears gained a first-half lead by virtue of Arleigh Williams 1 drop-kicking for field goals, only to lose out each time in the closing minutes of play when, first, Warburton scored for U. S.C., and then Alustiza passed to Norgard. Twice against the two strongest conference opponents the Bears had played twice to be robbed of a victory which surely they had earned that was California. Never had a stronger, harder-fighting California eleven taken the field against such an equally strong Stanford team. Never had they so completely and consistently held Cardinal reverses and touchdown drives from scoring territory. Time after time, commencing with Stanford ' s recep- tion of the opening kick-off, well-executed, powerful re- verses, end runs, and passes had carried the Indians deep into California territory, only to have the immovable California defense stop dead their final attempts to score. Constant action provided many thrills for the 88,000 fans who witnessed Stanford ' s first successful attempt to cross the Blue and Gold goal line since Bill Ingram assumed his duties as coach. Steady, cool, powerful, watchful that was the California team which challenged the favorites. Unsteady, tricky, spectacular but always threatening were the Cardinals who sought to prove their claims to represent the Pacific Coast Conference in the Rose Bowl. Throughout three quarters the Bears had fought off all attempts that challenged their lead. Certain were the minds of California fans who felt the tide of victory was again to rest in the hands of the Golden Bears. Disheartening, then, was that one bullet-like pass from Stanford ' s sensational sophomore, the " Bounding Basque, " Alustiza. Directly to Norgard, who was racing at breakneck speed down the side line, the pass soared into his outstretched arms. Thirty yards more, without a Californian in running distance, the Cardinal end safely crossed the line for the winning score. As a result of two out-of-bounds kick-offs, the Cardinals took possession of the ball at the outset of the game and immediately started a drive from their own 4O-yard line. With Grayson and Hamilton doing the heavy ball carrying, the Cards rushed to the California ig-yard line in nine plays, but Corbus 1 attempted place-kick went wide. Left Blower sifts through the weak side of the Stanford line and nearly breaks into the open before Wes Muller (33) brings him to the ground. Top -- The picture shows Christie just missing the rapidly soaring ball after Corbus ' un- successful attempt to score a field goal in the first quarter. Right Bob Hamilton, Card halfback, is shown being abruptly stopped by Morris (15) and Moeller (66). The ball is seen directly in front of Christie (17), who with Keefer and Stewart (8) are closing in on the play. McCormick recovered and be- fore the whistle had blown started on his way unmolested to a futile touchdown. I F ' . ' jLfftffff. CALIFORNIA vs. STANFORD NUMEROUS other drives by Stanford found little success against the California line, and late into the second period the two teams battled on an even basis. Stanford ' s smooth attack continued to pile up added yardage and first downs, but always in the tight places the Blue and Gold defense stiffened and prevented scores. Stanford, driving out of their own territory near the end of the first half, sent Grayson through the line for an eight-yard gain. The Stanford fullback fumbled and Keefer recov- ered to give California the ball in Stanford territory for the first time. From this point, the defensive Bears opened up a bewil- dering offensive with Keefer and Williams hit- ting the line, and passes from Williams to Jones placing the ball on the 20- yard line. On three plays Stewart and Williams added nine yards. Fourth down on the Stanford n-yard stripe. Williams dropped back on the next play, and with Stewart holding the ball on the 26, neatly sent the ball high over the crossbar. California 3, Stanford o. A few moments after Alustiza ' s scoring pass, the Bears started a drive that demon- strated all the power and brilliance of any former California eleven. Line plays and passes gave the Bear- finaOy a r.r.-t Jo vr.. touchdown to go, on the 4-yard line. Three thrusts at the Stanford line gained nothing. With minutes to go, and the entire stadium standing breathlessly waiting for the play, Blower took the ball and without a moment ' s hesitation passed directly toward the outstretched arms of Stewart behind the goal line. Suddenly from behind, Hamilton broke in to intercept the ball, and at lightning speed, weaved and fought his way 60 yards up the field, to break up the final California threat. Arleigti Williams ' place kick soars high and directly through the crossbars to give California a 3-0 lead over Stanford in the second quarter. 2 DOWN ' Q YDS T9 00 Left Keefer arrived just a little too late on this pass, but Hamilton dropped the ball out of bounds after making only five vards. Center Grayson ' s pass to Hamilton was grounded on this play by McCormick. who came in fast to thwart Stanford ' s opening touchdown drive. Right Van Dellen catches Grayson ' s pass for a seven- yard gain, but Christie held on to finally bring him down without further yardage VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Keefer, Boone, Relies, McCormick J. Brittingham, Blower A. Williams, Carlson, Lutz Carlton, Stewart, Christie, Jones VASITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Andersen, Moeller, Cotton Tenny, Gill, Swinoey Morris. Thorell, Reedy, Klein Verducci, Quisling, Calkins VARSITY COACHING STAFF Phillips, Hole, Wickhorst, Ingram, Allison. Evans, Gill, Smith RAMBLER FOOTBALL SQUAD CALIFORNIA ' S football reserves, introduced this year as the Ramblers, completed an eminently successful schedule concurrently with the varsity season. Their only defeat came in the first contest, which the College of the Pacific won, 30. In the three following weeks the Ramblers triumphed over Santa Barbara Junior College, 2i ' o; Fresno State, 7-0; and San Jose State, 12-0. Sacramento Junior College, in the closing contest, went down to a 20-6 defeat. To COMPLETE their season, the Ramblers were divided into two squads, the Blues and the Whites. In a preliminary to the California-Idaho game, the Blues defeated their team-mates, 13-0. Dutri?, quarterback, was voted the most valuable player on the squad, and awarded the Athens Athletic Club trophy. RAMBLER SQUAD Wingeyer, Meyer, Johnson, Darracq, Cook, Engel, Cole, Sosotte, Vater, Mross Avery, Moody, Beedy, Hay, Woodhull, Wickler, Grilk, Swabel, Bell Gordon, Eitel, Herbert, Gardner, Wood, Morey, Buckner, Francis Hole, Dutriz, Davis, Moyer, Jack, Smith, Brown, Wooden 256 Gill FRESHMAN FOOTBALL COACHES Evans Smith Phillips FRESHMAN CAPTAIN Judson Callaghan, End FRESHMAN FOOTBALL AIOUGH winning their " Little Big Game, " the record for the past year of the freshman football squad was a decided let-down after the two undefeated teams which preceded them. Opening the season, the frosh chalked up easy victories against Los Angeles and Taft Junior Colleges by scores of 16-0 and 90, respectively. San Mateo Junior College offered stiffer competition and managed to defeat the Bear Cubs, 1 3-0. The contest with the Trobabes was the second and last de- feat which the team suffered, the Southerners winning, 7-0. QACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE went down to a 14-0 defeat at the hands of the Cali- O fornia yearlings, who then took the Stanford Babes in stride in an unspectacular victory, 19-14. Callaghan and Nordstrom were main factors in the line and succeeded in holding their opponents to a low score. Southwell, Teitelbaum, Riley, Grubb, Chapman, Farley, Sinclair, Putnam, Barker Fisher, Tuttle, Brittain, Shearer Eaton Lockwood Pettis, Phillips Busby, Nordstrom, Benidettino, Allen, Snyder, Beeson, Newsom, Schneider, Drnovich, Murphy, Jones, J. Smith McKeehan, Davis, Kiesel, Bennett, Wilkins, Higginbotham, Stahle, Poole, Green, Kirkman, Bowers, H. Smith. Goodwin, Gill Kelley, Gratton, Symonds, Hall, Warner, Cans, Davidson Randell, Woolsey, Costello, Klitgaard, Cronin, Evans (Coach) 257 CREW COACH KY " EBRIGHT FRESHMAN COACH RUSS NAGLER DUNCAN GREGG Asst. Coach TED COOPER Senior Crew Manager Bi RT JASTRAM Asst. Coach CREW YEAR WITH the goal of Berlin in 1936 ever in sight, Coach " Ky " Ebright is hard at the task of perfecting the present sophomores and freshmen for another try at the world championship at that time. As a builder of oarsmen " Ky " not only trains the bodies of his men through practice but also makes use of psychology to develop willing spirits. From a very large turnout in the fall, the squad has been cut down to a minimum size to insure a more detailed attention and greater results from the training. The first meet of the season saw the freshmen and California transfers winning easily over their Sacra- mento J. C. opponents. CREW VARSITY Pease, Briggs, Oulie, Thomson, Thompson, Rubin, Moore, Demeter, Jastram, Mejia, Hines, Klink. Gregg Sutcliffe, Schuster, Elvin, Yates, Dunlap, Hagen, Jones, Chandler, Brigham, Gregory Burnley, Martin, Walker, Goree, Andresen, Watt, Dodge, Swanson 262 Covle .-.- ;: JUNIOR Cw MANAGE Evans K, __ Forney CREW YEAR " HE Washington varsity race proved to be a closer contest than was expected, with the California oarsmen barely a quarter length behind the smoothly working north- erners. The Jayvee shell had little difficulty in taking a ten-length victory over the Washington second boat, while the Golden Bear Cubs were not so fortunate, losing by 4 2 lengths. While the babes, ably coached by Russ Nagler, put in a good appearance against the Husky frosh, who are rated as one of the strongest in Washington history, their first and second boats have beaten the varsity shell more than once in time trials on the estuary. The use of individual training machines for form and stroke, with the gradual transfer to the racing shells, has given crewmen an opportunity to develop slowly and solidly. The oarsmen have high hopes of participating in the colorful Poughkeepsie Regatta this summer and winning once more the coveted trophy. With most of the varsity returning in the 1934-35 crew season, the Bears will gain full benefit from their training and experience of this year. SOPHOMORE CREW MANAGERS Wogoman Ristenpirt deFremery ' , " :-- Bunnucci r - I 263 c Gore Jones Hagen Elvin Gregory ALUMNI DAY SPECTATORS at the first annual Alumni Crew Day activities witnessed the only actual competition ever staged between two world ' championship crews. The California 1928 and 1932 oarsmen once again thrilled their classmates as the latter shell glided over the blue waters to victory, approximately three lengths in the lead. In a colorful race between the Stanford and California alumni eights, a Stanford oarsman had the misfortune of breaking an oar. The Bears showed their willingness to continue from the place where the accident occurred, with the result that the Stanford crew was the first to arrive at the finish line, while the California boat trailed by a quarter of a length. Another highlight of the day was the race between the four classes. Youthful spirit and well ' trained oarsmen took the water in their shells, with the sophomore boat crossing the line in the fast time of 5 134, nosing out the strong frosh by a scant quarter length. The senior and junior crews finished in a dead heat a half length behind the frosh. Coach " Ky " Ebright Varsity eight in a time trial Jayvee boat shoves off from the landing Ebright awards the Dean Witter trophy to Charlie Chandler and the crew scholastic award cup to Ward Klink Another coxswain takes a swim. 264 Dad r .: ..-. Andresen SACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE N THE first triangular meet of the fall semester, Coach Russ Nagler ' s freshmen and novice transfer crews established a new record by defeating the Sacramento Junior College oarsmen in every race. The Bear junior college transfers finished first over a 2000-meter course in 6:49. The first frosh shell trailed by six seconds, followed by the Sacramento varsity in third place, while Alameda High came in fourth. Over the mile course, California ' s second yearling shell finished in 5:17, with less than a length margin over the third frosh boat, followed by Sacramento ' s second boat a half length behind. The final race of the day was won by Alameda High in 3 139, followed 3 seconds later by the fourth freshman shell, which led Sacramento ' s third boat. A similar meet staged in March found the Bear freshmen duplicating their fall feat and winning all three races from the lighter and less experienced Sacramento shells. The closest race of the day proved to be between the third babe eight and the Alameda High School crew, the babes emerging victorious by a six-foot margin in 4:59 for the mile distance, while the third Panther shell trailed by several lengths. The first freshman eight captured the feature race of the day, leading the Sacramento varsity to the finish by a length and one-half in 6 Oulie. Doneter. Thompson. Pease, Thomson, Moore. Rubin, Bnggs Hints, Coxswain 265 i Yates Walker Dunlap Sutcliff WASHINGTON VARSITY RACE N A BOW ' TO-BOw dash to the finish the Washington Huskies barely nosed out the California Bears by a quarter length in the thirty ' first annual crew classic held on Lake Washington. The famous racing eights flashed down the glassy course, and Washington swept to victory in 16:33.2, to shatter the Bear record of 16:49 established two years ago. After a false start California gained a small lead over the Huskies. The Bears lost ground at the mile, and the race continued with first one and then the other forging ahead. Coxswains repeatedly called for " tens, " but every time these efforts were matched by powerful strokes. The Huskies rowed smoothly and consistently until, with a half mile to go, they fairly lifted their shell out of the water for a lead California could not overtake. The Bears showed more than had been expected of them and, tiring at the finish, lost a hard, even race. J ' i (Left) Coaches ' and officials ' launches follow the eights up the course (Right) Washington varsity sprints to the finish, leading the Bears by a quarter of a length Personnel of the varsity boat includes: Burnley, Dodge, Martin, Andresen, Brigham, Chandler, Walker, Goree, Watt. 266 U MB - . - . - - _ -.: WASHINGTON JUNIOR VARSITY RACE | N THE most decisive victory of the annual crew regatta, the California junior varsity swept down the course to defeat the Washington second boat by ten lengths in 17:41.2. The shell, as smooth working an aggregation as any on the lake, completely over- whelmed the Husky eight. Beginning with a racing start, the California shell immediately forged into the lead with a strong stroke of 32 and increased their advantage throughout the race. Although favored, the Bears had not been expected to win so easily. The victory was the most impressive made in competition between the two universities since the eighteen-length defeat which the California varsity handed the Huskies in 1932. V: the 267 Stevens Tymstra Bowers FIRST FRESHMAN BOAT Barney Franklin Clark Botman Tickner Fremming WASHINGTON FRESHMAN RACE " HE undefeated Husky frosh sprinted across the finish line four and a half lengths ahead of the Bear Babes for the second victory out of three races at Washington. The Bears got off to a fast start at a stroke of 36, but Washington slowly forged ahead and at the mile mark was a half length in front, dropping from 32 to 30, with a long, slow stroke, while the Bear frosh held to a 32. California opened their sprint before Washington, using a 38 stroke in a futile attempt to catch the strong-finishing Huskies. The Huskies raised to 33 for the last half mile but were too far in front to be defeated. Washington crossed the finish line in u 124. 8 and California came in in n :4i.6, the win- ning time breaking the mark of n 141 set by a Washington boat two years ago. Consider- ing the fact that the Northerners 1 first freshman shell is one of the most powerful Coach Ulbrickson has put on the water, the seemingly weak Bears gave their opponents a more than fair race. Washington first-year oarsmen set a new course record of 1 1 :24.8 in defeating the California freshmen by four and a half lengths. 268 McNamara Dodge Nelson o SECOND FRESHMAN BOAT Seligman Beeson Teskey Hfll Smith South " ON TO BERLIN! " TO BERLIN! " has become the byword of California crew enthusiasts, who have good reason to hope for an eight which will compete with the world ' s best in the next Olympic games. With the last two Olympic crew champion- ships in California ' s possession, Coach " Ky " Ebright, who trained the world- beating oarsmen of 1928 and 1931, is definitely pointing toward the next world contests to be held in Berlin in 1936. Sophomores and freshmen who will be eligible for the crew in that year are being carefully trained with their senior years in mind, and have already been given some of the necessary experience in varsity races. In the Washington varsity race this year the shell was manned by a crew largely composed of sophomores, who, in spite of their lack of experience, displayed unexpected strength, being barely nosed out by the Husky eight in record-breaking time. It is hoped that the crew, having thus displayed its power, will be sent to the Poughkeepsie Regatta, to compete with the best oarsmen in the country. FUSHMAN CREW SQUAD 269 BASKETBALL COACH NIBS " PRICE CAPTAIN HAL EIFERT DAVE MEEK Varsity Captain-Elect, 1934-35 WILLIAM J. MILLIKEN Senior Basketball Manager BASKETBALL SEASON " HE Bears ' hopes of gaining the southern conference title were alternately raised and lowered by several upsets during the season. In pre ' conference games the California varsity showed its superiority in competition, such as the first contest with Santa Clara, which was won 48-26. There were definite lapses in the succession of victories, however, as the next game resulted in a Santa Clara victory of 28-1 5. The first major upset of the season came when the Trojans were the winners 42-19. The Golden Bears 1 playing was not consistent in quality. In three of the four Stanford games there was a wide margin of safety in the final scores, yet in the third encounter the California ' mediocre play lost them the conference title honors. VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Vendt, Price, Luce, Duffy, Cordes, Meek, Hay, Kenney, Engelhard, Rathbone, Jones, Byrne, Milliken Sorrick, Olson, Morgans, Nightingale, Stansky, Eifert, McGaffey, Coughlan, Schubert, Bauer 274 Chaffey, Katschinski, Gingg Benson, Cureton CT ' . Waft SOPHOMORE BASHTSALL MANAGE ? Hi " Donant Endress Boucke Oiks L.- ' . " ; DOB S; : r-: 16 -- 59 34 5 43 49 ao 36 ' 9 Ji 43 41 SEASON SUMMARY Y.M.I. [ Vr 1 ' Bd " - " v 13 St. Mary ' s ..30 Athens Qub ;. St. Mary ' s .17 Santa Clan... ____ ..... 16 U. of Utah Utah State ..... .31 United A. C. 30 U. S. C 30 U. S. C. U. ofS. F. .16 Staanxxi ..... 34 St. Mary ' s ;- Score 46 39 34 37 ' 41 3 ao 4J 970 Opponents " Score U.C.L.A. U. C. L. A. Olympic dub Stanford CaL Aggies U.S.C U.S.C Santa Clara U.C.L. A. U. C. L A. Stanford Stanford 41 jg ...30 -34 TOTAL Three California cagers placed within the first seven highest conference scorers. Their total points were: Lee Guttero . University u.aa . -... . : --.- .140 Ha ' . Euen Cahfomia i-,8 Ernie Holbcook U. S. C. 116 Don Piper U. C. L. A 105 Dave Meek California 87 B::: Re::; U. C. L. A. . 71 - rc ' .iic. :._:_ California 64 The following are the scores of the other California players: BillCcughlan ..__. 48 .. -: : . -; 34 MfltStansky Ray Olson 13 Ritchie Hay ... 9 - Art Nightingale Dave Luce Clay Shubert - " : f U. C. L A. SERIES LPSETTING the Bears in the last of four games played in the series, U.C.L.A., California ' s brother institution, proved to be a spirited rival on the basketball court this year. In the last six minutes of the first game, the California varsity scored 14 points, turning into victory what had been up to that time a 32 9 lead for the Bears. Eifert, Meek, and Coughlan were re ' sponsible for this successful last ' minute attack, the Bears taking the game, 46 1 . The second encounter also kept the Blue and Gold supporters anxious, the Varsity showing a more finished and steady offensive, to win 39 ' 28. The third game resulted in Cali ' fornia ' s definitely trouncing the fighting Westwood five. Although the Bears trailed 21 ' 19 at half-time, a spirited rally in the second half gave them a safe margin, this contest ending 42 ' 3O. Captain Hal Eifert took scoring honors with 22 points. The next night was a different story. Superior defensive work on the part of the Bruins, especially that of Horace Haight, U.C.L. A. guard, prevented the Bear squad from taking a definite lead. At the end of the regular game, a 36 6 tie necessitated an overtime playoff. In this extra time Eifert made one basket from the floor while a trio of U.C.L. A. players succeeded in sinking one field goal and two free throws, thus giving the Uclans the game, 4O ' 38. The results of this contest put the California varsity back into a tie with U. S. C. for the conference leadership. Overconfidence on the part of the Bears undoubtedly aided the Uclans in administering this unexpected defeat. THE CALIFORNIA BENCH PRESENTS AN INTERESTING SPECTACLE JUST BEFORE ONE OF THE U. C. L. A. GAMES The photographer could not have included much more in this time-out shot Coughlan Luce (Below) Nightingale Cordes Dave Meek tries for a free throw in one of the hotly contested U. C. L. A. contests. -Meek U. S. C. SERIES " HE California varsity appeared to be well along the road toward a southern conference victory after it defeated the Trojans in two of the four games of the series. In the first game, played in Berkeley, the two varsities were tied 15-15 at half-time. By gaining and maintaining their lead in the second half, the Bear squad took their first game, 36-20. In the second of these hotly contested games the Blue and Gold offense was unable to penetrate the Trojan defense, and only occasionally in the second half were they able to work the ball within accurate shoot- ing range. Despite a great improvement in the Bear defense during the second half, the game ended 42-19 in favor of U.S.C. An early Trojan lead and a tight man- to-man defense in the third of the California- U.S.C. tilts gave the southerners the win ' ning score 41-34. The Golden Bears came back in the last game to trounce an overconfident Trojan five, 37-28. Coughlan, Bear forward, was the outstanding player, sinking seven field goals, five of them during the last twenty minutes of the game. The successful offense of the California aggregation gave them 21 points in the second half to 14 for Southern California. Presenting a sweeping offense and an impenetrable defense throughout this last game with Troy, the Bears showed their real fighting strength and at the same time regained their leadership in the conference. The last two games were characterized by rough play, 33 personal fouls being called each night . During the last game the roughness of both teams found the players spending most of their time on the floor. SEEMS TO BE DOING THE SERIOUS TALKING IN THIS TIMEOUT HUDDLE IN THE U. S. C. SERIES Dave Meek follows in hard for an attempted tip-in shot Englehard Olsen Eifert Stansky Feiling Frank Kenny ' s free throw looks good, but the ball is bouncing off the ring into Meek ' s outstretched arms. STANFORD SERIES WITH the loss of the third of its four games with Stanford, the California varsity saw its hopes for the 1934 basketball title vanish in an unexpected upset. The first conflict with Stanford was a victory for the Blue and Gold squad 43-34 in the Stanford Pavilion. The Bears exhibited a strong offense and a tight defense, piling up a definite lead in the second quarter which they maintained to the end of the game. The Indians showed unex- pected strength in the first quarter of this en- counter, taking a slight lead to within four minutes of the end of the first half. A strategic passing attack and fairly good defensive tactics gave the Bears their victory. Hal Eifert was the individual star of the contest, being responsible for 21 points. Outclassing the Cardinals in every way, the Bear squad humbled the Stanfordites 42-25 in their second meeting. Hal Eifert was again the outstanding hoopster, looping more than three times as many field goals as any other man on the floor and scoring 16 points in this game. A defeat by the Indians had been suggested as a possibility before the contest, but the loss of the game, 34-20, to a determined Cardinal squad by the Blue and Gold varsity was due largely to their poor offense and careless defense. The last contest, a 43-15 stinging defeat of the Indians by a vengeance-seeking and coordinating Bear squad, was the last game in which the six senior members of the varsity were to play. The Golden Bear victory was dedicated to these men. At half-time the Calif ornians were leading only 12-11 after one of the fastest exhibitions of basketball ever witnessed. During the remainder of the game the Bear team scored at will, making 31 points and holding the Stanford quintet to only four tallies. McGaffey Tip-off and under-the-basket plays find plenty of action in these shots of the Stanford series Hay (Below) Rathbone Duffy Kenny. CAPTAIN HAL EIFERT INSTILLS A LITTLE FIRE INTO THE BEAR QUINTET DURING THIS TIME-OUT IN THE STANFORD SERIES FRESHMAN BASKETBALL " HE freshman basketball squad under the guid- ance of Coach Bill Higgins completed the season with the very mediocre record of five wins and ten defeats. Starting the season with two successive vie ' tories, the Bear yearlings defeated Armstrong J. C. 41-29 and Sacramento J. C. 32-24. The team went into a slump after being beaten by the U.S.F. Frosh 39-19, and lost successive games to St. Mary ' s 43-14 and Galileo High 42-28. The three other California victories were made over Polytechnic High 28-14, Modesto J. C. 30-25, and Mission High 41-25. The big games of the season, played against the Stanford Babes, were disastrous for the Cubs, who lost all three contests, 47-17, 41-28, and 29-11. This was a repetition of the three-game victory for the Stanford Frosh last year. The Papooses had one of the strongest teams in years and therefore experienced little difficulty in trouncing a Cub team that lacked teamwork. In the first of the games with the Cardinal Frosh, the Cubs were demoralized by the sharpshooting of their opponents. In the second game, lackadaisical guarding on the part of the Bears was the outstanding reason for their complete failure to make a showing. The third victory for the Stanford Babes gave them a clean sweep in the three-game series, the Californians, greatly hindered by injuries, being unable to make any showing of form in the last game. Captain Bob Sparks, Jud Calahan, and Lon Herwig were the outstanding players of the Bear Frosh throughout the year. (Top) COACH BILL HIGGINS (Below) CAPTAIN BOB SPARKS " 1 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Higgins, Douma, Eaton, Knight, Turner, Herwig, Johnson, Lawrence, Carlsen Appleby, Vinn, Young, Holstein, Sparks, Cornell, Lawson, Greenwood, Dougery 279 TRACK COACH BRUTUS HAMILTON CAPTAIN LYLE REYNOLDS HENRY TODD Senior Track Manager AL RAGAN Assistant Varsity Coach SEASON SUMMARY " RACK has once again taken a favored place in the hearts of the University of California student body as well as of the alumni. Under the guidance of Coach Brutus Hamilton, the varsity squad has been capably built up in the last two years into a strong aggregation. Led by Captain Lyle Reynolds, the cindermen have experienced a wonderfully successful season, having met defeat only at the hands of the invincible U. S. C. squad, who may be said to have been fortunate in winning the meet over the ever ' fighting Bears. The squad had not encountered the Stanford Indians as this was written, but was given an even chance of winning from them in their annual " Big Meet. " VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Micelli, Bouquet, Mills, Nobs, Mackey, Thompson, Treadwell, Steers, Fowler, Raymond, Wilson, Bognasacco, Koerper, Mauger Todd, Gainor, Hickerson, Hudson, G. Miller, van Loben Sels, Street, Landon, Anderson, Brace, Haskell, Doran, Vantress Vallejo, Clark, Coe, Charvet, Raftery, J. Miller, Duma, Burpee, Held, Leek, Reynolds, Moore 284 Wallace Cotton JUNIOR TRACK MANAGERS Sitford McNutt Rice SEASON SUMMARY " v ICK BRACE, sensational sophomore SSo ' yard runner, and Coe, another sophomore, who has been clocked in record ' smashing time in the iio-yard hurdle course, were i only a few of those who deserve mention for the many record ' breaking heights " they have reached during the past track season. One of the greatest point ' winning freshman squads to date in the California cinder history, under the able coaching of assistant Al Ragan in conjunction with Coach Hamilton, has taken the field in practice against the varsity and in many cases equaled or beaten the competition offered. With the addition of such babe stars as Anderson, Randell, and Waddell, the 1934 5 track and field team will present a formidable front to the most skillful and powerful foe. In spite of injuries to a number of outstanding men Fitzgerald, Miller, Kiesel, and Treadwell the squad made a consistently good showing and deserves a lot of credit for its perform ' ance this year. SOPHOMORI TRACK MANAGERS Unnewehr. Trotter, Halloway. Eshleman, Taft, Clune, Markwait, Clark Cullum, Smith Blanckenburg, Shimkin, Graag, Church, Atwood 285 SAN JOSE STATE COMPLETELY overpowering San Jose State, the Bear varsity won the meet with a score of ni to 19 . Everett Leek broke an all-time California record by run- ning the 440-yard dash in 49.8. Another high mark was smashed when the Cali- fornia relay team completed the mile in 3:20.9. Raftery took first place in the mile run, in which California made a clean sweep, while Leek won the quarter mile, with Hudson and Street placing second and third. Dana Raymond and Frank Lucas were accorded first and second po- sitions respectively in the two-mile run. Bob Kiesel broke the tape in 9.7 seconds at the end of the 100- yard sprint, and took the 220 in 2 1 . 3 . J. MILLER Javelin MACKEY Javelin SUMMARY MILE RUN Won by Raftery; Kitchell; Lucas. Time, 4:31.1. IOO-YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Salvato (SJ); Taylor (SJ). Time, 9.7 seconds. 440- YARD DASH Won by Leek; Hudson; Street. Time, 49.8 seconds. IIO-YARD HIGH HURDLES Won by Coe; Douma; Hays (SJ). Time, 15.4 seconds. Two-MiLE RUN Won by Raymond; Lucas; Fowler. SHOTPUT Won by Mackey, 47 feet 1% inches; Meek, 45 feet 7 inches; Raymond (SJ), 40 feet } inch. 880- YARD RUN Won by Brace; Moore; Reynolds. Time, 1:57.9. HIGH JUMP Won by Thompson; Nobs; tie for third between Ballard, Marquis (SJ), and Murphy (SJ). Height, 6 feet. 22O-YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Salvato (SJ); Burpee. Time, ai. 3 seconds. JAVELIN Won by Miller, 183 feet 9} inches; Steer, 175 feet 5 inches; Wilson, 163 feet 9 inches. 220- YARD Low HURDLES Won by Coe; Charvet; Hays (SJ). Time, 24.6 seconds. POLE VAULT Tie for first, Vantress and Maugers, at 13 feet; tie for second, Haskell, Prouty (SJ), and Watson (SJ) at 12 feet. Discus THROW Won by Marquis (SJ); Mackey; Vantress. Distance, 131 feet 6j inches. BROAD JUMP Won by Clark; Taylor (SJ); Treadwell. Distance, 24 feet i inches. MILE RELAY Won by California (van Loben Sels, Miller, Street, and Leak). Time, 3:20.9. Crane of Compton J. C. leads Pollock of Riverside and Ferarri of S. F. U. to win the 22o-yard dash in the season ' s only triangular meet Burpee of California (extreme left) places fourth the time, 22 seconds flat. 286 c OLYMPIC CLUB SHOWING marked improvement, the California track team defeated the Olympic Club 8 1 to 51 in the Edwards Track Stadium. " Bullet Bob " Kiesel, returning to his form of two years ago, sped to two vie- tories in the dashes over Les Hables of the Club. A new California record was set by his time of 20.8 seconds in the 220. One of the biggest surprises of the meet came when Bob Raftery, Bear miler, easily defeated Hoist of the Olympic Club in 4:24.2. Dick Coe, California low hurdler, came through with his best perform- mance of the season, winning easily in 23.8 seconds. In the 88o-yard and two-mile runs, California made clean sweeps, with Brace winning the 880, and Fowler running the two- mile in 9:54.7 to annex first place in that event. . m 1 RAFTERY Mile Run G. MILLER 440, Relay HUDSON Sprints SUMMARY loo- YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Hables (OC); Held. Time, 9.7 seconds. 22O-YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Hables (OC); Burpee. Time, 20.8 seconds. 440- YARD DASH Won by Leek; second, tie between Street and S. Eastman (OC). Time, 49.1 seconds. 880- YARD RUN Won by Brace; second, tie between Reynolds and Hickerson. Time i =58. MILE RUN Won by Raftery; Hoist (OC); Kitchell. Time, 4:14.2. Two-MiLE RUN Won by Fowler; Raymond; Anderson. Time, 9:54.7. I2O-YARD HIGH HURDLES Won by Dunkin (OC); Coe; Gainor. Time, 15.1 seconds. 220- YARD Low HURDLES Won by Coe; Herbert (OC). Time 23.8 seconds. HIGH JUMP Triple tie for first between Thompson, Steers (OC), and Coggershell (OC). Height, 6 feet. POLE VAULT Triple tie for first between Vantress, Koblick (OC), and Pool (OC). Height, 13 feet. SHOTPUT Won by Deberry (OC); Mackey; Meek. Distance, 47 feet 5% inches. Discus THROW Won by Laborde (OC); Jones (OC); Mackey. Distance, 155 feet 9 inches. JAVELIN THROW Won by Waterbury (OC); Baldry; Arbuckle. Distance, 209 feet i inch. RELAY Won by California (team composed of Landon, Miller, Johnson, and Street). Time, 3:24.4. The finish of the 22o-yard dash in the Olympic Club Meet Kiesel leads Hables of the Club to the tape, with Held, his team mate, in third place (Below) Street takes the baton from Johnson for the last lap of the mile relay Coe breaks the tape in the 220 lows with Charvet, who was disqualified, at his heels Dunkin leads the field over the first barrier in the 120 highs. 287 U. S. F. AND SOUTHERN J. C. ALL STARS x N A TRIANGULAR meet in Edwards Stadium the Bears amassed a total of 82 points, while Southern California J.C. men scored 57 and U.S. F. trailed with 24. Although Cornelius Johnson, Compton J.C. star, failed to establish a new world top in the high jump, he easily cleared the bar at 6 feet 6 inches, setting a new stadium record. Bettering the record he set in the broad jump in the U.S.C. meet, Bob Clark jumped i j g inches farther to reach 24 feet 6% inches. SUMMARY IOO-YARD DASH Won by Pollock (R); Crane (Com); Vallejo; Crane. Time, 10.1 seconds. IIO-YARD DASH Won by Crane (Com);Pollock (R); Ferrarri (USF); Burpee. Time, 22 seconds flat. 440-YARD DASH Won by Leek; Wisler (USF); van Loben Sels; Judge (LA). Time, 49.9 seconds. 88o-YARD RUN Won by Hickerson; Brace; Moore; Reynolds. Time, i :57-4. MILE RUN Won by Raftery; Zamperini (Com); Kitchell; Bagnasacco. Time, 4:31.4. Two-MiLE RUN Won by Fowler; Rice (Com); Lucas; Stevenson (R). Time 9:57.2. 120 HIGH HURDLES Tie for first byCoe and Willard (G); Bruce (LA); Pintar (USF). Time, 15.4 seconds. 220- YARD Low HURDLES Won by Coe; Charvet; Stith (USF); Willard (G). Time, 24.6 seconds. MILE RELAY Won by USF team; California; J. C. All-stars. Time, 3:22.2. SHOTPUT Won by Meek, 47 feet 9% inches; Mackey; Hastings (R); Smith (USF). BROAD JUMP Won by Clark, 24 feet 6 g inches; Micelli; Pollock (R); Childers (USF). HIGH JUMP Won by Johnson (Com), 6 feet 6 inches; Alley (USF); tie for third between Thompson, Kneschel (G), and Peterson (R). JAVELIN THROW Won by Mackey, 179 feet 6J4 inches; Wilson; Boone (Com); Burkhead (USF). Discus Won by Park (Com), 145 feet; Schmidt (USF); Smith (USF); Wood. POLE VAULT Won by Limeburger (LA), 13 feet 6 inches; tie for second between Vantress, Mauger, and McCarthy (Com), 13 feet. VANTRESS Pole Vault MEEK Shotput Alley of S. F. U. somersaults over the bar to take second in the high jump Smoke-colored Cornelius Johnson establishes a ne y Ed wards Stadium record to win the high jump at a height of 6 feet 6 inches Pollock of Riverside and Crane of Compton J.C. finish in that order in the 100, while Vallejo and Burpee of California finish fast to capture third and fourth places. 288 A U. C. L A. T THE Los Angeles Coliseum the Golden Bears had little difficulty in defeating the West wood Bruins 89% to 41 . An ever-improving aggregation of California cindermen took eleven first and second places. Dick Brace, sensational sopho- more, won the 88o-yard event over his team mate, Captain Lyle Reynolds. The most promising race of the day be- tween Kiesel and Luvalle, U. C. L. A., proved disappointing. Kiesel com- pleted the 220 in the record time of 21 flat, but Luvalle, worn from his 47.7 first place in the quarter mile, was unable to give record competi- tion. Establishing a new all-time California record in the broad jump, Bob Clark made a leap of 24 feet 5 4 in. SUMMARY IOO-YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Vallejo; Burpee. Time, 9.9 seconds. 220-YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Luvalle (UCLA); Burpee, Time, 21 seconds. 440-YARD DASH Won by Luvalle (UCLA); Vejar (UCLA); Leek. Time, 47.7 seconds. 880- YARD RUN Won by Brace; Reynolds; Murphy (UCLA). Time, i :r7-7- MILE RUN Won by Raftery; Kitchel; Henry (UCLA). Time, 434.8. Two MILES Won by Fowler; Raymond; Stickler (UCLA). Time, 9:54.4. 120-YARD HL-RDLES Won by Coe; Miller (UCLA) and Anderson (UCLA) tied for second. Time, 15.3 seconds. 120- YARD Low HURDLES Won by Coe; Charvet; Green (UCLA). Time, 24.3 seconds. HIGH JUMP Won by Thompson; Nobs and Haughton (UCLA) tied for second. Height, 6 feet 2 inches. POLE VAULT Won by Massey (UCLA); Vantress; Haskel. Height, 13 feet j inches. SHOTPUT Won by Meek, 48 feet 10% inches; Mackey; McGue (UCLA). Discus Won by Vantress; Mackey; Jordan (UCLA). Distance 133 feet l % inch. JAVELIN Won by Reitz (UCLA); Miller; Steers. Distance, 104 feet 8 inches. BROAD JUMP Won by Clarke; Green (UCLA); Vallejo. Distance, 24 feet 5 4 inches. RELAY Won by UCLA. Time, 3:19.7. Winning team: Murphy, Lott, Vejar, and Luvalle. Bob Kiesel wins the 22o-yard dash in 21.5 Former California track stars compete in the featured three-legged race in the Alumni meet Leek leading his team mates Street and Bryant in the 440 to win in 50 seconds flat (Below) Kiesel, Bell, and Burpee finish in that order to win a clean sweep in the ioo-yard dash Coe leads Stout and Douma over the first hurdle in the 120 highs. 289 u. s. c. COACH BRUTUS HAMILTON ' S track squad came closer to victory in this meet than in many previous years. The mighty Trojan was only lucky in taking a 69 ' tO ' 62 tally over the righting Golden Bears. The actual totals were not determined until the results of the concluding events were announced. Four meet records fell before the highly competitive track and field ability displayed throughout the meet. Against strong competition Bob Kiesel came within one ' tenth of a second of tying the world ' s record in the zoo-yard dash at :9_5. KlTCHELL Mile COE Hurdles Clark Broad Jump SUMMARY MILE RUN Won by Raftery; Benevidez (SC); Kitchell. Time, 4:14.7. IOO-YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Draper (SC); Parsons (SC). Time, 9.5 seconds. 440- YARD DASH Won by Fitch (SC); McCarthy (SC); Tompkins (SC). Time, 48.2 seconds. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES Won by Lyons (SC); Berry (SC); Coe. Time, 14.8 seconds. TWO-MILE RUN Won by Fowler; Winn (SC); Lantz (SC). Time, 9:45.8. SHOTPUT Won by Harper (SC); Meek; Mackey. Distance, 49 feet 7}- inches. 880- YARD RUN Won by Johnson (SC); Brace; Hickerson. Time, 1:55.5. 120- YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Parsons (SC); Abbott (SC). Time, n seconds. Bob Fowler wins the grueling 2-mile race in 9:45.8 The injured Fitzgerald throws the javelin over 100 feet but is disqualified on his final throw Bob Clark sets a new meet record with a mighty leap of 14 feet 3 Y% inches in the broad jump Raftery out-distances Benevidez of U. S. C. to win the mile run in 4:24.7. 290 u. s. c. N THE 22o-yard dash Kiesel broke the tape in 21 seconds flat. Three other meet records were broken when Bob Clark leaped to a new distance of 24 feet 3 3 inches. Splitting the record-smashing of the day, Fitch of the Trojans cut loose and lowered the 440- yard event to the notable mark of 48.2 seconds, while his teammate Johnson, a middle- distance runner, completed the two laps in the record time of 1 153.5. Such pressing and skillful competition had not been wit- nessed in the new stadium since the I.C.4-A meet of 1932. CHARVET Hurdle THOMPSON High Jump FlTZGERLAD Javelin SUMMARY HIGH JUMP Tie for first between Brannon (SC) and Thompson; third. Spicer (SC.). Height, 6 feet i inches. POLE VAULT Tie between Vantress, Haskell. and Mauger. Height, ij feet. IOC-YARD Low HURDLES Won by Charvet; Hall (SC); Ablowich (SC). Time, 14.1 seconds. JAVELIN THROW Won by Quinn (SC); Fit erald; Thurlow SC). Distance, 195 feet. RELAY Won by Southern California (team composed of Reid. Thompkins, Fitch, McCarthy). Time, 3:00.5. Discus THROW Won by Carpenter (SC); Wood; Chrisman (SC). Distance 148 feet 1 1 J 4 inches. BUOAD JUMP Won by Clark; Treadwell; O.son (SC). Distance. 04 feet j inches. e in 9.5 seconds with Draper and Parsons of U. S. C. forcing him all the way Kiesel takes his second first place the ooo in 01 seconds flat Miller takes a preliminary throw in the javelin (Lower left) High hurdlers cross i Charvet out in front (Lower right) Wood takes a second in the discus with a throw of lyj feet ' 4 inches. 291 c WASHINGTON OACH BRUTUS HAMILTON ' S varsity squad invaded Seattle to meet the Washington Huskies and take four indoor track records and a total score of 76 2 to 54 . New marks were set up in the 75-yard dash by Kiesel in the time of 7.5 seconds. Displaying a cool, even stride, Bob Fowler beat his two-mile opponents in a new of 9:39.5. In the high FOWLER Two Mile MAUGER Pole Vault record run jump, Thompson took first place, shattering the record with a new high mark of 6 feet 2 inches, while Meek at 5 feet n inches captured the second spot in this event. Record- breaker Bob Clark leapt a distance of 24 feet 2 4 inches in the broad jump. The pole vault record was also equaled when Vantress went over the bar at 13 feet 6 inches. SUMMARY 75 ' YARD DASH Won by Kiesel; Vallejo; Plumb (W). Time, 7.5 seconds. 320-YARD DASH Won by Plum (W); Killien (W); Burpee. Time, 23 seconds. 440- YARD DASH Won by Galer (W); Leek; Pederson (W). Time, 51 seconds. 880- YARD DASH Won by Moore; Reynolds; Montgomery (W). Time, 1:59.6. MILE RUN Won by Zwiebel (W); Kitchel; Lunsford (W). Time, 4:25.1. TWO-MILE RUN Won by Fowler; Edmiston (W); Lunsford (W). Time, 9:39.5. SO-YARD HIGH HURDLES Won by Coe; Comin (W); Charvet. Time, 10.2 seconds. i8o-YARD Low HURDLES Won by Pruvan (W); Charvet; Coe. Time, 20.8 seconds. HIGH JUMP Won by Thompson; Meek; Nobbs and Tonning (W) tied for third. Height, 6 feet 2 BROAD JUMP Won by Clark; Pruzan (W); Hoffman (W). Distance, 24 feet 2% inches. POLE VAULT Won by Vantress; Mauger; Hawkins. Height, 13 feet 6 inches. SHOTPUT Won by Meek; England (W); Clark. Distance, 48 feet 7} inches. Discus THROW Won by England (W); Lund (W); Vantress. Distance, 133 feet 9 inches. JAVELIN THROW Won by Miller; King (W); Gavin (W). Distance, 191 feet 6 inches. MILE RELAY Won by California (team composed of Burpee, Hudson, Street. Leek). Time, 3:30.6. inches. Leek wins the 440 in the Olympic Club Meet with his team mate, Street, and Sam Eastman of the Club tied for second the time of 49.2 breaking the 5O-second mark for the first time in several years of varsity track competition. 292 c ANDERSON- Sprints ROGERS Pole Vault WADDELL Hurdles RANDELL Discus FRESHMAN TRACK " " RESHMAN track season was featured this year by the appearance of one of the most _ promising candidates on track and field seen at California in many seasons. George Anderson, the most sensational man on the squad, ran the loo-yard dash in 9.7 seconds. This time equals Bob KieseKs best time in his freshman year, and his 210- yard dash was the second fastest ever run on Edwards Field, 21.1, Kiesel holding the record at 20.8. Waddell, another of the outstanding babes, set up a new frosh mark of 24.4 in the low hurdles, and Randell ' s discus distance was also a new record by an extremely wide margin, approaching that of the present varsity. The squad overwhelmed the East Bay All-Stars when they won 92 l ? points as against 29 . With the three sensational freshmen taking five first places, the yearlings downed the U. S. F. freshmen 63 4 to 58%. The Babes were defeated by the Sacramento Junior College, 73 to 49, and by San Mateo Junior College, 84 to 47, and came out in fourth place in the interclass track meet. FRESHMAN TRACK SQL-AD Payser, Smith, Drnovich, Gimblin, RandelL, Waddell, Ehret, Randall, Mouser, Card well, Reynolds, Kenaston. Heavey, Trobitz, Faink Tomer, Madcey, Miller, Lindstrom, Joose, Anderson, Voorhees, Woolsey, Schneider, Patterson, Britton, Hall, Janin Rogers, Stout, D. Clark, Crippen, Farley, Reinhardt. Higgins, Whipple, Wiley, E. Clark, Cooper, Haller, CosteUo 293 BASEBALL COACH CLINT EVANS CAPTAIN MARTY SPARLING JIMMY HOLE Varsity Baseball Coach RICHARD DINKELSPIEL Senior Manager SEASON SUMMARY WINNING 23 out of 30 games played, and 12 out of 13 conference games, the California varsity baseball team has proved its superiority over college and industrial teams of the most formidable kind, and at the same time kept the C. I.B. A. pennant in its possession. The year was marked by a new interest in baseball, stimulated by such activities as Co ' eds ' Day and by the ideal facilities which have been developed both for the players and for the spectators. Bill Peterson ended the season with the high batting average of .463, his nearest competitor being George Relies with .373. VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Hole (Coach), Malseed, Christy, Coatney, Simpson, Lundgren, O., Haswell, ShurtletF, Bonner, Jacobs, P., Madfer, Doyle, Coit, Stevens, Balzarini, Herman, Burnstein, Vaughan, Robert, Myers, Peterson, B., Squeri Bloom, Sacconaghi, McPhate, Gubbins, Lester, Nogami, Swarts, Hartz, Smyth. Crawford, Bottari, Dutton, McManigal, Stewart, Welch, Gilbert, Evans (Coach) Grilk, Peterson, W., Lilly, Moore, Klein, Gallison, Sanchez, Hallauer, Sparling (C), Jacobson, Thompson, Relies, Riddell, Williams, Hardt 298 f 1 Geiger Barry JUNIOR BASEBALL MANAGERS Marsh Reith Jones THE BEAR SUMMARY Webb ' s Alumni Bushrod Allstars Keneally Seals Athens dub Mission Rookies Shell Oil Valva Allstars Athens Club Oakland Mora Wa Sung A. C St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s Bay View A. C San Jose State St. Mary ' Opponents California nni i 7 stars 7 Is 2 o - 8 tin. O 6 rs 7 ii O 6 narch A. C. 3 6 C. . 6 i 6 , 3 . C 6 7 e 6 1 i 9 Chapel of the Oaks U. S. C. i 3 U. S. C. 4 U. S.C Emeryville Tires 9 St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s 5 a Oakland C. L. Stanford 7 Golden State 7 U. S. C U. S. C. Stanford Langendorf Royals Stanford 2 7 5 Opponents California 5 I J 4 9 6 I 15 5 ii 4 5 6 Lawton McGlashan Martin SOPHOMOM BASEBALL MANAGERS Cross Sciutto Hensley Elliott Reed Beck 299 Klein, ib Williams, c. Moore, p. Sanchez, ib. U. S. C. SERIES VICTORIES in four out of the five games of the U. S. C. baseball series were claimed by the California varsity. This fine show ' ing was accomplished in a closely fought contest which proved the superiority of the Bear team. The opening game, played at Los Angeles gave the Berkeleyans a winning score of 5 to 3. Credit for the victory is due to George Relies, who did some hard hitting for the Blue and Gold squad. Their first conference defeat of the season was experienced by California in their second encounter with the U. S. C. varsity. They were unable to overcome the early lead assumed by the Trojans and were downed by the close score of 4 to s. In the third and deciding contest of the U. S. C. series, California nosed out a 5 to 4 triumph over the southerners. A rally in the ninth inning enabled the Bears to overcome the one-point lead against them. The two final games of the set resulted in victories for California which virtually cinched the C. I. B. A. title for the Golden Bear varsity. In the first contest the Bears swamped the Tro- jans by a score of 1 1 to i . The game turned into a regular landslide when the opponents ' morale was broken early in the game. A 6 to 3 win in the final game concluded the series. i Relies, rf. Thompson,! b. Riddell, ib. Gallison, p. Nogani, ss. i T " " riv ? - v % - o - r :M! I_L. " " - . ft Thompson is thrown out at first in the U. S. C. series Game and crowd color shots A Trojan crosses first base, too late A Bear hitter connects for a long one. 300 Crawford, rf. Grilk, ib. Sparling, cf. Hallauer, ss. Peterson, p. STANFORD SERIES N THE first game of the Stanford series the capture of the 1934 C. I. B. A. pennant ap- peared possible when California ' s varsity base ' ball team plucked the feathers of the Indians 13 to 7. With Bill Peterson pitching, Coach Clint Evans " men stopped a one-run lead which the Stanfordites took in the second inning, by scor- ing three times. When the game was not half over the Bears held a 9-to-i lead, and Peterson eased up slightly to give the Cards ten hits. Beating Stanford 4 to 2 in the second contest of the series at Palo Alto, the varsity cinched the pennant for another year. The consistent pitch- ing of Charlie Hardt, southpaw, gave the Bears a three-run lead in the second inning which was never headed. Although beaten by two runs, the Stanfordites showed a marked improvement in batting. Stanford gave California a close game in the third of the series for a 6-to-5 victory for the Bears. In the first inning the Indians took a two- run lead, and they added one more in the third. The Bears captured four runs in the fourth and another in the fifth. To tie the contest through the regular nine innings Stanford tallied two more in the sixth. Daoust, a sophomore, replacing Gal- lison, pitched a hard game and proved one of the Blue and Gold team ' s best prospects for next year. In the tenth inning Grilk scored for the Bears to win the third game with the pennant already California ' s. Hardt, p. Daoust, p. Gilbert, p. Jacobson, cf. Sanchez slides into home plate to score a run in the third Stanford game A Cal batter leans on the ball for a solid hit Jim Grilk scores the winning run to break a 5-10-5 tie in the tenth inning of the third Stanford game. 301 c McManigal, p. Dutton, If. Lundgren, p. Lilly, c. ST. MARY ' S SERIES ' ALIFORNIA was offto a flying start by scor- ing a decisive victory of 13 to i over St. Mary ' s in the opening game of the conference series. Even at this early date the varsity displayed an all-around versatility which was to carry them successfully through the season. At their second encounter the Bears again outplayed their opponents in every department of the game, downing them by a 13-10-6 score. Five runs were scored by California in the sixth inning in the big rally of the day. St. Mary ' s put in three pitchers in a desperate attempt to halt the Berke- leyans. The contest was slow throughout, but the Gaels at no time threatened. IN THE last meeting with ( St. Mary ' s on Edwards Field on March 13, the Bears triumphed with a win of 9 to i. Bill Peterson, the Blue and Gold pitcher, was the outstanding player of the day, striking out eight men. The lone point of the defeated team was scored in the second inning by Jim Kane, on a two-bagger. By a 9- to- 5 victory over the Moragans, Coach Clint Evans ' varsity again assumed the lead in the conference race. The Californians got off to an early start through the five runs they scored in the first inning. " Lefty " Moore pitched a great game for the Blue and Gold, while Arleigh Williams slugged the longest hit of the day in the openin g rally. The series ended with the Bears giving the Gaels a trouncing of 6 to 2, in the final game. This was the team ' s fifth consecutive win over St. Mary ' s and by this victory they strengthened their hold on the conference lead. Again Peterson was the star of the game. His consistently good pitching through the entire game, along with his own home run, cinched the California triumph. A large crowd attends the opening conference game with St. Mary ' s Impressive pennant-raising ceremonies precede the contest The assembled spectators rise as the pennant soars to the top of the mast. 302 HAUT KINGMAN Freshman Coach FRESHMAN BASEBALL THE California freshman baseball team terminated a successful season by defeating the Stanford freshmen 10 to 4 and 14 to 4 in their two-game series. Among the numerous games played, the yearlings lost only three during the entire season. The victories included wins over many high schools in the East Bay, among which were Roosevelt, McClymonds, Polytechnic, Mission, and Balboa. The Berkeley High and Fremont games resulted in ties. The freshmen, however, were out- classed in the Fremont and both of the St. Mary ' s games. The roster of the squad included many excellent players. Many of these men should make good material for the varsity next year. However, the work of Captain Grimes, second base; Rinne and Barry, pitchers; and Palmer, shortstop, was outstanding. FROSH BASEBALL SQUAD Sunders, Tweed, Herwig, Gratton, Rinne, Chapman. Barry, Tuft, Goodwin, W. Morgan, Jacobs, Douma. Humberg. Kmgman Grain, Openshaw, Garioto, Hoffman, Holstem, Geandrot, Shaffer, Palmer, Morgan, Gamha, Backfeed, Rfley, Wa 303 . TENNIS COACH TOM STOW CAPTAIN GENE SMITH I! GENE SMITH Varsity Tennis Captain EDWIN L. HARVEY Senior Manager SEASON SUMMARY " HE varsity tennis season started successfully with the California varsity taking the first match of the season, 8 ' i, against St. Mary ' s. The remainder of the schedule was not as bright, however, the Bear varsity taking only the two U.C.L. A. matches and losing to Stanford and U.S.C., the other two conference opponents. In non ' conference contests the Californians were unable to show sufficient winning strength against versatile opponents. The Golden Bears lost to the Merritt All-Stars, Berkeley Tennis Club, and California Club in three encounters. VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Stow, Selby, Elston, Smith, Massie, Petit Bakulich Holmes, Brown, Burdick, Graham, Meyer, Nevins, Stone 308 Kneedler JUNIOR TENNIS MANAGERS Martin Bias Johnson NON -CONFERENCE MATCHES N ALL three of the non-conference matches in which the California varsity competed, the victory fell to their opponents. The Bear team lost to the Merritt All-Stars, 2-6, to the Berkeley Tennis Club, 3-6, and to the California Club, 4-5. The match with the California Club was the most closely fought of the three non- collegiate net battles. The California varsity showed what it was really capable of in this hard-fought contest, even though it did not win. The outstanding event of the match was the unexpected victory of Carl Holmes, veteran Blue and Gold netman, over Jerry Stratford, former California and intercollegiate doubles champion, 6-4, 8-10, 6-1. Only eight of the veterans of last year ' s varsity returned this semester, and although they formed a seasoned nucleus for a greater tennis team, the Bear squad lacked the experience to make it a winning team. The outlook for 1935 is bright, however, the fresh- man team including many fine prospects for future varsity honors. Brown SOPHOMORE Tixsif MANAGERS Coyle Lohse Chance Snell Graham 309 U. S. C. MATCHES " HE California netmen were downed by the flashy U.S.C. squad in both matches of this conference season. Captain Gene Smith was the only Bear player to take his contest, winning two of the three sets played against Vernon Johns, veteran Trojan star. The score of this first match was 8-1 in favor of U.S.C. In the second match the Golden Bears made a better show ' mg than in the first meet, but U.S.C. cinched the conference title by their 5-4 victory. SET SCORES FOR THE FIRST MATCH Singles: Doubles: California Smith Holmes Brown Massie Bakuhch Dunlop [Graham Burdick Holmes Smith Brown Massie U.S.C. Johns Mako Millman Rowley Castlin Woolidge Millman Rowley ,Mako ICastlin Woolidge Johns Winner California U. S. C. U. S. C. U. S. C. U. S. C. U. S. C. U. S. C. U. S. C. U. S. C. SET SCORES FOR THE SECOND MATCH Singles: Doubles: California Holmes Smith Brown Bakulich Massie Dunlop Holmes Smith U.S.C. Mako Millman Castlin Johns Woolidge Rowley Mako Castlin Second doubles defaulted to California fS. Smith Johns Graham Woolidge Winner U. S. C. California U. S. C. U. S. C. California California U. S. C. U. S. C. Scores 7-5, 2-6, 6-3 6-4, 6-4 6-3, 4-6, 6-3 6-8, 6-0, 7-5 6-1, 6-1 6-J, 6-4 6-1, 6-2 8-6, 6-2 6-2. 6-2 Scores 6-4, 4-6, 6-2 8-10, 6-4, 6-3 6-1, 3-6, 6-1 6-1, 6-4 6-0, 6-2 6-4, 6-2 6-3, 6-2 6-1, 6-3 Dunlop Bakulich Brown (Top row) Carl Holmes returns a fast line drive during the U. S. C. matches Gene Smith follows through with a sweeping backhand a U. S. C. player in action (below) Holmes looks knotted on this return but he scored his point Smith runs up to the net to take the offensive. 3 IO U. C. L A. MATCHES N THEIR first meeting with the U.C.L.A. squad, California came through with a victory of five matches to their oppo- nents ' four. Both teams won three of the singles matches, with Jack Tidball overcoming Captain Gene Smith in the featured match. At their next encounter, Captain Smith scored a startling upset by defeating Tidball in their singles match on the Berkeley courts. The California squad downed the southerners by an easy win of 7 ' 2. SET SCORES FOR THE FIRST MATCH Winner Scores U.C.L.A. 6-3. ic-8 California 6-3, 6-3 U.C.LA. 6-4, 6-j California 6-4, 1-6, 6-3 U C.LA. 7-9, 9-7, 6-4 California 6-4, 6-4 U.C-L-A. 6-j, , 7-5 California 6-1,8-6 California 8-6, 6-3 SECOND MATCH Winner Scares California 5-7, 5-4, 6-1 California 6-a, 1-6, 6-j U.CJ_A. 6-4, 4-6, 8 California 6-4, 6-1 California 6-4, 6-3 California 6-1, 6-1 U.C.LA. 6-4, 3-6, 6-3 California 6-a, 6-3 California 3-6, 6-3 Calnornii UC.L.A. Singles: Stnith Tidball Ml __- . . Myers BTOWD Bngf Bakuhch ' : .:;: Massie Haight Dunlop Stanford ; .- c- v - - - TidbaB ' Holmes Graham Myers Haight Burdick Qrown BriflP Masae .Church SET SCORES FOR THE California. U.C-LA. - ... " " . - Tidball Hoboes Myers Drown -, afagaf Massie rtrght Babihch Church Dunlop Williams Doubles: . Holmes MasM crown ' Graham Burdick naignt Jack Tidball, U. C. L. A s nataonal c _ . . is seen (at top) desperately attempting to stave off the defeat by Captain Gene Smith in the second meeting of the two squads Bahfc-h of California returns a fast one in his match against U. C. L. A. another view of the Srmtb-Tidball match. 3 " STANFORD AND ST. MARY ' S MATCHES N THE first match of the season, the only contest with Stanford, the California varsity lost a close 5-4 decision. The featured match of the day was that between Captain Gene Smith of the Bears and Captain Chuck Otis of the Indian squad. The Bear captain won the first set by a score of 6-4, but was forced to 8 ' 6 in the second to defeat the Cards 1 star netman. Sirr SGOKHS FOR THE FIRST STANFORD MATCH California Singles: Smith Holmes Brown Bakulich Graham Schwayder Smith Holmes Bakulich Brown Graham Burdick Doubles Stanford Otis Low Lee Reed Clark Stone Lee Otis Lilenthal Damron Bogan Downey Winner California California Stanford Stanford Stanford California Stanford Stanford California Scores 6-4, 8-6 6-4, 6-2 6-8, 6-1,6-1 10-8, 6-4 6-0, 6-1 6-3, 6-3 6-4, 6-2 6-2, 7-5 6-0, 6-8, 6-2 The tennis season opened favorably with a California victory o ver the St. Mary ' s team. The Bears took eight matches to the Gaels ' one. Singles: Doubles: California Smith Holmes Bakulich Nevins Brown Selby Burdick Graham Smith Holmes Brown Schwartz St. Mary ' s Manley Wong Goldstein Schuman Wood Linn Wong Manley Schuman Goldstein Linn Wood Winner California California- California St. Mary ' s California " California California - California California - Scores 6-0, 6-0 6-1, 6-1 6-2, 6-1 7-5, 6-2 , 6-0 6-0, 6-1 6-2, 6-1 Meyer Captain Gene Smith delivers a powerful serve in his match with Jess Millman of U. S. C. Another view of Smith returning a drive to defeat Millman 8-10, 6-4, 6-3. 312 RICHARD T. BENNETT Freshman Tennis PAUL A. NEWTON Freshman Tennis FRESHMAN TENNIS WITH a record of straight victories the California freshman tennis squad has followed the precedent set by last year ' s squad. Owing to the capable coach ' ing of Ted Gruhler, last year ' s varsity captain, the yearlings have come out on top, defeating the U.S.F. Frosh 8-0, Berkeley High School 8-1, Berkeley Tennis Club Juniors 7 ' O, Piedmont High School 7-1, Alameda High School 90, Lowell High 9 ' O, Modesto 8 ' i, and San Mateo fr?,. Due to the failure to elect a captain for the year, competition for first position was keen. Dick Bennett and Paul Newton had a close fight, each having taken turns at first place. Bobby Harmon, last year ' s national boys champion, defeated Paul Newton, pre- venting a clean sweep in the Piedmont matches. Their performance against foremost men and the high calibre of the team as a whole promise some good material for next year ' s varsity. FROSH TENNIS SQUAD Newton. Regan, Haas, Alloo, Watson, Smith, Reese. Bennett, Wellington, Perlin 313 MINOR SPORTS i RUGBY " UGBY, a reestablished minor sport, has proved itself to be the most popular of this J division. A combined squad of ten California and ten Stanford ruggers won the World Championship cup from the University of British Columbia in a game played in Canada during the Christmas holidays. In the spring, Coach Graffs men showed strength in defeating the Claremont Club, 5-3, and the San Francisco Blues, 16-0, and in holding the Olympic Club to a 3-0 victory. The highlight of the season came when California and Stanford clashed in battle for the first time in almost twenty years. This " Big Game " proved disastrous to the Golden Bears when the Indians handed them a 13-0 defeat. Outrushed throughout the entire game, California was unable to break up the passing combination of Vigna to Reisner, the latter being responsible for both tries. Lewis 1 conversions were perfect boots. Ben Palamountain, Stanford American football star, worried the Bears when he raced 60 yards towards the goal line, finally being caught from the side by Jim Jameson. In the first half the Blue and Gold squad threatened when Angelman rambled 40 yards down the field, only to be tossed out on the 1 8-yard marker. Opposing the Stanford triple ' threat stars, Vigna, Reisner, and Lewis, were McCellan, Beye, and Angelman for California. In concluding their schedule the varsity squad met the British Columbia All-Stars in a return game in the Memorial Stadium. The California team made up in fight what it lacked in the finer technique of the game. This was evident when after trailing 6-0 at the end of the first period the Bears split the scoring in the second half. Led by Yoshi Ono, scrum half, who was especially adept at lining the ball out to his backs, the visitors were always off to a fast-passing rush. Rose, wing three-quarters, completed the two scores in the first half, the first from a position 15 yards out and the second resulting from a 35-yard dash along the side lines. Outstanding in the combat was the California placement from the 43-yard line by Miles Hudson. The final score, 9-3, was credited to the Cana- dians 1 superior passing attack behind a powerful scrum. CALIFORNIA VARSITY RUGBY SQUAD 316 BOXING AND WRESTLING THE Blue and Gold mittmen defeated Stanford 7-4 in their initial contest, but were defeated in turn by a close 5-6 score in later bouts with the Indians. A strong U. S. F. ring squad took the Bears by a count of 5 ' 3. Much im- proved, the Bear boxers were successful in an ' nexing a second place in the intercollegiate matches. The outstanding event of the collegiate boxing world took place when the California boxing team dethroned the California Aggies, two-year holders of the crown. Two of the California boxers responsible for the final score of six bouts to two were Andy Wallstrum, who administered a 25 ' second knockout to Frank Crowe of the Aggies, and Jim Castle, intercollegiate heavyweight titleholder, who jabbed out an easy three ' session verdict over Schmiedt. BoxtNG TEAM Nemir, Smith, Francis, Castle, Carlton, Tatum, Mierbach, Richards Westdahl, Boody, Taylor, Butler, Derr, Nitta, Dagdigian, L ' Hommedieu UNDER the capable coaching of Henry Stone, the Bear grapplers were successful in winning for the fifth consecutive time the annual Far Western Championship. Cali ' fornia took six and lost two of the eight matches. Principal results were: Captain C. H. Lewis ' win in the i35 ' pound class and the victories of Morrison and Swinney in 175- pound and heavyweight events, respectively. The most important tournament in which the matmen took part was that of the Pacific Coast Conference. The varsity had little difficulty in taking eight out of nine matches. California totaled 50 points as against 23 for U.C.L. A., while the California Aggies annexed 6. In the lightweight class Ritchie, Jen- sen, and Lewis won their events. Captain Hunt of the Uclans prevented the Bears from making a clean sweep when he won over Teal in the 13 5-pound class. With complete vic- tory in the heavyweight divisions the Blue and Gold squad chalked up their fifth consecutive WRESTLING SQL-AD P. C. C. championship. Brundage, May, Fellom, Morrison, Gale, Daniel, Cornell. Thorell, Griswold, Fortino, Pagani Walker, Perry, Kindig, Jensen, Shimoff, Hopkins. Ritchie, Teal, Fahey, Lewis, Stone f 317 130- AND 145-POUND BASKETBALL O L f r] - r- - ' ' -p HE lightweight hoopsters followed the mark set by the 1 3O-poundersof two two years ago and took secondplaceintheP.A.A. tournament. In a hard- fought game, the Venetos Rest, a speedy aggrega- tion of ball players, won over the Bears by a 29-16 margin to take the title. The Blue and Gold squad did not enter the Minor Sports Carnival, which was held this year in February, but nevertheless enjoyed a record of twelve victories out of fifteen games played. Led by Cap- tain Sparrowe, stellar guard, the Californians ran up a total tally of 474 points to 304 for their opponents. The majority of games played were won decisively by the 1 3o-pounders, and those teams downing the Bears managed to be on the long end of the score only through extra breaks. Results show an 18-20 win for the Grove A. C. over the Blue and Gold quintet, and in the first game with the Venetos a 24-23 victory for that squad. Cap- tain Sparrowe, Wilson, and Taggert, forwards, were dominant on the floor during the i3o-pound schedule. i JO-BASKETBALL Townsley, Wilson, VanNess, Carver, Cowdrey. Obata, Siefert Minami, Phinney, Sparrowe, Taggart, Cameron, Strom, Kawamoto THE California 1 45-pound basketball team experienced an unsuccessful schedule when they bowed to seven out of eleven opponents. In three P.A.A. meets the squad was defeated by the Olympic Club, 14-21, and the Athens Club, 21-29. I n a game with the Armstrong Junior College, long one-handed shots by Miladinovich, who totaled 23 digits, were largely responsible for the decisive 53-37 victory over California. Lange was high- point man for the Bear hoopsters, with nine points. The California quintet, however, was successful in eking out a 13-12 victory over the strong San Mateo Y. M. C. A. representa- tives. Outstanding throughout the season for California were Ray Schoen, a star of the last year ' s frosh, Terry, a flashy guard, and John McGill, who also played at the guard position. BASKETBALL Jacobs, McGill, Terry, Bennitt, Barnett, Canhan, Henrich, Lange, Schoen, Cohen, Luther 318 POLO AND ICE HOCKEY " " X OLO, one of the more expensive competi ' tive sports, took a firm grasp on Cali- fornians this year when it was added to the roster of minor sports. In the first intercollegiate con- test ever played in the South, the Golden Bears beat the Trojans in a hard, closely fought game, the final tally being 7-6. In the fourth chukker the Californians overcame a 30 lead and gained a 7-4 advantage in the fifth period. Swift Torrance of the Blue and Gold squad and Captain Evan Shaw of U.S.C. were high-point men with three goals apiece. The only other Worth-while score made this season by the Bear varsity came when they decisively defeated U.C.L.A. 9-2 in a four-chukker game. The Oregon State Beavers had little difficulty in winning over the U.C. poloists twice in early-season encounters. Blansten POLO TEAM Ainscough Holloway Hays Torrance IN MID-SEMESTER the California ice hockey team, coached by Charles Gallagher, journeyed into Yosemite to compete in the Hoover Trophy competition. Handicapped by a lack of strong varsity material, the puckmen lost to U. C. L. A. 50 and to Loyola 6-1. Alexander Hildebrand garnered seven points in winning the Intercollegiate Ski Cham- pionship. During the remainder of the season, unsupported by the A.S.U.C., but reorganized by Captain Homer Fuller and coached by E. C. Goldsworthy, the squad engaged the Industrial League Champions in a series of games for the Northern California Amateur Championship. Two overtime contests resulted in a 2-2 tie and 32-1 victory for the In- dustrial League. In a sec- ond meet California was defeated 4-0. " Bud " Sea- born was outstanding as the Bear goalie. The re- sults of this series rein- stated ice hockey as an official " Circle C " sport. With many promising additions from the frosh squad, Coach Goldswor- ICE Hoc, E v TEAM th V CXpeCtS tO bring OUt Gallagher, Griffith, Harmon, Tatsukawa, P. Smith, Rogers, Fuller, Erdahl. Bricksin, a materially Strengthened Silliman Struuel, Hogle, Seaborn, Nofrey. Holstrom, L Smith, Simontacchi I934 ' 35 Varsity team. I f i 319 SWIMMING TEAM Phillips, Hemecke, Kaiser, Davis, Johnson, Smith, Edinger, Corey, Smithson Graham, Langworthy, Carlson, Higuchi, Denhardt, O ' Bryan, Dozier, Dowden SWIMMING AND WATER POLO " HE Califor- nia varsity swimming team experi- enced another mediocre season. In a meet with the San Francisco Y. M. C. A. the Bear mermen went down to de- feat by a close 50-48 score. The Blue and Gold paddlers placed fifth in the Northern California Team Championships, winning over Lakeside, 40-30, and over the tricky L. A. J. C. squad, 49-45. The Stanford Indians, tallying 48 points, were victorious over the Golden Bears, whose total number of digits was 36. Taking first place in the Northern California Intercollegiate meet at San Jose, the Bears outclassed their nearest opponents, the Stanford Cards, by an eleven-point margin, the score being 50-39. Captain Tom Smithson of the Blue and Gold swimmers was a consistent winner in the 22o-yard event in all meets. Swimming the 440, Jack Dozier took first place at Stanford and also in the Northern California Intercollegiate meet. Ed Davis, another point-winner for the Bears, won the 50-yard race. WITH the new pools in the Men ' s Gymnasium, the interest in all water sports greatly increased in the past year. The varsity water polo team competed this year in the Northern California Water Polo League. Under the leadership of Captain Boynton Kaiser, the poloists met ten opponents and emerged victorious over Lakeside, 4-3, and in a later meet, 5-2. The Bears also defeated the L. A. J. C., 7-2. The Stanford varsity was hard pressed to win over California 5-4 in their first encounter, but took an easy 4-1 count over the Blue and Gold in a second meet. Although the water polo team is losing Captain Kaiser and Tom Smith- son, the varsity v ; expects a suc- cessful season with such pros- pects as Coombs and Lawrence coming up from this year ' s fresh- man team. WATER POLO TEAM S. Phillips, Heinecke. Kaiser, Davis, Johnson, Smith, Smithson, Dozier Cu mming, O ' Bryan, Moore, Graham, D. Phillips, Edinger, Corey, Langworthy, Dowden 320 u GYMNASTICS AND HANDBALL NDER the direc- tion of Coach C. A. Pease the California var- gymnasts partici- pated in many exhibition matches in the fall, and in the spring the varsity meets were climaxed when the Bears tri- umphed over their In- dian rivals by a well- earned score of 56-34. California took all three places in the long horse, the parallel bars, the side horse, and the double tumbling events. In the all-around event Heeley and Maslin took first and second places, with Winsor, another California man, in the third spot. This concluded the varsity competition. A score of 57-17 reveals the terrific beating administered to the Card babes by the California freshmen, who will capably aid th e 1934-35 varsity in all events. Although there was a fairly large season turnout, Heeley and Maslin led the squad in individual performances throughout the year. GYMNASTICS TEAM Bradt, Heeley, Rowley, Winsor, Becker, Smith Leonard Pease, Lones, Wythe, Oskea, Harmon, Howard, Keeney THIS year the University of California handball team entered play in a newly chartered Eastbay Handball League. The purpose of this league was to foster organized compe- tition in this minor sport. Though the team had a fairly representative turnout, the season was extremely unsuccessful. The Bears were able to win only three out of their total of eleven scheduled matches, barely nosing the Oakland Elks out of two games by scores of 3-2 in two matches. After a 5-0 defeat by the San Jose Y.M.C. A., the Blue and Gold squad won a return meet, 4-1. Their oppo- nents tallied 40 points as fva K against California ' s mea- m ger total of 15. The ma- jority of the players are returning to the courts in the fall and will offer a much improved team. Leonard Nestor, playing coach, and Nick Joan- nides were the star play- HANDBALL SJQUAD r Schmitt, McFarland, Dyer, Bennet, Sakkm, Nestor, Popper, Joannides, Omsbee, Fred- CTS of this year ' s Squad, erickson, Richards, Davis 321 CROSS-COUNTRY AND FENCING c OACH HAMIL- TON ' S varsity cross-country squad under- went an unsuccessful season this year when they met defeat in both of their meets. The first en- counter, with U.C.L. A., was over the southerners 1 three-mile course. Dana VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY SQUAD Raymond of California proved himself the outstanding runner when he led the field by 200 yards at the finish in the time of 16 minutes 46 seconds against the excellent Bruin entrants, showing great im- provement over last year. Jackson and Kiem, taking second and third spots of the twelve places, gave U. C. L. A. a 30-26 margin over California. In the second meet of the varsity season the Bears met the swift Stanford harriers and were defeated by a decisive score of 37-18. California took four out of the first ten places, with Nimmo increasing his pace enough to force Raymond into a third position. With the return of Fowler, Raymond, and Harrold to the 1934-35 cross-country team, a successful season is in view. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA foilsmen, coached by Lyn Raymond, once again scored an impressive list of victories over their opponents. The more experienced Olympic Club fencers had little difficulty in scoring 20 points against 5 for the Bears. However, in indi- vidual performances Dick Criley won the epee competition and Kimeo Obata was the win- ner in the foils division. Captain Jack Dempsey and his team mate, Jim Ashley, placed in the sabers. The results of this competition qualified these four men for the finals of the Bay Division of the A.F.L.A. The fencing team was lucky to win a 13-12 vic- tory over Stanford in the season ' s most important meet. With the gradua- tion of Captain Dempsey the swordsmen are losing a capable leader, but nevertheless they expect to present a formidable front in the coming year. FENCING TEAM Bradshaw, Obata, Criley, Crawford, Dempsey, Ashley, Raymond 322 GOLF AND SOCCER " HE University of California golfers did not participate in any tournaments this year other than their regular schedule, which consisted of five matches. The six-man team, led by Kazebeer and Morse, number one and two men in the order named, met defeat at the hands of the Orinda C.C., 4 8 , the Sequoyah C.C., 6-9, and the Meadow C.C. by a similar score. In the matches with St. Mary ' s and the strong Olympic Club, the varsity scored jj ri and o 5, respectively. The four freshman club swingers promise to add much to varsity possibilities in the coming season. VARSITY GOLF Spider, Blunder, Moss, Busby, Kaxbeer, Corey, Wilson, McLenegan, Brown. Hoffman, Heron THE rapidly improving California soccer team went through a lengthy but fairly suc- cessful schedule this year. In conference play it downed San Mateo, 4-2 and 3 ' 2. In the first game Oppenheim, Blue and Gold goal keeper, and Koshell, center forward, are credited as being the outstanding men on the field. In later games the squad won 2-1 and 4-1 over San Jose State and tied and lost one to a fast U. S. F. team. The feature of the soccer season was a three-game series with Stanford, in which the Indians barely succeeded in nosing the Bears out in the first two games, while California had little difficulty in capturing the third encounter 3-0. Coach Schroeder took his team on a post- season tour south, and won in play over the L.A.J.C. and U.C.L.A., while the Santa Barbara All-Stars were successful in defeating the varsity. Captain Williams, Hibbard, Lawrence, and Jacobson played a steady high-class brand of ball throughout the season. With the loss of few individual stars and the addition of many promising kickers from the freshman squad, the varsity contemplates an outstanding team for fu- ture schedules. i VAISTTT SOCCZK SQUAD 323 NTRAMURAL SPORTS COACH " STUB " ALLISON Intramural Football Director INTRAMURAL SPORTS V UE to an energetic drive by the managers and | other interested individuals, Intramural Sports J have this year become increasingly more im- portant in the field of athletics. More organic tions were represented, including many non-organiza- tion groups; there was a larger sign-up, and more sports were included in the program than ever before. Direction of the various fields of sport was divided among the supervisor for the A. S. U. C., the supervisor for the Department of Physical Education for Men, and the student managers, who are the directors of the main body of intramural activity. The senior manager is now subject to the guidance of the two supervisors, and is directly responsible for the administration of their plans and policies. With this plan in mind, the managerial group worked on a prin- ciple of direct contact with the fraternities and other groups through intramural sport managers in each organization, and were extremely successful in securing more complete campus representation. The value of suitable trophies, both as awards for proficiency and as a medium of publicity, was recognized by the executives of the system, and as a result the major part of the budget allotment was expended in securing such trophies for the fall semester. Three handsome football awards were purchased from funds donated by faculty members, coaches, and students. Trophies for the spring semester were bought from funds cleared at the Sports Carnival. A committee whose purpose was to effect the reorganization of intramural activity and control was appointed by President Sproul, and its membership included the two supervi- sors, a faculty representative, a representative from the Athletic Council, the graduate man- ager of the A.S.U.C., and the chairman of the Department of Physical Education for Men. A new constitution was drawn up and presented to the A. S. U. C. Execu- tive Committee through the Athletic Council, but was tabled by that group and sent back to the Athletic Council for re- consideration. Because of the general inactivity of the Presi- dent ' s committee, it has been suggested that the new policies be deter- mined by the successes and mistakes of the ad- ministration instead of by the committee. BOWLES HALL BASEBALL CHAMPIONS Goldstein, Harris, Ele, Dusterberry, Joseph, Pollack, Dick Wagge, Gough, Hamerslag, Sorrick, Bedigan, Mueller 326 AUSTIN JONES Intramural Manager INTRAMURAL SPORTS ONE of the most successful of the many sports participated in during the fall semester was the basketball league. Twenty-two teams competed in the final play-off which was divided into three classes according to the percentage ratings of the squads. The Tulsa Boilers came out vic- tors in the first classification. Under the direction of Coach " Stub " Allison, a round-robin play in American football was arranged in two leagues, the National or Fraternity League and the American or Non-fraternity League. Fraternity repre- sentatives won the final contest which represented the participation of about two hundred and fifty men. Interfraternity softball baseball, in the form of a single elimination tournament was participated in by fifty-eight or- ganizations, each entering a team of ten men. It is hoped that by next year a system may be worked out by which a double elimination tournament may be made possible. The Water Polo League proved to be extremely popular, and al- though only four teams entered during the opening week, by the end of the semester ten teams were participating in the noon games. In the future, swimming competition may be added with water polo so that teams may compete in dual meets throughout the semester. Interclass swimming, in which most of the entrants are varsity squad members, will probably be eliminated in favor of a meet to be held by the American and National Leagues. Four tennis clubs were organized, each of which took part in a combination of ladder and tournament play in both doubles and singles, and later in the semester matches were held between members of different clubs. The Co-op Tennis Singles, a traditional tournament sponsored by the Associated Students ' Store, was held in October and won by Eric Stone, who defeated George Divine 6-4, 6-1. League ping-pong tournaments proved popular, as did handball and squash ladders. In November the second an- nual interfraternity crew race was held on the Oakland Estuary. Six boats entered the race which was AMERICAN LEAGUE SQUAD, INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS WOtt by Z eta r SI. ZETA Psi INTERPRATERMTV FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS Athowe. Chamberlain, Dunlap, Richards, Solinsky Brown, Jones, Wegge, Andress, Hunt 327 EVERETT ( " Spuo " ) MOSSMAN Intramural Sports Director INTRAMURAL SPORTS, SPRING " v URING the spring semester, the intramural sports | competition was kept up through fraternity J matches and through the continuous activity of the various regular teams. In 1934 there was a slight decrease in the number of men who turned out, but the activities of the intramural sports leagues were definitely augmented. Twenty-three regular basketball squads, five water-polo teams, and eight soccer outfits kept the competition running on a permanent basis throughout the semester. The outstanding event of the term was the first annual Intramural Sports Carnival held in the Men ' s Gymnasium on February 9. The program of the day, in which 450 athletes participated, included basketball games, swimming matches, squash tournaments, baseball, and soccer, as well as deck-tennis, badminton, volley ball, and ping-pong. The afternoon ' s program featured three basketball games, an interclass swimming meet, and diving exhibitions. There were also bag-punching and basketball-shooting con- tests, and a squash tournament. On Edwards Field a baseball game between varsity players and the Kenealy Seals provided interesting entertainment, as did the intramural soccer games. Major attractions of the evening were the boxing and wrestling interclass finals, while another feature was a freshman-sophomore water-polo contest. After these matches the floor was cleared and dancing was the entertainment for the remainder of the evening. Proof of the success of the day was the net profit which will be used for the intramural sports fund. National and American League baseball games commenced in February, with four- teen teams competing. On March 26 the finals of the interfraternity wrestling matches were held, with Bachelordon coming out as winner. In February the interfraternity touch-football contests began and were continued throughout the semester, all fraternities participating in the sport. Interfraternity tennis was run on team competition and each team was composed of two singles and two doubles squads. During the semester the engineers 1 colleges, as well as the colleges of chemistry, forestry, and architecture, competed in various sports, including basket- ball, tennis, and handball. JUNIOR INTRAMURAL MANAGERS Rutter Dolman Horn Shelley Coffman Wolcott 328 INTRAUU AL SPORTS Spring Intramural Sports Carnival affords competition in tennis, fencing, boxing, swimming, crew, ping-pong, and baseball S. P. E. cross-country winners display priac turkeys Bowles Hall baseball champs win final contest Polo team steadies itself for a pose Championship fraternity and runner-up non-org football teams present an imposing appearance Rugby players find real action in game with Canadian All Stars. A N S FRATERNITIES Domcrcq Mcgargce Price, W. Bohnett Meyer Grunsky Routt Worrell Bell Farmer Morrin Scarfe Bolton Rapport Ham Smith, P. Blosser Bowron Cantin Hodges Petit Smith, W. Fry 5SL ' Smith, W. H. Cronin Kimball Price, C. Wisler Lietz Caldecott May Twining McAuley ABRACADABRA 2425 Ridge Road. Founded at the University of California, 1895 One Chapter Stephen W. Cunningham UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Robert G. Sproul Frank M. Spurrier Robert M. Underbill GRADUATES F. Harland Frederick Lynn J. Gillard William E. Parker H. Gardner Putnam Wade F. Thomas, Jr. ' Lincoln E. Bell Bernard R. Bowron A. Mackenzie Cantin John Domercq, Jr. Gregory F. Engelhard M. Thomas Farmer, Jr. John B. Bohnett Herbert E. Bolton, Jr. Alfred G. Fry Thomas W. Caldecott Norman D. Fitzgerald Donald L. Grunsky Sidney F. Ham John A. Blosser Absent on leave. SENIORS " James R. Hodges J. Francis Hoey C. Revere Johnson H. Stewart Kimball R. Larry Megargee Rodney E. Morrin James A. Petit JUNIORS John N. K. Langton Harold C. Lietz Theodore F. Meyer SOPHOMORES Robert S. Harker Randolph P. May Ernest L. Miller Forrest Routt, Jr. Colman Schwartz Charles V. Price William E. Price George O. Scarfe, Jr. William A. Smith ' Robert L. Usinger Warren A. Wisler Clarence Overaa Jack Rapport William P. Tuggle Weldon H. Smith Howard H. Twining William M. Van Fleet P. Leo Worrell FRESHMEN David W. McAuley 332 i ACACIA 2J40 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904 California Chapter established 1907 Thirty-four Chapters UuivERsmr ASSOCIATES Tracy Crawford L. H. Lyon Edward Dickinson Keith MacKane Charles F. Shaw F. H. Swift Lloyd H. Hoff YV. David Lacabanne GRADUATES James Locke George Sel wig SENIORS E. L. Moody Paul F. Nichols Arleigh Stevenson Fred L. Taber Harry Finch Joseph A. Lowe Charles McMillan Roy K. McPhail Harry T. Swett JUNIORS K? 1 " M. Bohen Ferd Drayer Frank Lewis MacKay Bryan Harry T. Kiester Roney A. Noonan Ra!ph Bryan R. Keith Leventon Lacey Piper Bern R. Swarts Wayne W. Waters SOPHOMORES Hiram N. Bishop Harry J. Cartwright Robert Gray David Merrill Otto W. Schrader FRESHMEN Philip H. Farley Ralph B. Hofer Richard D Keller Franklin D. Smith George C. Woolsey ' Absent on leave. 333 Hoff Sdwig Tabcr Lowe McPhail Swcrt Bryan Kicster Lev 01 too Lewis Noooan Piper Waters Bishop Cartwright Gray Schradcr Farley Keller Smith Wookey Kunkcl Wallace Dobbins Arighi, A. M. Lyman Whiteley Morris Allen Clear Sharp Winter Halford Brady McKirahan Zartman Randall Arighi, A. L. Davidson Simon Byrne Lee Jaques Pace Burnham Sipos Huarte Soderberg Dean Reavis Learned Week Huldrum Tymstra ALPHA CHI SIGMA 2617 Virginia Street. Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1901 Sigma Chapter established 1913 Forty-nine Chapters Frank W. Allen Herman J. Almquist Henry C. Biddle Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Arthur U. Christie William V. Cruess John N. Abersold Raymond C. Archibald John E. Booher Oliver L. Brown Alva C. Byrns George H. Denison, Jr. Thomas C. Doody Ralph K. Witt Glenn L. Allen, Jr. A. Louis Arighi Kenneth R. Burns G. Gerald Clear Edwin L. Colbert John N. Byrne Robert B. Dean A. Melvin Arighi Norbert C. Brady Montford D. Whiteley UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Erman D. Eastman Robert D. Fowler Franklin T. Green Joel H. Hildebrand Paul L. Kirk Wendell M. Latimer Gilbert N. Lewis GRADUATES George A. Emerson John W. Givens Irving H. Isenberg Konrad B. Krauskopf Paul S. Larson F. Eugene Lindquist Daniel B. Luten SENIORS Charles S. Davidson Newell A. Davies Vincent R. Huarte O. Scott Kunkel James C. Reavis JUNIORS John P. Dobbins Ralph S. Halford SOPHOMORES George H. Learned, Jr. John Lyman Duncan P. MacDougall Philip F. Meads Axel R. Olson Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Gerhard K. Rollefson T. Dale Stewart Ronald T. MacDonald Alan C. Nixon Philip W. Schutz Clair R. Spealman Clark C. Stephenson Robert D. Void Clarence F. Winchester Charles A. Zittle Spencer G. Sharp Joseph S. Simon Arnold J. Soderberg Richard V. Wallace Frank H. Winter William M. Jaques Donald D. Lee Richard D. McKirahan Nello Pace Hugh B. Zartman Hugh D. Burnham George W. Hu ' .drum, Jr. FRESHMEN Bert M. Morris Emil F. Pahl Merle D. Randall Frank Sipos Francis T. Tymstra 334 ! ALPHA DELTA PHI 2401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y., 1831 California Chapter established 1908 Twenty-seven Chapters Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Goodspeed Emerson Holbrook Marston W. Burdick Arthur H. Collbran, Jr. F. Ramsdell Cummings Peter Dechant UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Frank L. Kleeberger Hans Lisser Deming G. Maclise SENIORS John H. Gregory Vinton Hall Volney A. Labarthe J. Kenneth McCorkle G. D. Mallory Paul P. Michael Fletcher H. Swift J. Warren Manuel, Jr. Breckinridge Thomas James P. van Loben Sels Jack Van Wyke Thomas P. Boyd, Jr. Henry D. Brainerd Karl J. Chiapella Ted C. Atwood Robert E. Bennett Leroy H. Briggs, Jr. Peter D. Burgess Stephen S. Goodspeed Willard E. Goodwin Proctor Shelley JUNIORS Sidney E. Cochran Bender Graham Samuel Hubbard IV John E. Landon Charles L. Morey, Jr. Lorenz L. Schmidt William E. Young SOPHOMORES Kenneth L. Dunn L. Sherman Jennings, Jr. Robert B. Mearns FRESHMEN Stanley Johnson Francis L. Leupp Robert L. Nelson Allen E. Moffatt Albert M. Paul, Jr. Robert W. Ratcliff Stephen L. Smith Gregory S. Stout Henry M. Thelen 335 Burdict Hall van Lobcn Sels Cochran Morcy Bcnnccc Jennings Burgess Schcvill Labarthe Collbran Cummincs Manuel Boyd Graham Schmidt Briggs Moffatt Goodwin Smith McCorkle Brainerd Hubbard Shelley Dunn Paul Johnson Stout Gregory Thomas Chiapella Landon Atwood Goodspeed Ratcliff Leu] The . ' : Leslie O. Adams Carl Albertus Carl E. Anderson Roger L. Bales Hudson Britten ALPHA GAMMA RHO 2735 Haste Street. Founded at Ohio State University, 1004 Chi Chapter established 1923 Thirty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. O. Essig E. M. Mrak GRADUATES Maynard A. Amerine SENIORS Fernando P. Cordero Robert H. Eitel Garth F. Flint George W. Lundgren Allen Fowler Arnold C. Anderson Forrest H. Bales Clarence C. Calhoun " Charles Voland JUNIORS Everett M. Goff Lester H. Grant J. Mason Henry James York R. Dean Filcher John D. Lawson Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Spencer A. Messner FRESHMEN John E. Perry Oscar B. Lundgren James N. McGuire Carl R.Moore Carl Schnetz Alvin C. King Donald Moore H. Leonard Swords James R. Packwood Jack G. Smith 336 Adams Brirtcn Lundgren, G. Bales, F. King Pacitwood Anderson Cordero Lundgren, O. Golf Swords Lawson Bales, R. Eitcl McGuire Grant Filcher Perry Beartie Flint Moore Henry Messner Smith ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 1701 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Alpha Chapter established 1914 Nine Chapters James T. Allen William R. Dames UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William B. Herms Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Walter S.Mociey Newdl C. Barnett GRADUATES 9n ; - Arthur L. Bivens Roger L. Alaux Samuel B. Batdorf Robert F. Cross, Jr. James . Fowler Martin Hutchinson Reese W. Norton A. Carlton Peck JUNIORS Joel V. Rice Frank M. Scoonover Roy W. Stevens Stuart Daggett, Jr. Homer M. Fuller Louis C. Noftey RidoidDieti George L Moss John F. Senaer Charles F. White William G. White SOPHOMORES Everett M. Cottrell Donald P. Edinger George W. Herms Earljanssen Robert L. Malooe FRESHMEX Fred A. Batlrin Earl D. Doisee, Jr. Harry R. Hoyt William W. Burton Max Fadkr Robert M. King Robert W. Chapman Robert J. Herwig William E. Morris. Jr Bruce A. Rider Donald P. Tickner ' Absent on leave. 337 . : Cross Rice - : - - Fowler Scoooovrr Stevens Mo Nofrer While. W. ConrrU Hrrms -- . :-.- . Peck DKO : . - ALPHA SIGMA PHI 1749 Channing Way. Founded at Yale University, 1845 Nu Chapter established 1913 Thirty-three Chapters Eldridge J. Best Andrew J. Carlsen UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John W. Gregg Benedict F. Raber Charles H. Raymond Alfred A. Solomon GRADUATES Guy A. Clarke SENIORS John T. Hood Fredrick W. Kalbfleisch JUNIORS G. Earl Ising Robert E. Mann SOPHOMORES F. Arthur Harris Dallas P. Latimer FRESHMEN Howard J. Barney Fredrick B. Glassley Willard S. Parrish Robert H. Blackford, Jr. Arlington Langley Stephen J. Rogers A. Douglas Teskey Donald Woodrum Donald J. Bell Willard E. Bohn John M. Dundon Cassius M. Do well Joseph E. Gallison Boyd Gainor John D. Maple William H. Murray Claude R. Witzel Charles E. Normand Phillip E. Stewart Lloyd R. Swift 338 Maple Kalbfleisch Mann Latimer Blackford Parrish Bohn Witzel Normand Murray Glassley Rogers Dundon Gallison Gainor Swift Dowel I Teskey Hood Ising Harris Barney Langley Woodruir ALPHA TAU OMEGA 1465 LeConte Avenue. Founded at the Virginia Military Academy, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter established 1900 One Hundred and One Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Carroll M. Ebright SENIORS Louis A. Beer Fred W. Dickson, Jr. Cecil M. Coulter Walter R. Druhe ' Char les G. Davis Cyril Fox John W. Davis Howard E. Gawthrop Robert A. Shuey, Jr. Benjamin C. Allen. Jr. Donald D. Allen Eugene B. Blymyer Mervin G. Cunningham Frank S. Boggs John A. Pettis JUNIORS S. Eugene Everson Victor S. McNutt Arthur V. Moore SOPHOMORES Walter H. Haviside William C. Neelands FRESHMEN John D. Garvin James W. Hamilton, Jr. Robert A. Head Richard W. Moulthrop Fred C. Ninnes, Jr. Vern L. Taylor Gordon H. Nichol Sanford Terry John B. Sawyer Chester A. Withington, Jr. J. Paul Jones Charles T. Post 339 Goober Foi Heeler Allen; B. Moore Cunningham Boggs DJTIS, C. Gawthrop Moulthrop Allen, D. Nichol Haviside Jones Stcadmao, M. Divine Pagani Sccadroan, E. Stoll Dcvcltcr, E. N. Gilbert Hearst Reedy Rhodes Rutledge Sinton Starkey Bonds Brown MacKinnon Chapman Develter, E. R. Openshaw BACHELORDON 2250 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1894 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Edwin Duerr GRADUATES Morrow F. Steadman SENIORS Donald R. Lund George C. Pagani JUNIORS Donald B. Hearst Mountford G. Reedy L. Ray Rhodes % SOPHOMORES Marvin T. Bonds Lester W. Brown Eugene R. Knapp Willis T. MacKinnon John A. K. Starkey Ernest C. Steadman J. Blaine Divine Ernest N. Develter Jack E. Gilbert Walter T. Stone W. Roger Stoll Donald A. Rutledge Silas D. Sinton R. Laurence Berriman Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Warren C. Chapman Elton R. Develter Gerald V. Openshaw 340 BETA THETA PI 1607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1859 Omega Chapter established 1879 Eighty -seven Chapters G. W. Ames B. H. Bronson Guy C. Earl Robert Ballachey Stanford F. Brent Don D. Corey Virgil P. Flint John A. Gorham Robert B. Bias William B. Brown John D. Burgess Arthur E. Conneau William Gould James R. MacKay UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. R. Hatfield H. C. Moffitt C. A. Ramm E. G. Smith GRADUATES G. M. Stratton N. L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke William Olney, Jr. SENIORS W. Sterling Gorrill Clarence J. Hermle Carl M. Holmes Hiram W. Johnson III Charles J. Leighton JUNIORS Frederick S. Heron Jess E. Jessen William H. Johnson Joseph B. Lawrence J. Thornton Posey Wilferd L. Schliemann SOPHOMORES John Ransome John Rehe John H. Ricker Roger W. Stevens Melvin Whitman Arthur E. Sugden Tevis T. Thompson R. Bru ce Wachob John L. Waldo Paul Kirkwood Yost, Jr. George A. Adams William M. Hawksley Jack Laurent J. Elden Busby Morris H. Hill, Jr. Jack Reed Donald H. Graham W. Ernest Jones, Jr. John H. Ruggles Ernest J. Sweetland, Jr. J. Thomas Willoughby John W. Britton William H. de Fremery James D. Eddy Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Vernon L. Goodin Philip B. Johnson Frank I. Langmaid John H. Richardson D. Campbell Ross Frederic D. Sperry, Jr. Paul G. Swedberg 341 M dua Leighton -Schlitmann Conneau Jcsscn Sagdcn Adams Hill Sweedand Eddj - : Aanfa i r- Kfan Gocrill Brent Stevens Corey Johnson, W. Thompson Busby Jones Willoaghby Goodin Ross Holmes Rehe Bias Gould Lawrence Wachob Graham Reed BrittOG Johnson P. Sperry Flint Johnson, H. Ricker Heron Posey Waldo Hawksley Ruggles de Fremery Langmaid Swedberg CHI ALPHA KAPPA 2616 Channing Way. Founded at the University of California, 1928 One Chapter GRADUATES Philip S. Buckingham Louis A. De Monte Arthur A. Frick Edward G. Frick C. Clyde Hufbauer Mervyn R. Blacow Gano C. Goldsmith Gunnar T. Hagglund Paul H. Hammarberg Russell F. Honnold Bert B. Aubry Wallace A. Brown Robert H. Clark i Melville E. Earhart Clifford B. Holser SENIORS Joseph W. Inslee Francis C. Kerr Chester C. Little Kenneth E. McClenaghan Kenneth H. Neptune Roger W. Perkins JUNIORS Marvyn Jackson Norman L. Jansen Philip E. Joseph William B. McCormick Warren H. Patton Jack E. Wagner ' Ernest F. Winkler Charles G. Scurich Charles L. Sherwood Frank H. Thompson Walter E. Wagner Robert F. Wiseman Norman J. Peterson Gerald A. Riddell Francis C. Rogers Leigh W. Sedgwick Ward J. Thomas Robert W. Long SOPHOMORES Arnold F. Runo Robert G. Smith Absent on leave. 342 Hufbauer Hammarberg McClenaghan Wiseman Earhart Neptune Thomas Long Blacow Honnold Perkins Aubry Patton Wagstaff Runo Goldsmith Inslee Scuricb BTOWQ Joseph Andersen GJbbs Sedgwick Hagglund 1C err Wagner Clark McCormick Rogers Holser Smith CHI PHI 1519 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Princeton University, 1814 Lambda Chapter established 1874 Thirty ' three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Paul S. Taylor SENIORS Robert J. Drewes Fletcher S. Hamilton William A. Magee, Jr. George P. Regan, Jr. F. Raymond Whitby Hugh C. Bennett Jack S. Berry Stewart Cureton J. Glide Elliott Peter W, de Fremery William B. Berry Joseph W. Cooper, Jr. Roy H. Elliott Absent on leave. JUNIORS James B. Magee John H. McCormick John P. Russell Edward V. V. Sedgwick SOPHOMORES John H. Ford William M. Huey, Jr. Hubert K. Menzies FRESHMEN John F. HoUister Dean P. Jeffress James M. Leaver Albert W. Turner Robert R. Wilson Parker F. Wood, Jr. Joe N. Pease Donald C. Ralston William E. Regan Ralph W. Rfley William S. Towne 343 Drewes Whitbjr McCormick Wilson Ford Bcnr, W. Hamilton toga ; Wood Hnejr Cooper Leare Magee, W. Berrjr.J. Sedgwick de Fremcry Pease Elliott, R. Regan. W. Regao, G. Curctoa Turner Elhott.J. Ralston Hollistcr Rilej Arnaudo BIcrhcn Braslcat Cunningham Deutschman Grossi Johnson Lamb Lear R ichey Romano Shaver Walton Bethel Bowman Faull Gregory Thomas Thompson CHI PI SIGMA (Professional Chemistry) 2399 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1924 Alpha Chapter established 1924 Two Chapters Robert E. Cornish George E. Gibson Stanley T. Abrams Elmer P. Phillips Michael P. Arnaudo Harmon S. Blethen Norman B. Braskat Burris B. Cunningham A. William Deutschman Robert D. Bethel Clifford H. Bowman UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Frank M. Goyan Arthur Lachman Benjamin Makower GRADUATES Ralph J. Richey Lawrence G. Saywell Clifford Smith SENIORS Bruno Grossi George F. Johnson Raymond M. Keefer Willis E. Lamb, Jr. Wilbur H. Lear Wayne E. Perry JUNIORS R. Francis Faull Joseph T. Gregory Frank G. Schrader Henry A. Stone Herbert A. Young John W. Stout Eldon M. Thorp Carmelino A. Romano Frederick S. Rooney Jack F. Shaver Albert E. Smith Wilford E. Walton Howeth J. Thomas Anthony L. Watchers SOPHOMORES Robert E. Barieau Prescott W. Thompson 344 CHI PSI aju Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1841 Delta Delta Chapter established 1895 Twenty-five Chapters William W. Ferrier, Jr. Lew.s F. Bauer, Jr. ASSOCIATES Thomas A. Gabbert GRADUATES LeoV. Kfflion Thomas E. Stanton III W. Pierce Kelfey James Woert; Henry H.Bich Vernon E. Ball Robert F. Coyk III John H. Encell Richard M. Brace William G. Clune Ray F. Coyle, Jr. Kellogg Bamsten Elmer J. Brant Raymond A. Finn SENIORS Philip M. Crapo Garden A. Mooser Peter E. Dewes JUNIORS Robert W. Gardner Forbes King William R. McDougall William C. Milton SOPHOMORES Robert H. Cross Talbot Evans Henry A. Helm P.- 5- - V. i ' George M. Ellis Richard Ford Hobart H. HaDotan William C. Powers John J. Reilly Charles J. Welch Edward R. Odway Edmund E. Ursin Dick E. Week J. Conradi Lange Wilham H. Menaes 345 B Cnp Fwa Moocchod Mower Cok,R..Jr. Jjcfcsoo King McDDooll Milan RcUIr -:. Bna Chne CTOB E-ran Hdm Ordway Urun Birmtcn - Ellis Fanl Hallonn DEL REY 1727 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1904 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert B. Foster SENIORS Vernon L. Keldsen Ralph W. Lake Chester O. Nicholls George Relies Oliver U. Robinson JUNIORS Rolland L. Nichols Russell F. Olson John L. Scott Charles B. SeLegue SOPHOMORES Richard S. Carlin Lloyd R. Coatney Robert F. Hassard Gilbert C. May Donald J. Swinney Frederick S. Foote Melvin E. Barron Charles R. Chandler Richard C. Coar Francis A. Constable Warren C. De Guire Roger L. Burum Robert B. Carlton Godfrey H. Constable Robert G. Neill W. Robert Ralston James F. Ryan, Jr. Benjamin K. Scheidecker Don S. Smith Paul W. Stathem Lester W. Williams John E. Sharp William Sharpe Allison J. Solari Kenneth G. Wilkes Phillip A. Lish FRESHMEN Robert D. Lynn George Martin 346 Lake Smith Neill SeLegue Wilkes May Barron Relics Stathem Nicholls Shan; ( arlm Swinney Coai Ryan Burum Olson Sharpe Coatney Lish K.KI-. Scheidecker Constable Scott Solari Hassard Martin DELTA CHI 1100 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Cornell University, 1890 California Chapter established 1910 Thirty-eight Chapters ASSOCIATE N. F. Ward GRADUATES Curtiss H. Anderson Philip A. Bower Carl H. Keenan Mark Nosier Paul M. Roca SENIORS Gene E. Bigham William F. Hempel Ralph R. Brewer James Robert Reefer Mai P. Elliott Wagner E. Nicolaisen Lawrence R. Poundstone Robert I. Saunders Hmfr L. Seaborn George M. Snyder (BOOM E. Robert Bevins, Jr. Jackson Ford Philip M. Morgans Donald C. Dodds Wyatt W. Monroe H. Holt Parson LeRoy H. Rich Wflmot Lee Rodman Franklin Dougherty William J. F. Francis SOPHOMORES William F. Lloyd Richard J. Pierce Hamilton R. Stevenson Victor Dak Vieira Fred B. Barg A. Hayden Kaas ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN John B. Botman W. Eugene Palmer A. Edgar Fairwell 347 NoJcr . - Mmoc Pkrcc S " . " Kocx ' . : ; Borns Morgra D - t -r-. ? .: J Viora Pilmo- Craig, V. Kiesel, R. Settlage Haley Wood Cm turn Suden Kiesel, O. Chickering de Martini Huston McNamar; Trefethen Moore, S. Woodhull Henshaw Brown McClurc Moore.J. Belcher Straub, D. Adams Hutchins Harrold Moffitt Johnson Schwien Craig, J. TodJ Chamberlain Srraub, R. Jones Reed DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 1301 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale University, 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter established 1876 Forty-seven Chapters H. W. Ballantine Roger W. Chickering Volney H. Craig, Jr. Walter P. de Martini Van S. Trefethen Richard Belcher Thomas D. Blackaller John M. Craig Leland D. Adams, Jr. Joseph P. Chamberlain II Hubert L. Brown Herbert F. Harrold, Jr. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles G. Hyde SENIORS Samuel S. Johnson Robert A. Kiesel Joseph P. McNamara Ralph S. Minor Joseph F. turn Suden Joseph A. Moore, Jr. Nevin Schwien Arthur C. Settlage JUNIORS John M. Haley Stanley W. Moore David R. Straub Horace M. Street SOPHOMORES Morrow D. Cox Robert S. Henshaw FRESHMEN John L. Jones Ogden Kiesel Stuart L. McClure Clifford M. Todd John B. Wood Thomas E. Woodhull John J. Hutchins Ramsay L. Straub Herbert C. Moffitt, Jr. Ben W. Reed 348 DELTA TAU DELTA 0415 Hillskk Avenue. Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter established 1898 Seventy-six Chapters D. C. Duncan Francis S. Foote Brutus Hamilton George F. Meyer Leo Battaglin George E. Beinhom Dow L. Bonnell, Jr. Howard J. Christie Robert B. Barton Glenn K. Brackett Russell A. Calkins, Jr. Richard E. Coffer Ralston P. Edmunds Robert J. Evans Richard E. Bordeaux Edwin H. Clark Gault Davis William F. Anderson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George H. Hart Frank L. Kelly - Anmn O. Leuschner GRADUATES Edward Salisbury Edward Waterbury SENIORS Francis E. Cornwall Frederick E. Ebersole John B. Fried Robert W. Gilmore, Jr. JUNIORS James M. Geiger Raymond W. Hitehings Albert T. Horn Robert B. Hunter Howard C. Inman Allan Minasian SOPHOMORES Richard B. Hay J. Scott Haynes John T. Heafey, Jr. Lorimer W. Woolky FRESHMEN William Y. Kirkman Warren C. Perry Chester H. Rowell Charles E. Rugh Raymond F. Willis Francis W. Halley Arthur B. Hyde Wilham B. Smith Robert H. Walker John W. Parsons Donald J. Peters Richard H. Peterson Clayton H. Schubert Charles H. Widenmann Arleigh T. Williams Douglas V. Hensley, Jr. William G. Herbert Herbert J. Merrick Lyn R. Wright Wilham S. Parrish 349 Bonne 11 Christie EbcrsoJc " Fried Gilmore Halicy Smith Barton Bordeaux Bracken C lfcm Coffer Edmunds Evans Gager Heafcr Hitching Horn Hunter Mcrrick Minasian Parsoos Clark Davis Hay Havocs Hensley Herbert Inman Wooller Wright Anderson Kirkman Parrish Dunning McGaffey Bell Meek Thomson, W. Hanold Potter Allen Gans Whipple DELTA UPSILON 2425 Warring Street. Founded at Williams College, 1854 California Chapter established 1896 Fifty-nine Chapters Theodore D. Beckwith Edward V. Brewer Monroe E. Deutsch Lloyd L. Farrar Golden F. Fine H. Robert Johnson Augustus L. Castro Francis L. Chamberlain David R. Agnew, Jr. Stuart R. Barnett Harlan J. Dunning Thomas S. Elston, Jr. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles W. Merriam John M. Moore George R. Noyes Louis O ' Brien Lawrence M. Price Robert Sibley GRADUATES Garret W. McEnerney Roscoe Peart Thomas Stoddard Herbert R. Stolz James W. Thompson Gordon H. True Robertson Ward Willard Wilde Edward L. Rose Thomas C. Warren Prentiss Selby SENIORS Charles B. Forse Sherlock D. Hackley Robert A. Lapachet Allen M. Lopes Robert E. Marskey Stephen K. McGaffey E. Leslie Means Edward D. Pike, Jr. Robert T. Wilkerson John E. Adams Harry D. Bell William B. Boone Carroll W. Brigham F. Jerome Cameron E. Forde Flinn Franklin M. Wilson JUNIORS Lewis T. Gardiner Roger W. Hackley David C. Meek SOPHOMORES Clay Harrold Joseph W. Hendrick Howard L. Luther John H. Wrenn FRESHMEN Douglas G. Allen Perry E. Beeson William D. Campbell William W. Franklin Edward S. Gans Rex L. Jones, Jr. Claude C. Richards Stuart F. Stern William G. Thomson Kendell Oulie David Potter Lawton F. Shurtleff Robert D. Thomson Richard E. Warner William J.Whipple 350 Forse Means Boone O ' Brien Brigham Hendrick Shurtleff Beeson Joo Agncw Barnett Lapachet Wilkcrson Gardiner Richards Cameron Luther Wilson M Campbell Thomson, R. KAPPA ALPHA 5415 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter established 1895 Sixty ight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE George A. Smithson , GRADUATES Charles H. Frost. Ir. Douglas M. Moore " George A. Reeves Robert H. Thurmond, Jr. Wfllard B. Treadwell Charles W. Cook, Jr. Roy K. Elvin Harold C. McMenomy Sooon Frank B. Goss Howard Johnson Emu F. te Groen " Charles A. Lamberson Arthur F. Liebscher JOODM E. Schuyler Albert Everett E. Bryan Buckfe Byron L. Mortenson Wflliam C. Engvick William A. Heal Karl T. Heinemann Marshall G. Treadwell Richard Z. ' Albert N. Lowe Kenneth R. Mitchell Robert C. Church diaries F. Lohse Bryan H. Smith, Jr. Vincent A. van Fraag Robert B. Wallace William Boggs Rudolph E. Fuetterer ' Absent on leave. FUSHUEN Alan R. Hawley J. Frankland Mitchell Merle D. Randall Theodore O. Smith 351 Utah - -.-. :-. TrcadwcU Sich,B. Hiwkjr - Jjnsscn McMenaniT tr GIOCT re . Hal Minicll, K Morrcnwc -.-- lUnUll Fink Lewis Anderson Chick Colbcrson Nash Porter Simpson, A. Williams Wjrman Badt Ingrim Jacobsen Russell Turner Simpson, D. Hampel KAPPA DELTA RHO 2521 Ridge Road. Founded at Middlebury College, 1905 Lambda Chapter established 1924 Nineteen Chapters GRADUATES Lyman R. Fink Jack H. Glines Vance D. Lewis SENIORS Charles D. Anderson Stanley Colberson C. Wesley Porter W. Drew Chick, Jr. Ivan H. Nash Allastair Simpson Roger P. Williams Laurence O. Wyman JUNIORS William S. Badt Earl B. Ingrim Wilber T. Jacobsen Robert W. Russell Harold B. Turner SOPHOMORE Donald S. Simpson FRESHMAN Edward J. Hampel 352 KAPPA NU 1411 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Rochester University, 1911 Tau Chapter established 1911 Sixteen Chapters Harold H-Cohn Maurice A. Harfaand David F. Selvin GRADUATES Albert H. Kessler Leslie M. Kessler Lawrence J. Mendelson Herbert Resner Irving H. Wiesenfeld Marcel M. Baer Alvin D. Charles Harry C.Cohen Irving E. Edelman Charles Harband SENIORS Myron Floersheim Leonard M. Ginsburg Carlton H. Goldstein Alan S Klein Ernest A. Krieger Randolph V. Seligman Gorman R. Silen Irving C. Sugarman Harold P. Lasher Robert C. Burnstein Charles C. Gensler Solon M. Braff Merton H. Breslauer JUNIORS Mervin Harris SOPHOMORES Bernard F. Harris Morris Landsberg FRESHMEN Kenneth S. Dormer Gilbert S. Gordan Arthur Weisberg Joseph K. Kane Joseph N. Mooser Lawrence Resner Arthur L. Symonds Martin P. Weissman 353 :-..- : :;: - .- Harris, M. Knc Wdsbcrj Gakr Harris, B. Gordan Coughlan Gordon Westdahl Brewer Klink Sacconagh Holloway Sciutro Walsh Miller Derby Ha Ainscough Cecil Leggett Stevens MacBride Stone Ackley Onsrorr Dixon Pivcr Barth David Newell Vincent Mover Tenney Backus Roger KAPPA SIGMA 2110 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter established 1901 One Hundred and Eight Chapters Lindsay A. Crawford John H. Finger John D. Bradley Ralph R. Brewer Edwin T. Cooper, Jr. William C. Coughlan William Derby Arthur G. Ainscough Charles E. Barth Jackson F. Bean William J. Cecil Donald L. Gibson Henry C. Vincent, Jr. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Clifford F. Elwood GRADUATES John H. Freeman SENIORS Ronald F. Dixon Thomas W. Dwelle Grant Gordon Francis H. Grace Will C. Hall JUNIORS George Griffin Roy L. Hunken Paul A. Johanson Ward W. Klink Thomas J. MacBride Guy Montgomery Carl R. Vendt Arthur L. Piver Dudley Tower Charles D. Vantress Philip R. Westdahl Charles B. Williams Clinton E. Newell Harry W. Piper, Jr. Louie Sacconaghi Charles S. Stevens, Jr. Gail H. Stoddard Richard F. Westdahl SOPHOMORES John M. David Vance R. Haswell Richard Moyer Edward F. Ackley George F. Backus Sargent M. Reynolds James A. Roberts Charles W. Sciutto John W. Stone FRESHMEN Robert W. Sparks Mills Brown John A. Miller Albert York Conrad H. Tenney George H. Thomas, Jr. Edward M. Walsh Frederick A. Onstott David H. Rogers 354 Tower Dwel Vantress Bean Griffin Piper Haswell Reynolds Thomas Brown LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1755 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1909 Mu Chapter established 1913 Eighty-eight Chapters Captain Bruce L. Canaga Henry F. Grady Richard H. Atkinson, Jr. Milon I. Brown John R. Burnham William L. Bush Roger K. Armstrong John W. Carleton UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. Charles A. Kofoid Dr. Robert O. Moody SENIORS Thomas H. Carroll Howard H. Gibson Oliver W. Hall Charles R. Lohmeyer JUNIORS Scott M. Davisson Ferd T. FJvin Joseph L. Grahek Dr. Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling Jack J. McGaraghan Robert C. Riegg Stanley A. Shayer Merritt D. Street John P. Marchant Darrell N. Robinson SOPHOMORES J. Ernest Dawson, Jr. William E. Pooley, Jr. Bruce L. Canaga, Jr. Caesar R. Candia E. Neil Shaver, Jr. ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN WilHam K. DeGress John E. Hester Henry F. May, Jr. Glenn E. Randell James C. Stephens Atkmsoa Bosh Cjiroll Lohmcrcr Armstrong Cjrletoa Gibsoo - : DcGro, Shiver DlTlsSOO ' : -:--: Buchman Lehman Tolstonage Glassenberg Solomon Firestone Diamond, B. Gaba Mitzman Popper Wcidler Jolin Levin Nightingale Strom Hatfield Tannensoff Silberstein Hamer Stansky Berland Schoen Diamond, N. Stamper PHI BETA DELTA 2519 College Avenue. Founded at Columbia University, 1911 Tau Chapter established 1922 Thirty-two Chapters Paul G. Dobbins Harold E. Buchman Bernard L. Diamond Morton J. Gaba GRADUATES Sanford Goldner SENIORS Harold Hafner Walter M. Lehman Nathan I. Mitzman James M. Popper JUNIORS Bertrand F. Lurie Milton Stansky Herschel M. Tolstonage Julian Weidler Bertram Feldheym Stanley Berland Leonard Glassenberg Harold L. Strom SOPHOMORES Harold T. Levin Arthur Nightingale FRESHMEN Melvin E. Cohn N. Mark Diamond Mose J. Firestone Robin B. Hatfield Harold S. Silberstein Herman I. Jolin Raymond H. Schoen Jerome A. Solomon Gerald Tannensoff Arthur J. Hoffman Leon Lerch Julian L. Stamper 356 PHI DELTA THETA 1717 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1848 California Alpha Chapter founded 1873 One Hundred and Three Chapters Paul Catiman Joel H. Hildebrand Francis J. Conlan S. Grove Dolman Robert C. Barker Gene H. Chance Phillip D. Chubb Robert H. Clark Louis Conlan Charles E. Cotton Wilfred E. Cotton Edward J. Schneider, Jr. ASSOCIATES O. J. Kern J. P. McBaine R. A. McClure SENIORS Antonio Dutriz Langdon K. Fieber ling JUNIORS Edward W. Davis Robert M. Davis Harry E. Elfen Richard A. Forney Watson J. Grumm Richard A. Holman Wallace KeUy, Jr. Bill H. Suydam SOPHOMORES Archie W. Andrew Ronald A Collier William Crawford George F. Dimmler Charles D. Fieberhng George W. Fishbum William F. Kroll FRESHMEN tEdmund O ' Neill P. OrmanRay Arnold C. Fleet Lenert W. Henry Edgar M. Kneedler Charles A. McPhee Donald O. Nelson Robert R. Neuhaus Emery P. Page Whitney Robbins Robert W. Rochester Henry C. Markwart John A. Sezson Frank H. Smith Charles D. Barker Robert A. Busby John M. Hoffman William L. Cook Raymond F. Crist John W. MacSwain David R. Dean Julius C. Deubner fDeceased. Absent on leave. 357 LeRoy Briggs Harold L. Bruce PHI GAMMA DELTA 2620 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter established 1886 Seventy-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles Derleth, Jr. W. H. Durham GRADUATE Arthur S. Powell Norman E. A. Hinds Woodbridge Metcalf J. Norman Bennett SENIORS JUNIORS Ted C. Gruhler Henry M. Benson John H. Doval Chester J. Doyle Frederic C. Boucke William C. Bricca Harlo U. Bennett, Jr. Louis S. Eaton Alvin K. Goodmundson Philip D. Groff Russell G. Johnson SOPHOMORES John Henderson, Jr. Reginald W. Kittrelle, Jr. Alfred W. Moody William C. Meux Sedgley D. Nelson LeRoy V. Traynham Harry A. Struthers Norman Sutcliffe FRESHMEN Judson Madden Robert A. McClung William A. Newsom Philip G. Pierpont Robert L. McNamara David McNutt 358 Gruhlcr Groff Nelson Dcnton Bennett McNamara Benson Henderson Traynham Kittrelle Eaton McNutt Doyle Doval Johnson Boucke Moody Madden Newsom Good mundsoa Mcux Bricca Sutcliffe McClung Pierpont PHI KAPPA PSI 2615 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Jefferson College, 1851 Gamma Chapter established 1809 Fifty -two Chapters Marquam C. George Otis D. Brown Arthur W. Carlson L. Leroi Dowdell A. Heath Angelo JohnR. Carr Ehrsam H. Chase Vincent A. Craviotto GRADUATES William A. Peters SENIORS Edwin C.Hagen John P. Hart M. Allan Peel JUNIORS Allen S. Crowley Edward J. Gflmore Edmund D. Godwin Harry E. Jones, Jr. John D. Me Nee, Jr. John F. Ramsey Milton L. Stannard, Jr Charles W. Stewart W. Odie Wright, Jr. Wfflard C. Mills Thomas F. Saake Richard R. Sexton Robert W. Walker Victor J. Buccola Franklyn S. Donant Gordon E. Steers SOPHOMORES Howard H. Fisher Edwin T. Goree Edward G. Doughery Robert W. Godwin Robert L. Gollum FRESHMEN Bernard L. Hoey William G. Holly C. Craig Hosmer Herbert T. Moore, Jr Robert J. Simpson Crawford H. Thomas Douglas K. Knight Jack F. Long George A. Smith 359 - Valentine Brookes Phillip M. Douglas Fred F. Enemark Modeste B. Alloo David P. Andross Roger V. Bell Enemark Grace Noack Clifford Knudsen Parce Cleary Longaker Andross Kibbee Sruard Kazebeer Woods Heggie Mcsschaert Wolcott Lcdcrcr Variel Cleghorn Nurse, D. Wche PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1756 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter established 1903 Thirty-eight Chapters David P. Barrows Thomas Buck Clark J. Burnham, Jr. John U. Calkins, Jr. Elson L. Jones Carlton B. Steves UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Walter M. Hart Tracy R. Kelley Sanford V. Larkey Ivan M. Linforth GRADUATES David L. Stevenson Augustus F. Stiegeler SENIORS George F. Goerl Thomas P. Grace Arch W. Horst George D. Louderback Albert H. Mowbray H. A. Newson Albert R. Reinke Graydon D. Voorhies Samuel H. Woods Glen Kazebeer Donald A. McKinnon Herman G. Noack JUNIORS Alexander W. Blackball George H. Clifford Clifford Conly, Jr. Edward H. Conner Malcolm Beck Charles M. Cleary David B. Gideon David Lindsay Heggie Roger A. Johnson Duncan H. Knudsen Wesley N. Lindsay Jan A. Messchaert SOPHOMORES Albert H. Lederer Kenneth L. Leimbach Judson H. Longaker FRESHMEN Robert B. Cleghorn III Francis Seeley Foote Wallace G. Kibbee Kenneth R. Nurse Charles W. Parce Raymond R. Righetti Robert E. Wolcott Kenneth L. McKinnon Walter D. Reed, Jr. Robert H. Variel Gordon Canfield Lee David W. Nurse Wallace C. Riddell Arthur L. Tuttle Mervyn W. Wehe PHI KAPPA TAU 13 55 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1906 Nu Chapter established 1911 Forty-three Chapters S:jr.c ' . Adam Joe K. Ellsworth Leland R. Case Charles G. Dondero Richard F. Evans Norman E. Dole Edwin Emery Donald R. Fleming Carlton C. Green Richard N. Burnky G. Wilbur Oine George E. Atkinson, Jr. Laurence B. Burnley Walter H. Conway UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George A. Rice GRADUATES John L. Hokombe Arthur S. Huey Capt. Cornelius E. Ryan Robert P. Wfflard SENWRS Harry N. Fossey JerylR-Fry Dudley F. Grant John A. Stewart Hugh D. McKenae Lorel W. Meyers Glenn H. Rogers Lionel D. von Homlein JUNIORS Stanton W. Gill JohnS. HaU George M. Jamieson, Jr. Richard L. Juergenson SOPHOMORES William C. George Arthur W. Hooper William A. Jamieson FRESHMEN Jack M. Donaldson Jackson W. Draper Orvflle F. Grimes Eric R. Hall Harry O. Mayer J. Gilbert Palcndge Raymond Russell Harry R. Schroeter, Jr. Robert Jenkins Robin P. Michelson Lloyd B. Murphy Tom G. Polk John D. Schroeter 361 Dole . c c MdfaBfe Emcrr Jincn.G. Jacrgeratm Schroetrr, H. Bornlcr, R. Hooper Dnpcr Hall,E. Mnrpfcv Polk : ::. i Grimes Sdmxtrr.J. PHI SIGMA KAPPA 1438 Warring Street. Founded at Massachusetts College, 1873 Omega Chapter established 1909 Fifty-one Chapters Robert L. Adams Summer C. Brooks Charles E. Chapman UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. A. Cranston Clinton Evans Wallace P. Fredericks Franklin C. Palm Herbert I. Priestley Kenneth Priestley Ralph E. Smith Howard B. Holman GRADUATES SENIORS Richard L. Nelson George F. Carter Victor E. Daniels " Lowell A. Eichler Frederick P. Barker, Jr. Gwynne W. Coburn Porter R. Danford Robert T. Bonner Walter H. Habekoss Ruel S. Eubank John C. Jacobus Absent on leave. Edward D. Gray L. Weston Harris Robert W. Holman Rex D. Marsh JUNIORS Leo L. Graham Samuel H. Oakley Edward H. Quarg Dale W. Roe SOPHOMORES Thomas E. Hall Warren Z. Heywood Harold A. Ipson FRESHMEN William H. Morgan Werner E. Murphy Albert J. Shults Robert W. Me Arthur Harry S. Thompson Albert R. Zacher Samuel S. Smith Carton F. Taylor Arthur D. Woolaway Frank L. Kahler B. Gregory McPhate Ellis A. Snyder Walter A. Weber 362 Carter Gray Marsh Graham Smith Habekoss Kahler Danford Holman, H. Coburn Harris Thompson Oakley Taylor Hall McPhate Murphy Nelson Daniels Holman, R. Zacher Quarg Wollaway Heywooa Eubank Snyder Eichler Me Arthur Barker Roc Bonner IpsoD Jacobus Weber PI KAPPA ALPHA 1514 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter established 1911 Eighty-four Chapters Marshall C. Cheney E. W. deary E fecx James E. Mattox Leo F. Andre Harold E. Cacace Ambrose A. Cowden Joe A. Darracq Arthur G. Becker Theofanus T. Couris Absent on leave. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Arthur Groos CarlL. Hoag Cariton D. Hulin GRADUATES Robert B. Liks Albert M. Mathews SENIORS John R. McGfll FredC. Keeney Lacy L. McColloch Harry D. McCormick George A. Mross Arthur Mulborn SOPHOUOUS Herman Cook David L. More FRESHMEN Robert J. Gorman A. R. Olson Thomas D. Stewart Eugene M. Stafford Frederic West, Jr. Robert S. Noms, Jr. Donald F. Titus Mervin B. Vater Jack Von Neff Clarence Unnewehr RusseD H. Yeager Wayne E. Thompson 363 fi.f fjf r m v . Gnxx -: : doer Liks NiflGlll Omdoi Wot Ctarnoq .-:-: T Christr Cook ton I - IU More Noms Gibbs McHenry Steinmeti Barry Cornish Cornish Hartz Hawkins Balzarini Buchholz Corey Hearo Senger Sullenger Tuck Bottari Classen Beach Copland Emerson PI KAPPA PHI 2510 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Charleston University, 1904 Gamma Chapter established 1909 Forty ' three Chapters Lorenzo A. McHenry James R. Barry E. Robert Cornish GRADUATES Frederick H. Steinmetz SENIORS Richard P. Cornish Henry A. Hart?, Jr. JUNIORS Kenneth L. White Jared W. Hawkins Albert W. Sullenger John L. Balzarini Calvin W. Burpee Reginald G. Hearn Henry A. Buchhok Carlton F. Corey Fred E. Scholl Harold D. Senger Robert G. Tuck SOPHOMORES Raymond Bottari Albert F. Classen FRESHMEN Robert P. Beach Robert C. Conkling Duncan M Copland John F. Emerson Walter L. Riley Absent on leave. PSI UPSILON 1815 Highland Place. Founded at Union College, 183) Epsilon Chapter established 1901 Twenty-eight Chapters Edward D. Adams William C. Bray 3err,.r_ A Etcheverry Rudolph SchevO UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Martin Flaherty Howard Fleming Donald S. Mackay Chauncey Wells Howard C. Naffager Leon Richardson Thomas Sanford PierGherini E. Clyde Gruhkr John R. Brittingham Andrew E. Chafey E. Durham Cofiman Herbert J. Johnson John H. Bennett Floyd A. Blower Robert M. Brittingham Jack H. Davis James E. Stone Addison C. Bowers Robert L. Fulton SENIORS Robert E. Hawkins S. Austin Jones Gerald .-. ' Jumou Warren E. Jones Lars A. Pedersen Ernest E. Ramsaur, Jr. Mervin H. Reith SOPHOMORES John Dyer-Bennett Richard Dyer-Bennett John D. Eyre, Jr. Francis A. Gherini Perry H. Tart FRESHMEN Willum P. Higgins William C. Howe Gordon A. Kenaston Haydon Rochester Wallace A. Smith, Jr. Charles Simpson Adolph H. Teichert E. Swift Torrance, Jr. Edward M. Wright Robert D. Graham Dak M. Kellogg Lawrence H. Lutz Albert R. Said Alan G. McLenegan Harold W. Mauser 365 Hiwkins . - Bnmueham,J. Oafcf ; : b B Wnght r: :r:: Eyre Davis Ghtncu, F. Gnbim Scone Tafc J- . : --- : Tekhcrt r Bnrrinphain, IL Drcr-BemKtt,J. Drtr-BcnnOT, R. Siid Dinkclspicl Marsh, E. Richards Caughey Gri Legeller Wallace Gunnison Donovan Smith Eachus McCaughey Spitler Crook Hammond Marsh, R. Bonner Lawrence Lester Stevens SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 2711 Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Beta Chapter established 1894 One Hundred and Eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES A. F. Blanks R. W. Chaney Stuart Daggett Charles H. Hogan S. R. Stribling GRADUATES Stanley S. Ballard Louis W. Hotopp Thomas V. Marquis William H. Quinn Richard L. Blunden Victor M. Castagnetto Robert L. Condon Richard C. Dinkelspiel John B. Eachus Elmore F. Gerlach Donald G. Caughey Stanley K. Crook Ernest E. Decker William S. Earle John C. Talbot SENIORS Edwin L. Harvey John A. Hussey Milo S. Mallory Earle M. Marsh Hamilton McCaughey Milton A. Mclntyre George F. McNoble, Jr. JUNIORS Wirt D. Griggs Claiborne Hammond Harry M. Hosmer Bernard H. Katschinski William J. Milliken H. Riley Richards Rufus C. Rucker Edson C. Spitler Russell D. Symon Edward A. Wicher, Jr Paul E. Legellet John J. Little Ray T. Marsh Frank E. Orr Dave L. Wallace SOPHOMORES Jack F. Bonner George D. Childs Jack E. Donovan Albert M. Lester C. Graham Chipchase Jack G unnison Robert C. McGlashen FRESHMEN Jack B. Nauert John E. Parsons William E. Snell Jack Hitchcock Clifford S. Lawrence Edwin C. Smith W. William Stevens 3 66 Castagnetro Harvey McNoble Symon Decker Hosmer Napier Childs McGlashen Parsons Condon Hussey Milliken Wicher Earl Katschinski Orr Chipchase SnclI Pool SIGMA CHI 1345 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter established 1886 Ninety-five Chapters Elmer E. Hall Gordon N. Arlett Arthur E. Baylor Walter C. Burns Ottis C. Christmas UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles A. Noble SENIORS Harry P. Hoopes William A. Peterson Mario A. Pozzo Robert L. Rose Joseph L. Wannington John Wilkeson Clarence M. Price Rawlings S. Simon Joseph E. Slayden C. Roland Triay, Jr. Fred Van Sicklen, Jr. William Brock Robert W. Dumm William V. Henderson David N. Taylor JUNIORS G. Horace Howell John C. Lilly John H. Lund Franklin P. Nutting, Jr. Stanley C. Smith Dwight C. Steele Gilbert Wood, Jr. E. John Arkush Alexander Doran Bill L. Dozier Louis B. Burgelin James F. Helmer SOPHOMORES Jack Dozier Frank W. Gates, Jr. Raymond L. Jack Roland W. Pinger FRESHMEN Torrey F. Lyons Chester F. Mister Hule A. Smith James H. Thompson Edward L. Vallejo Boyd Shafsky John J. Woerner 367 Baylor Rose Warmingroa Lund Taylor Doran Jack Thompson Lyons Arlett Simon Wilkeson Xuttine Triay Dozier, B. Lilly VaUejo Miztcr Christmas Slayden Brock Smith, S. Wood Dozicr.J. Pinger Burgelin Shafakr Hoopes Van Sicklen Henderson Steele Arkush Gates Smith, H. Helmer Wocmcr Fisher Milburn Ghiradelli Redingcr Oaks Casey Graves Wilder Gingg Rice Trotter Ellsworth, F. B. Ellsworth, F. R. Clark Held York Krohn Wicklcr Watson Hammond Howard Altieri Martin Genesy Banks Morgan SIGMA NU 2710 Bancroft Way. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter established 1891 Ninety-nine Chapters Charles Dodson Jack T. Casey Philip S. Clark John H. Fisher Joe D. Altieri Robert O. Ghiradelli Rudolph C. Gingg Leon T. Genesy Charles H. Banks Frank B. Ellsworth Frank I. Walker UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Paton Hurt F. W. McBryde SENIORS Rodger A. Graves Leonard S. Hawxhurst John A. Held, Jr. John H. Milburn JUNIORS William I. Krohn Charles M. Martin Robert M. Redinger Jay C. Wickler SOPHOMORES Edward G. Oaks James P. Trotter FRESHMEN Fred R. Ellsworth Robert N. Hammond Robert H. Merriman Ted C. Wells Beverly B. Wilder Lyle B. York Robert J. Rice Frank L. Rosenau Ralph B. Shulte James O. Watson William H. Morgan Roy R. Rogers 368 SIGMA PHI 1731 Bancroft Way. Founded at Union College, 1817 Alpha Chapter established 1911 Ten Chapters UnrvERsrnr ASSOCIATES William V. Cruess William G. Donald Luther A. Nichols Harold L. Leupp GRADUATE George F. Fisher, Jr. SENIORS Henry K. Beye Henry D. DewelL Jr. Henry C. Todd Paul T. Westervelt Norman C. Wolf William L. Argo William L. Beye Charles W. Brockhoff JUNIORS Stanley R. Clark Donald C. Gaylord Lee B. Kidwell James W. Newhall SOPHOMORES Walter I. Bradbury Robert T. Eshleman Robert A. Bruce A. Henry Hill Stewart Dinwiddie Alan A. Pfit;er John R. Taylor Travis Wmsor H. Corbin Burbank Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Ross H. Lawrence Elmer G. Sammann Jack K Shankland Fred M. Srooot Bernard T. Rocca, Jr. Robert C. Schulze Wilham Swabe! Romney W. Masters 369 Beyc, W. Wolf Glylord ratter Bcrc, H Ocwdl Todd Wcstcrrclt, P. Aigo Brockhof Cbrk Ncwball Smooc Brjdborr Dinwdd.c EUiknun HJI Rocc -..-.; Wcsmrdt,J. Lawrence Mascen SIGMA PHI EPSILON 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901 California Alpha Chapter established 1910 Sixty-eight Chapters Felix Fliigel Finger Johnson, R. Stewart fiurdick Fielding Miller Kendall Bunge Garner, B. Kmg Sturgess Garner, F. Johnson, R. Porter Sexton Joost Harrison Miller, G. Wright Coc Lindsay Charvct Wood Lowry Johnson, M. Raftery Abright Elliot Marquard Gtough Anderson Newton Bert M. Garner, Jr. Alfred H. Harrison Marc W. Johnson Robert W. Abright, Jr. Howard C. Burdick Frederic P. Garner UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES F. L. Mason Webster B. Robinson GRADUATE John H. Finger SENIORS Robert F. Johnson Robert S. King Glenn A. Miller Daniel J. Ready JUNIORS Richard G. Coe Darol Fielding Russell G. Johnson Marshall D. Lindsay SOPHOMORES A. W. Sampson George Stewart Robert K. Sturgess Harold A. Wright James M. Miller Francis M. Porter Robert W. Raftery William E. Baechtel Leonard W. Charvet John F. Sexton George F. Anderson John G. Lowry Absent on leave. W. James Clough Stanley R. Kendall Joseph E. Elliott, Jr. Milton A. Marquard Warren F. Wood FRESHMEN Ernest A. M. F. Bunge William M. Joost Daniel A. Newton 370 SIGMA PHI SIGMA aju Warring Street. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Epsilon Chapter established 1916 Eighteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE T. E. Tavernetti SENIORS Paul J. Barnes Rudolph H. Bode William A. Clayton John S. Hawks George Ayoob Donald G. Bird Edward A. Anderson John C. Haley William Mackey Absent on leave. Herman Holman Mervin Roster Reynold Meussdorffer Alan Nelson Bertil O. Nelson JUNIORS Stefan J. Carniglia Lloyd C. Engel ' Walter Hackman SOPHOMORES Kirk Hayes Albert O. Lind FRESHMEN McKie W. Roth Frank E. Soderholm Robert F. Spencer Philip A. Shipley John Snedigar Thomas B. Spilker Herbert B. Stevenson H. Frank Leffler Joseph Reichel George H. Reismann Chester William Dick William 371 Barnes Bode Eppscein Hawks Meussdorffer Sncdigar Spilker Stevenson Bird Carniglia Eagel William, R. Aodenoc Hcnrich Lind Reismann De Lancic Hefter Macker Spencer- William. C. SIGMA PI 2395 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Iota Chapter established 191 j Thirtyone Chapters S. H. Beckett Ralph W. Berringer UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Wallace W. Hall Evans Haynes GRADUATES J. C. Martin I. King Wilkin John H. Moskowitz Robert M. Schneider Frederick Vallejo, Jr. James O. Warner Herman Witzel, Jr. Simontacchi Gregg Morris Sexton Owensby Burr Archbold Helliet Pratt Howard Ball Joocs Barry Martin Rice Lawton McCallum Christie McBride Rutter McKay Nielson Charles H. Burr Fred G. Archbold James H. Barry Walter Christie, Jr. f aul A. Davis Charles R. Gregg Charles W. Gray Edwin L. Howard William O. Ball Absent on leave. SENIORS Wesley F. Jones Alexander Simontacchi JUNIORS William R. Hellier Charles B. Herkenham Jack G. McBride Jack W. Martin Earl B. Mitchell SOPHOMORES George Kruse Ardell F. Lawton FRESHMEN Walter H. McCallum Julian M. White Maynard T. Morris Paul N. Pratt William C. Rice John A. Rutter Jack A. Sexton Norman C. McKay Wilbur S. Owensby, Jr. Joseph L. Nielson, Jr. 372 THETA CHI 1461 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Norwich University, 1856 Mu Chapter established 1913 Fifty Chapters J. Dewey Long UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES T. H. McGavack L. H. Peterson GRADUATES Carl E. Zamloch Guy A. Ciocea Lowell A. Ledgett Jackson E Nichols P. Ernest Schulz Robeson E. Smith Mercer R. Baggs Charles E. Seville J. Harold Campe Joseph R. Demeter Wilbur R. Donaldson George S. Forbes Olin F. Weymouth SENIORS John A. Holt John E. Kilkenny Gordon E. Larson Arthur W. Lewis, Jr. C. Edward Melville Ronald J. Morton Robert W. Winsor Russell G. Palmer Robert F. Peterson Richard E. Pierce Daniel S. Schlegel William H. Swayne Francis J. VioUch Raymond A. Andresen John F. Cleeves Robert C. Cole Haugh H. Stauer Raymond M. Bickerstaff Donald W. Baldra John H. BoweU Frederick M. Brandt Clyde M. Crippen JUNIORS Wilson G. Combs Edward G. Harlow Raymond F. Ouer SOPHOMORES Ray Christiansen FRESHMEN Harley S. Fremming Robert M. Hagen Barton M. Hoover John H. Mathews C. Dean Ramsden William Tolen Langdon T. Owen, Jr Barton W. Smyth R. Baird Snodgrass Walter W. Weir George H. Roelse Lawrence D. Sheehan William E. Sinclair Otis Whitney 373 Holt Melville Palmer Pennon Pierce Schlegd Swame " bft Winsor Andresen Clems Cole Ooer Owen Scaoer Tolen Harlow Morton Wertnoath Bickersaf Hoorer Baldra Mathews Ramsden Whitney THETA DELTA CHI 2647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1847 Delta Deuteron Chapter established 1900 Twenty ' nine Chapters Herbert E. Bolton Leonard W. Buck UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George P. Costigan Merrit Y. Hughes Worth B. Ryder E. A. Stokdjk Keble Pirene Chester L. Roadhouse G RADUATES Ulrich A. Fritschi Tom W. Hanrahan Wilbur D. Davies Charles M. Belshaw George E. Chappel John P. Dobbins ' John M. Eshleman Eugene F. Bandy, Jr. A. Paul Brady Gerneaux G. Brooks SENIORS Leonard W. Duarte Donald E. Kientz JUNIORS Richard M. Gee Charles D. Henry Jack R. Hughes William A. Joubert SOPHOMORES Freeman K. P. Cullom Richard W. Gellersen Lee M. Gross Charles F. Thompson Heinrich W. Kohlmoos Emerson W. Read Norman W. Shaw, Jr. A. John Wagner James A. Stark G. Bruce Walton Vincent Murphy FRESHMEN Donald E. Clark Keith M. Shaffer " Herbert E. Crouch Absent on leave. 374 Duarte Gee Kohlmoos Wagner Eshleman Walton Kientz Henry Read Bandy Gellerscn Clark Davles Chappel Hughes Shaw Brady Gross Murphy Dobbins Joubert Thompson Cullom Stark Shaffer THETA KAPPA NU 2711 Haste Street. Founded at Drury College, 1914 Acheaen Club established 1911 Forty -nine Chapters Robert A. Baker nR. Bell im M. Brashear Juniu5 B. Harris Reginald D. Tibbetts UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE George E. Troxell GRADUATE Theodore R. Gentry SENIORS Leslie A. Larson James C. A. MacMillan William R. Rupert Sidney F. Sargent JUNIORS Ward J. Downey James H. Watson MaxL. Murdock Fred S. Saunders Robert A. Stevens Marvin G. Sturgeon Frank R. Takken SOPHOMORES Laurence A. Dodge Grant Tolley Robert G. Gardner Hossein C. Hopkins FRESHMEN Robert J. Allen ' Joseph M. Frye, Jr. Harry A. Park Verio L. Richeda Richard G. Sharwood Absent on leave. 375 Bell SCOT. u - Gamy Bmbar ntaa Tlkkcn Sirgcnc Warsoo Rupert Dodge Giidncr Richedi Starwood Irvine Spotswood Mackey Barnes Turpen Lingo James Widler Martin Maclntyre Divine Montgomery Luther Gill Taylor, J. H. Mulks Jordon Ostman Shannon Hunter Yates Taylor, J. Klitgaard Warmer THETA UPSILON OMEGA 2559 LeConte Avenue. Founded at National Interfraternity Council, New York, 1913 Gamma Beta Chapter established 1925 Sixteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John W. Gilmore Bruce Jameyson Samuel S. Gill Vanan C. Irvine Carol G. Gill ,Carlyle D. Hillsman Walter S. Hunter William H. Barnes William T. Jordon William A. Cole George W. Divine GRADUATES Robert R. Jones Thomas I. Reynolds SENIORS Ralph A. James Duane D. Luther JUNIORS George F. Mackey Jack Martin Earl H. Spotswood SOPHOMORES Neil R. Maclntyre G. Walter Mulks FRESHMEN Robert J. Klitgaard Alfred Lingo Bedford Montgomery Edward J. Rice, Jr. George G. Shannon John H. Taylor George Widler Jack A. Yates John B. Taylor William E. Turpen Morris A. Ostman Benjamin Franklin Warmer, Jr. = 376 THETA XI 1730 La Loma Avenue. Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Nu Chapter established 1904 Thirty-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Harry W. Shepherd GRADUATES John C. Funk C. Brooks Pringle SENIORS W. David Kelly Robert B. Pierce JUNIORS Allen L. Fowle William H. Hansen James V. Jameson Joseph A. Johnson SOPHOMORES Woodrow W. Bowman Howard C. Gustafson O. Vernon Long Charles F. Parker James F. Wellington FRESHMEN Albert K. Cox William M. Lane Raymond W. Jeans Wallace W. Cox Wilham R. Cole Carl E. Bergstrom James S. Castle Godfrey A. Duncan Edwin C. Voorhies Elvin L. Wampler Robert D. Tucker George A. Sense Reginald M. Watt Donald M. West 377 Coi, W. Wampler Pierce Bergstrotn Castle Cole Fowle Jameson Johnson Parker Watt West Bowman Gustafson Long Wellington Cox, A. Lane Slusser Herzog Weiler Kahn Tanenbaum Block Nahman Rudy Israel Weinberger Levinger Brenner Cohn Naumann Breyer Joseph Berenson Mayers Brown Goldstone Schoenfeld DeRoy Seligman Harris Nordman Davis Hertzberg Teitelbaum ZETA BETA TAU 2514 College Avenue. Founded at the College of the City of New York, 18 Alpha Eta Chapter established 1921 Forty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Max Radin Ivan A. Anixter Sidney Rudy Donald A. Breyer Jay E. DeRoy, Jr. Sigfried K. Herzog Jerome H. Berenson Kenton L. Harris Theodore J. Brenner GRADUATES Ralph Golub SENIORS Arthur S. Israel Leonard Joseph Raymond E. Morris JUNIORS Auren A. Kahn Benjamin M. Levinger SOPHOMORES Harold E. Brown Julian S. Davis FRESHMEN Harold L. Levy Norman L. Scheinman Milton S. Seligman Alfred E. Weiler Richard C. Weinberger David C. Mayers Benjamin E. Nordman Mervyn Hertzberg George S. Block Arthur Brown Sanford F. Schoenfeld Edmond A. Cohn Richard S. Goldstone Morton S. Nahman Richard A. Naumann David Teitelbaum 3 8 ZETA PSI 2151 College Avenue. Founded at New York University, 1847 Iota Chapter established in 1870 Twenty-nine Chapters Joseph N. LeConte E. Joseph Rowell William C. Grim David C. Dunlap Charles C. Albright, fr. Charles C. Bagg J. Crosby Beedy Selah Chamberlain, Jr. C. Lyle Bardo William F. Clewe, Jr. F. Robert Coop UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Orrin K. McMurray C. C. Plehn Wallace Terry GRADUATES John P. McMurray William B. Mead SENIORS " George C. Davis, Jr. Gordon S. Dunlap John B. Foster Paul S. Foster, Jr. Winslow W. Hall JUNIORS Albion K. P. Harmon James E. Hogle Holman D. Hoover John E. Jones SOPHOMORES Frederick W. Reyland, Jr. R. G. Thayer Charles H. Hein C. Preston Hunt George E. Martin Arthur B. Tarpey, Jr. W. I. T. McCoy Gilbert C. Richards Benton A. Sifford, Jr. William L. Blanckenburg John Z. Endress William P. Martin Sanford H. Brown Harry D. Johnson J. Standish Massie Frank L. Dunlap Frank B. McKevitt III Scott Newhall Chester H. Ristenpart, Jr. William A. Wegge, Jr. Charles H. Atthowe John G. Braun Temple S. Clewe ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Samuel P. Hall John F. Martin A. Harper Massie Edward B. Panton Hayden Shuey Edward H. Solinsky Ralph R. Wellington 379 Becdy Dun lap, G. Hein Bardo Hogle Sifford Endress McKevirt Clewe, T. Pan too Chamberlain Foster, J. Hunt Clewe, W. Hoover Blaockenburg Johnson Ristcnparr Hall.S. Shucy Davis Foster. P. Martin, G. Coop Jones Brown Martin, W. Wegge Martin, J. Solinskr Hall, W. Tarper Harmon Richards Dunlap, F. Massie, J. Atthowe Massie. A. Wellington Furze Harris Latter Mueller Ross Taylor Bard Bruno Coop Glassman Haussler Lehman Neal Ryland Thorne, B. Bcauchamp Brunstein Eastwood Hamerslag Joseph, K. Morlcy Pratt Swanberg Aitken Brooks Cons tine Edward R. Bedigan William L. Dunlap Howard B. Bard, Jr. Edward R. Bedigan Eugene L. Bolton William L. Dunlap Eugene W. Dusterberry Roland G. Ele Armando V. Franceschi William E. Furze Robert C. Classman Stanley M. Goldstein Robert L. Hamerslag William E. Craig, Jr. David E. Debeau Elmo M. Grimmer, Jr. BOWLES HALL Adminstrative Board Luther A. Nichols, Chairman Charles Gilman Hyde Bernard J. McCormick GRADUATE L. Jackson Laslett SENIORS Peter W. Hansen Walter C. Harris Gustav A. Haussler Alexander B. Hayward, Jr. Karl A. Joseph Clyde H. Latter Walter M. Lehman Leroy U. Levy Ulric Morley Karl Mueller Joseph G. Polifka FRESHMEN Walter A. Haas, Jr. J. Carlin Haley Hermann R. Krusi Ulric Morley Louis O ' Brien Orville C. Pratt, IV Frederick F. Ragsdale Ronald G. Ross John F. Ryland Lucien W. Simon Charles J. Swanberg, Jr. Wakefield Taylor Boyd W. Thorne, Jr. George O. Thorne Thomas F. Warner, Jr. Bruce C. Yates Andrew G. Robertson William Van de Kamp Bruce Waybur Bedigan Dusterbcrry Ele Goldstein Holser Levy Polifka Simon Thorne, G. Bosch ken Collins BOWLES HALL OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Edward R. Bedigan William L. Dunlap Karl Mueller President William L. Dunlap Vice-President Karl Mueller ..Secretary-Treasurer Emile J. Gough Thomas G. Aitken Fred L. Beauchamp Herman H. Boschken A. Keir Brooks George L. Bruno, Jr. Stanley E. Brunstein Guthrie Collins Louis S. Constine, Jr. F. Robert Coop Roy W. Eastwood Gerald B. Gikrest Emile J. Gough, Jr. JUNIORS Eldon A. Grimm Alexander Hildebrand Clifford B. Holser Milton L. Huber Phillip E. Joseph Lawrence N. Kinch Reid H. Lockhart Charles H. McBee Bernard J. McCormick Edward P. McFetridge Joseph H. Michael James A. Millen Luis Yribarren Elmer J. Ziegler William S. Neal David R. Nelson Frank E. Orr Robert N. Pollack William L. Raymond Warren B. Richardson Arlo E. Rickett, Jr. Daniel A. Shapiro John W. Sherman Loren N. Sorrick Robert E. Thompson H. Reid Whiting Charles S. Ames Carroll W. Brigham Raymond E. Chappell SOPHOMORES Nicholas G. Maximov Maurice S. Salomon Thomas H. Morrin Andrew J. Sak Horace O. Porter Robert M. Scott Demitri B. Shimkin Richard P. Wollenberg ? 381 Grimm Kmch Millcn Bhn - Whiting Manmov Salz Craig Halcj Franc Cfchi HiMebrand McBee Nelson Shfrman Yribarrcn Morrin Scon Dcfaeau K 9CXO Gikicst Gough Hubcr McFc-mdgc Pollack Sorrick Ames Porter Shimkin Grimmer Vac de ICamp Joseph, P. Midiacl Raymond Thompson Chappell Salomon Wollenberj Haas Warfaur SORORITIES CHANNING WAY DERBY Sorority neophytes round up for annual Sigma Chi Derby Kappa Kappa Gamma scores first for quantity Cow-milking, watermelon eating, and jam swallowing are followed by broomstick races and hog calling in the " back to the farm " idea Rushers rush to lawyer with bids Sorority women greet neophytes Pledges are teetering on, it ' s up and down and up and PANHELLENIC Intersoronty Organization Founded at Chicago, 1901 Local Chapter established 1916 Rushing Chairman - . ..: - ' -.--. --:- Janice Bjork, Phi Omega Pi Gertrude Ellsworth, Alpha Chi Omega Louise McMuIkn. Alpha Phi Eileen Wiley, Gamma Phi Beta Members Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha EpsdonPhi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Beta Phi Alpha Bed Signtt OmicroQ Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma DritaZcfi Gamma Phi Beta X -. " -. . ' . - ' -- :.-:: Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma PhiMu Phi Omega Pi Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Beta Phi - _ . -. . " -. ThetaUpsilon Zeta Tau Alpha Gertrude Ellsworth Annette Savflle Helen Roach Aiken Haines LoisOudner Jean CoughUn Lois McMullen Jean McLjesh Catherine Nimitz Lorraine Gandolfo Frances Swedberg Caroline Zipf Grace Laferty Lillian Arata Eileen Wiley Joan Edgerton Shirley Anderson Ora Tharsing Alice Bechtel Katharine Roadhouse Janice Bjork Malvina Young Eleanor Rowley Virginia Vincent Dorothy Green Adela Tyler Janet Sillers V 5 5 S f 385 ' -, Green Tri=r Graves Lewis Stapleton Patcrson Tyler Cook Fawcett Kierulff Schmoll Whitney Kelly Masters Hays Mini Ireland Revcllc Wyllie Cookc Grady McCurdy Sedgwick Davis Lee Walters ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1756 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Pi Chapter established 1007 Fifty-seven Chapters Jane Aden Gertrude Ellsworth Eleanor K. Graves Rosemary Hays Muriel P. Ireland Virginia Knight Eleanor J. Lathrop Jane Blair Janice A. Cline Ruth V. Cook Rosselet I. Cooke Jean C. Dortmund Helen D. Dwyer Barbara J. Davis Janet Evans Margaret J. Finley SENIORS Doris S. Hopler Margaret D. Hunt Bernice V. Lewis Sylvan Mini Margaret Moloney JUNIORS Alia M. Paterson Eleanor A. Revelle Ellen I. Severance SOPHOMORES Pearl E. Fawcett Dorothy M. Grady Rosseel Hart Barbara F. Kellogg Patricia D. Kierulff Beverly McCurdy Bobbe Jean McHenry FRESHMEN Elisabeth Kelly Joan Lee Marjorie H. Lindsay Elizabeth A. Newhall Jocelyn M. Siem Katherine Stapleton Zoe R. Wyllie Marion G. Sharp Kathleen Tyler Jean L. Wyllie Gertrude Menges Lucile G. Schmoll Caroline R. Sedgwick Claire K. Steel Gail R. Wheelock Harriet A. Whitney Genevieve E. McDaniel Mary E. Masters Pauline H. Walters 3 86 Aden Hopler Ncwhal! Knight Severance Blair Dortmund Hare McHcnry Steel Evans Lindsay Ellsworth Hunt Siem Lathrop Sharp Cline Dwyer Kellogg Mcngcs Wheelock Finley McDanicI ALPHA DELTA PI 1400 Piedmont Ave. Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Psi Chapter established 1913 Fifty-eight Chapters Barbara D. Campbell Mary Jane Climte Virginia M. Coffin Mary V. Duggan Beatrice D. Duncan Mary E. Emmett Beatrice Brundage Lillian H. Callahan Jean E. Cross Virginia D. Davis Valora V. Eaton Evelyn L. Bostic Elenor E. Buckley Dorothy M. Coughlan Janice M. Elliott Lucile A. Hvin Rosemary B. Hawkins Dorothea D. Hemott Absent on leave. SENIORS Hester M. Grayson JaneH. Herda Frances M. Holbrook Kathenne L. Huston Martha A. Lattin Helen Lefever Margaret M. Lynn JfNIORS Ethel M. FJvin Doris A. Fender Mabel H. Gerdes Rosalie M. Heller Joy Lesure LudDeMast SOPHOMORES Kathenne L. Hugo Audrey V. Petterson Shirley M. Ridley Doris L. Russell FRESHMEN Elizabeth A. Hopkins Janet E. Imrie Josephine Ann Jeffrey Paula H. Lord Merrillyn L Miller Laura R. Mast Helen F. Roach Annette M. Saville Virginia Terry Marcella H. Willis Helen F. Wflsey Genevieve N. Newell LeonaE. Noel Patricia Nowland Dorothy M. Richardson Dorothy B. Winder Elizabeth K. Scott Claire L. Smith Leola I. Wharton Lois M. Newman Patricia A. ODay Margaret H. Pray M. Lucille Schmittou 387 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 2721 Channing Way. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1909 Tau Chapter established 1922 Twenty-six Chapters GRADUATE Bernice J. Klaber Bernice E. Abrams Aileen L. Haines Carol M. Michels Helen F. Bloch Sybil O. Goldstein Goldie M. Grabstein Ruth S. Karski SENIORS Jaqueline J. Hirsch Dorothe S. Lesser Miriam C. Marks Cecelia S. Rhine JUNIORS Sophie C. Presc ott Harriet Tieburg SOPHOMORES Margaret L. Eisner Eleanor L. Lipson Jean H. Wise FRESHMEN Elene B. Krause Dorothy Ann Rudman Louise F. Schneider Carol L. Levene Frederica N. Levin Josephine Wein Anne Louise Levy Nadine R. Schneider Dorothy R. Silverman Jeanette S. Stamer ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 2726 Channing Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Omicron Chapter established 1915 Forty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE lima L. Badgley Eleanor S. Bolton Lucille G. Brockway Josephine Cressman Evelyn M. Ferguson Carol Hauschild Bonnie G. Boucher Minor M. Cordry Miriam G. Emrich Gay L. Hoag Rose E. Anthony Elsie E. Bassett Virginia Tormey SENIORS June Harrison Barbara Louise Head Herma Wertsch JUNIORS Janor E. Kingwell Mary E. Kingwell Doris E. Krenz SOPHOMORES Pauline S. Hobart Margaret Houser Merle Jane Judson Elizabeth J. Lefevre Charlotte Walker FRESHMEN Carol L. Becker Carol E. Culhane Florence P. Stockton Virginia N. Wiley Bernice M. Klein Lois Outhier Beth G. Lowe Jean E. Matthew Muriel W. Wilburn Marie Phillips Dulcie M. Saxon Marjorie M. Scarf e Thelma W. Scarfe Enid E. Walker Florence E. Ehlers Irma Smith 389 Hod Wertsch Kingwell, I. Wilburn Hoag Lefevre Anthony Ehlers Bolton Klein Cressman Kingwell, M. Boucher Hoban Scarfc, M. Bassett Smith Brockway Outbid Ferguson Krenz Cordy Houser Scarfe, T. Becker Stockton Harrison Tormey Hauschild Lowe Emrich Judson Wiley Culhane Walker Dohrmann Layne Traugh Day Hesser Rohrbough Jensen Loughery Appleton Force Robinson ALPHA OMICRON PI 2311 Prospect Street. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1897 Sigma Chapter established 1907 Forty-three Chapters Jean B. Coughlin Priscilla J. Davis Ida W. Dohrmann Gladys M. Dowden Helen A. Easier Margaret E. Bunting Helena Costello Elma Louise Day Doris Chamberlin Jean G. Cunningham Mary Isabelle Elberg Virginia W. Simpson SENIORS Clara H. Forsterer Bernice Heywood May Layne Janet Letson Winifred McCargar JUNIORS Barbara Dolan Ardith L. Fluharty Marjorie A. Hearn Janice E. Hesser Margaret L. Killian SOPHOMORES Marian C. Jensen Jean I. Kennedy Claire Laughlin Ruth H. Minney Edith L. Musser Winifred M. Solinsky Ruth M. Traugh Jean Kinzie Yvonne Kobe Carroll I. McGrath Shirley E. Rohrbough Marjorie E. Slaughter Gertrude E. Layman Jane Loughery Jane E. Lovell FRESHMEN Patricia Appleton Betty Armstrong Susanna M. Crane Absent on leave. Dorothy R. Davis Marian B. Force Barbara E. Gale Virginia S. Goodrich Jean Kuerzel Doris D. Robinson Lonnne K. Wood sr r mftrf- Coughlin Forstercr Minney Bunting Fluharty Kobe Cunningham Laughlin Simpson Crane Goodrich Davis, P. Heywood Solinsky Costello Hearn McGrath Elbcrg Layman Slaughter Davis, D. Kuerzel r ALPHA PHI 1850 Bancroft Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1871 Lambda Chapter established 1901 Thirty-five Chapters Barbara Armstrong Marian E. Cory (Catherine M. Koford Jane W. Bryan Ann E. Escben Virginia Guerin Helen C. Biggerstaff Catherine W. Carson Mary Louise Cobb UNTVEKSTTT ASSOCIATES Geraldme Hall SENIORS Cassandra Lewis LoisMcMullen Harriet C. Peel Beryl Hollingbery Jean M. Kergan Barbara McKibben Diana K. Pickering SOPHOMORES Margaret Harber Mary Virginia Hess EivorA. Hoist Mary E. Isham Margaret Baker Elizabeth Cadman Dorothy E. Cameron FRESHMEN Margaret M. Craig Catherine J. Gray Margaret L. Kidder Patricia W. Smith Margaret Murdock Carla M. Plump Doris M.Prost Florence G. Robinson FJuabeth Shinn Sevilla H. Shuey Patricia Robbins Marion H. Shoemake Kathenne A. Wittschen Cynthia-Jane Noble Barbara J. Otto Ehabeth H. Rushforth Barbara L. Vail Absent on leave. 391 ALPHA XI DELTA 2833 Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Omicron Chapter established 1909 Fifty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Evelyn S. Lewis Marjorie Gear Petray Mary K. Cooper Elizabeth H. Ahrnke Jacqueline J. Allen Carol Cole Maxine N. Brown Margaret K. Collins Mary-Jane Cornell Marian Adams Patricia M. Dillon GRADUATES Martha C. Herberth Aimee V. Martinoni SENIORS Edith Hartz Helen M. Heisen Elizabeth McElroy Catherine C. Parker JUNIORS Bernice M. Hancock Elizabeth B. Hardy Thurza J. Lichthardt Alice C. Pistolesi Jean McLeish Elizabeth R. Moore Clara E. Packard Clementine M. Violich Marian C. Mohr Ruth C. Nissen Mildred Wood SOPHOMORES Betty E. Feist Helen V. Hammarberg Dorothy R. Gundelfingen Doris E. Hartter Allayne M. McKinley Emmy-Lou Packard Elinor V. George Dorothy A. Kleeberger Elizabeth K. Stork FRESHMEN Eilajane Krauss Dorothy A. Pollard Jean Tavernetti Esther L. Reeves Mary-Kathryn Rockhold Ahrnke Allen Cole Hartz Heisen McElroy McLeish Moore Packard Parker Brown Collins Cornell Hancock Hardy Lichthardc Mohr Nisson Violich Wood Adams Hammarherg George Reeves Dillon Hartter Kleeberrcr Rockhold Feist McKinley Krauss Stork Gundclfingcn Packard Pollard Tavernetti ARETA 1700 Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of California at Los Angeles, 1925 Beta Chapter established 1919 Chapters Mabel E. Harrison Mary C. Powers GRADUATES Clara I.Johnson Marion R. E. Youngborg Hden G. Phillips Agnes I. Anderson Hanoi] Barrett Lenora H. Broadhead ' . ' : _ . Ehabeth Brice Charlotte F. Hartmann Gene vie ve Hawley Man E. Adams jiret M. Brown Cecil H. Erickson Lucy W. Foi ' Absent on leave. SENIORS Josephine R. Haldeman Dorothy E. Mack Anna Mae Morse Isabel Nelson Anbdle Schafer JUNKMLS Angela W. Luther Alice Owens Virginia G. Parrott SOPHOMORES Carmen Bumham LoisE. Hone r- =-.....;-. Arva M. Luther Edna F. Morris Irene G. Morris Ha-el V. Schube Dorothy M. Thomas Gertrude H. Wagener Ruth A. Welch Jane Pennebaker FJfrieda Schroeter ELcabeth G. Webb Dorothy E. P. Webb Winifred L. William Ruth Reiner LoU V. Taylor 393 Vi.. .- r- Owen Mi i - Wipnc, Halcr wdd. Wd . D. Morm, E Wil Moms 1. Wcfcb. E. How Fox Ti.lor BETA PHI ALPHA 2250 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1909 Alpha Chapter established 1009 Thirty Chapters Dorothy M. Dillon Helen C. Graham Virginia M. Statler Mary Dean Tatum GRADUATES Gladys C. Burk Gleneice Silvia SENIORS Sally Lane Catherine V. Nimitz Margaret A. Peterson JUNIORS Margaret P. Dietz Genevieve K. Hogan Margaret J. Morehouse Margaret C. Ritchie Bertie Mae Smith SOPHOMORES Geraldine Baker Alice L. Bode Jean Scott Joyce M. Bath Mary E. Robertson Margaret R. Scott Muriel A. Tuft Rose A. Wiley FRESHMEN Frances E. Bailey Jane Dykes Betty A. Evans Emma L. Franzen Margaret H. Slate 394 Dillon Statler Morehouse Baker Scott, J. Dykes Burk Graham Tatum Ritchie Bath Scott, M. Evans Silvia Nimitz Dictz Smith Bode Tuft Fraozen Peterson Hogan Bailey Robertson Wiley Slate BETA SIGMA OMICRON . Founded at the University of Missouri, 1888 Alpha Iota Chapter established 1927 Twenty-two Chapters Omar E. Crafts Loraine Etta- Lorraine R. Gandolfo Joan E. Goodwin . - - - - Mary K Conrad Louise A. Crafts Rebecca W. Fiske Virginia L. Hoessel -: . : Bonnie -Jean Grenier Clarice M. Homings Virginia M. Johanson M urid L. Knoph Junto Thais L. Graves Mary Florence Gunn DonsC. Oincr SOPHOMORES Caroline K. Jeflress Isabel O. Klein Naomi C. Kragen Margaret S. Lea Elizabeth N. Perkins Martha E. Secrest Dorothy C. Ramsden Evelyn E. Rheingans Helen M. Waterman Sarah R. Putnam Barbara V. Zoph FMSHMIN Elizabeth I. Bond Jeanne A. Wathemi 395 ft I PortJOi BoDM ' Crafa,I_ - : -:.. Otam Uha v; CASA HISPANA 2520 Charming Way. Founded at the University of California, 1928 Local Chapter established 1928 One Chapter Rollis Ferrari Morgan Salzmann, F. Shipc Grip Galindo Salzmann, E. Firpo Morris, L. Wcstcamp Strickland Gundcrson McKinney Davis Fossati Plummcr Livingscoa Moore Morris, A. Evans Jennings ProQzato Oppcalandcr Bcaty Nicto GRADUATES Jane E. Anderson Leonora S. Galindo Helen Basham Jean M. McKinney SENIORS Edna A. Davis Flora I. Firpo Bertha E. Eckman Agnes L. Fossati Beth D. Evans Ida May Jennings Rose E. Ferrari Doris M. Morgan Leonta E. Morris JUNIORS Jean Livingston Wilma H. Oppenlander Thelma F. Shipe SOPHOMORES Adelaida Arauz Mildred A. Harrington Marie E. Laurence Edna M. Rollis Eda D. Salzmann Anne T. Plummer Mary J. Prozato Frieda I. Salzmann Blanche M. Westcamp Gladys V. Strickland Ruth Moore FRESHMEN Glennette O. Beatty Lillian H. Grip Hazel M. Gunderson Anita M. Morris Silvina M. Nieto 396 CHI OMEGA 1411 Piedmont Ave. Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Mu Chapter established 1901 Eighty-eight Chapters Jean V. Anderson Beverly Brooks Minam F. Calvert Elizabeth Elliott Carolyn R. Allen Virginia Chichizola Kathenne S. Douglas Neva Fay Gerdes Margaret O. Gregg PaulineS. Annstead Roberta Lee Ban- Virginia M. Dufour Martha Jane Gifford Jane L. Allardt Barbara Allen Betty A. Archambeault Sarah BUkesly Wflma Jean Brinck Adele S. Brooks B arbara Bugge SENIOR? Gwenllyan Erskine Marion A. Hanrahan Margaret E. Hoey Betty J.Holley Marguerite L. Koenig Mae Margaret Madden Mary Helen Reynolds Mary-Frances Simpson Margaret L. Heger Margaret Rebard Theodosia C. Holmes Vera Mai Skaggs Nathalie E. Kennedy Janice R. Street Josephine Little Frances V. Swedberg Alice M. Lumgair Ruth O Sweedand FJizabeth M. Todd Dorothy M. Walker SOPHOMORES Frances M. Gilman Gladys M. Griffith Robin V. Hanvey Martha E. Howe Jane M. Jameson FRESHMEN Elaine Ellis Kathenne Hartwell Marietta G. Judson Bemice M. Lashway Elisabeth C. McGrath Emma I. Miles Virginia J. Morehouse AnnaL. Nichol Elizabeth G. Pickering Lelabelle J. Richmond Dorothee E. Ward Margaret Louise Whitelaw Catherine E. Ohlin Peggy Porter Barbara Steel Betty Jane Street Mary D. Weber Nancy D. Westphal Lucille A. White 397 AmlcnaD Bkuulcs, B. Koenig Midden SweetUod Allen. C Gerfes Gregg Litde KcM Gitord Oilman Howe . : Riduaond Wanl Allen. B. Brooks, A. CmKert Hoey ::,- li ; - . :. Heger Scrt,J. Street, B. Nichol WcHicr Ohlin Whitdaw Blakcslcy Ellis McGrath " ' . " . " t - ' 7- m Allard. r- ' " - . Harrwell Mils Sted White Howell Preisker Hoffman Lenor Webb Halloran McCallan Whitney Lightfoot Huie Travers Hopps Mannion Decoto Hotchkiss McDonald Dodge Lowe Jones, B. Zipf Jones, C. Midglcy Dickerson Kahman, M. K. Kahman, M. R. Wcstcott White Frome, M. Halle Lyon McKay DELTA DELTA DELTA 1735 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1888 Local Chapter established 1900 Eighty-three Chapters Elizabeth Anne Flannery Florence E. Howell Elizabeth T. Huie Betty Baker Mary-Margaret Hoffman Jean E. Hopps Jean A. Decoto Margaret Dickerson Nancy E. Frome Grace F. Halloran Alison F. Dodge Mada M. Frome SENIORS Barbara Jones Doris L. Miller Miriam A. Preisker Frances V. Teager JUNIORS Carol Jones Clema M. Kozak Helen L. Lenox SOPHOMORES Emmy Lou Hotchkiss Margaret K. Kahman Marion R. Kahman Dorothy W. McCallan FRESHMEN Virginia Halle Katherine F. Lightfoot Sylvia Lowe Helen C. Travers Charlotte L. Willoughby Carolyn C. Zipf Frances Mannion Elizabeth D. Midgley Marjorie H. Slater Dorothy V. McDonald Lyndale G. Wescott Shirley L. White Marguerite A. Whitney DELTA GAMMA 1710 Charming Way. Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1874 Gamma Chapter established 1907 Forty-eight Chapters Dale Andrews Dorothy Bailie Elizabeth A . Eggert Gayle Coffing Armine A. Crawford Jane Donovan Patricia J. Eckert Betty J. Shade SENIORS Virginia B. Fox Betty Louise Hill Billie Kittrelle Grace K. Lafferty JUNIORS ' Elizabeth L. Elston Marian Jane Kerch Althea L. Lathan Ellen E. Lee Betty D. Woodworth Kate B. Northcote Evaline Otis Barbara Warner Frances O. McLeod Acca L. Purdy Amelia A. Purdy Eva R. Rudolph Alberta L. Conneau Virginia DeAcres Irma-Sue Fairchild Hallie M. Booth Lois Buckman Cebe Wallace SOPHOMORES Madeleine J. Fretz Eleanor L. Gunn Janet E. Haskins Ann Hickox FRESHMEN Delavan M. Burge Frances G. CaUaghan Jean M. Saxe Francis A. Stoepel Marjorie Zane Marion A. Wilson Maryjane A. Huntington Elizabeth H. Macaulay 399 Andrews Hill Warner Eckert McLeod Shade Fairchild Hickoi Booth HuntiogroQ Bailie Laffcrrj Coning Els too Pnrdy, A. L. Wood worth Frctz Sue Buckman Macauley Northcote Crawford Kerch Purdy, A. A. Conneau Ouno Stoepel Surge Wallace Fox Otis Donovan Lee Rudolph DeAcres Haskins Zane Callaghan Wilson Edson Nusbaum Yager Rector, M. Campbell Robison Barton King Arata Erbes Schmidt Brown Sala Cherry Schaefcr Cumow Knowlton Dai ley Gcnesy Smith Burgess Thurbcr Miller Soares Fey en Rector, R. Moulton Stevenson Gerrick Welch Peppin Alexander Kidd Sachs DELTA ZETA 2311 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1901 Mu Chapter established 1915 Fifty ' seven Chapters Lillian R. Arata Jane Dailey Marian H. Edson Grace V. Brasseur Geraldine E. Brown SENIORS Donna R. Erbes Ernestine V. Genesy Frances F. Moulton Dorothy H. Stevenson Dorothy M. Yager Dorothea A. Nusbaum Marie M. Schmidt Margaret E. Smith Sarah E. Thurber JUNIORS Enid F. Burgess Josephine F. Gerrick Margaret Rector Ethel B. Sala Geraldine C. Welch Marjorie L. Campbell Marjorie H. Cherry Virginia Alexander Noreen Barton Elizabeth Curnow Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Johnnie-Rose Miller Ruth K. Peppin Anita I. Robison FRESHMEN Cathleen Feyen Anne B. Kidd Mary E. King Laura M. Schaefer Bernadette M. Soares Sylvia Knowlton Ruth G. Rector Beverly B. Sachs 4OO : GAMMA PHI BETA 17J1 Charming Way. Founded at the University of Syracuse, 1874 Eta Chapter established 1896 Forty-four Chapters GRADUATE Margaret A. Yoerk Virginia G. Bean Patty Bahls Elinor Cheek Mary E. Cleary Katherine E. Colton Ruth M. Cornell Barbara L. Anderson Margaret Cleary E .i beth Atkins Lorene Giffen Dixie C.Weber SENIORS Mary E. Sperry JUNIORS Elizabeth L. Foote Marjorie M. Meyer Jane L. Pomeroy Elizabeth P. Smith Betsey R. Straub Eileen M.Wiley SOPHOMORES Betty DeGoha Kathryn Goemmer Jane Ward FRESHMEN Dorothy Grennan Peggy Homer Juanita C. Woerner OraThelen Virginia Traynham Dorothy M. Tuck Helen L. Warner Barbara Watts Ann Williams Afleen C. Young Ruth M. Leuconger Frances M. Miller 4OI Kindt, M. van Lobcn Sels Jackson Phelps Fairlie Rowe Bunker Douglas Higgins Shand Kaetzel, K. Rich Hart McClung Brand Lyon Thomas Crew Hadden Palmer Lyon Wood Kaetzel, F. Townsend Frick Schuyler Church Finch Kindt, R. Whelan KAPPA ALPHA THETA 2715 Durant Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Omega Chapter established 1890 Fifty-nine Chapters Edwarda M. Adams Eleanor Coburn Joan Edgerton Margaret Henderson Marjorie A. Hart Mary E. Jackson Margaret Barber Elizabeth S. Brand Margaret A. Fairlie Elizabeth Bunker Eleanor Church (Catherine Connick Martha Crew Mary B. Shand SENIORS Kathleen G. Kaetzel Mary L. Kindt Elizabeth B. Lyon Mary Anne Milburn JUNIORS Frances H. Kaetzel Flora J. Lamson Ruth L. McClung SOPHOMORES Shirley F. Frick Betty A. Hinsdale Virginia Lyon Carolyn Rowell FRESHMEN Jean M. Douglas Mary Frances Finch Anna L. Gould Edith V. Hadden Vadna R. Rich Elizabeth van Loben Sels Dorothy E. Wood Carol Wright Virginia F. Phelps Barbara Townsend Barbara A. Schuyler Joan Skinner Elizabeth Thomas Jean R. Higgins Ruth B. Kindt Bettyann MacDavid Madeline Palmer Margaret Whelan Absent on leave. 4O2 Henderson Milburn Wright LamsoD Barber Hmsdalc Skinner Connick Gould MacDavid KAPPA DELTA 1461 Warring Street. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Phi Chapter established 1917 Seventy-two Chapters GRADUATES Anna J. Devine Ekabeth L. Humphrey Helen D. Lang Bla L. Long Barbara F. Nash Shirley E. Anderson Maurine L. Casey Harriet E. Currie Maxine Hixson SENIORS Jeanette R. Hogue Margaret A. Jones Agnes M. Mattson Vera M. Richardson Geraldine E. Robinson Dorothy R. Switier Ora Lee Tharsing Ella-Mae Wercel Marian E. West JUNIORS Jessie M. Church Winifred A. Englebright Margaret R. Johnson Margaret K. Kelley Helen E. Williams Betty A. Settles " E: .: . LacaE -: at SOPHOMORES Helen C. Hopper Geraldine F. Howe Jean Wallace Barbara E. Fowle Margaret W. Patterson Clare E. McAllister Marion J. Roach Helen G. Stauer Alice E. Bechtel Ruth M. Bidwell Catherine L. Burton Ruth Cutten Marie R. Evans Susan Barber Margaret W. Bell Margaret D. Field Kathleen Cutten Louisiana S. Draper Helen E. Altvater Katharine Atkins Joan Castledine Margery M. Creed Elizabeth V. Currier Augusta K. Dabney Betty L. Dibert Janet T. Ditz Good fellow Miller Wright Neylan Thurmond Draper Pigott Casclcdinc Dibert Farnum Hooper Leach Thomson Johnson, C. M Olney Barber Oliver Tomlinson Dray Vincent Creed Ditz Gabriel Johnson, C. MacBride Webb KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 2725 Channing Way. Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Local Chapter established 1880 Sixty-eight Chapters SENIORS Elizabeth Goodfellow Charlotte M. Johnson Lilia E. Johnson Mary Louise Kellogg Virginia A. McEneany JUNIORS Jane F. Neylan Virginia L. Oliver Jane Pratt Elva Reed SOPHOMORES Anne E. Dray Harriet Harrison Clotilde G. Vincent FRESHMEN Florence Douglas Evelyn T. Einstein Betty Farnum Jane Gabriel Charlotte H. Hall Elizabeth Hawley Margaret J. Hooper Charlotte Johnson Diantha C. Miller Constance S. Olney Jane G. Rodman Virginia C. Shumate Florence E. Wright Mary Thurmond Marion L. Tomlinson Lois Wemmann Helen Yost Mary Heath Elizabeth R. Pigott Janis L. Kent Louise Korbel Ruth M. Leach Nancy E. MacBride Clara A. Rideout Frances A. Strietmann Alison Thomson Virginia Webb 404 Cutten, R. Kellogg Rodman Bell Pratt Weinmann Harrison Yost Currier Douglas Hall Kent Rideout Evans McEneany Shumate Field Reed Cut ten, K. Heath Atkins Dabney Einstein Hawley Korbcl Strictmann PHI MU 2721 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyin College, 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter established 1916 Fifty-nine Chapters UNIVEKSTTT ASSOCIATES Dr. Delta Olsen Elizabeth Priestley GRADUATES Beryl Campbell Marjorie Petersen SBHOM Edith Bailey Isabella Banning Edna Mae Clancy Margaret I. Cullen Juarata Johnson Marian Larson Florence F. Bush Adele F. Campbell Anna Carleton Leoa L. Carpenter - . J . --or: (Catherine Roadhouse Louise B. Dalton Elizabeth A. Gilbert Lavada Hudgens Ruth L. Willett Leah L. Lewis Marjorie Miller SOPHOMOBES Helen J. Morgan Marion Phillips FMSHMEN ManeC. Hund Bernice Irvine Kathryn J. Jarde Ruth M. McVean Marion Pritchard Helen K. Hurni Teresa Lee Ahce M. Phflhps Helen A. Webber Helen A. Wright Jean Russell Shirley Ramsden Kathryn Veihmeyer Benuoe Warren Janet W. Wood r 405 Willnt Let Baiky - - Clancr Gilbert HBJIOK Phillips, A. (Whoa LCWM V Phillip . M. R dU T : McVean Pntdurd VcihBrra- Warren Wood Johmoo ' - ,- Bh_ PHI OMEGA PI 2601 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Lincoln, Nebraska, 1910 Lambda Chapter established 1919 Twenty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Pauline Hodgson Marjorie H. Angell Dorothy J. Baker Ruth M. Benning Janice E. Bjork Jaline L. Bailey Phyllis M. Barnett Dorothy R. Brown Elizabeth J. Elliot Eleanor M. Erath Frances H. Sturm SENIORS Frances E. Brown Marian C. Cramer Gretchen E. Frenzel Olive Mixter Ruth E. Thomas Dorothy W. Filler Edythe S. Roberts Arlene L. Sollie Gertrude E. Somerville Virginia L. Walsh JUNIORS Ruth H. Evans Dorothy L. Hagge Rae Hansen Elizabeth M. Henry Margaret P. Hunter Ruth E. Winkelman Jeanette E. Johnson Nancy J. Loyd Nancy E. Poulterer Jeannette L. Pridham Sally E. Sawyer Amelia W. Allen Jean E. Arlett Margaret A. Boardman Dorothy L. Dodds Nellie J. Templeton SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Frank Marjorie A. Hunius Evelyn M. Husted Sydney A. Jones Avis I. Terry FRESHMEN Elelya B. Baker Anita J. Berry Absent on leave. Annie May Chick Merlanne V. Gardner Margaret E. Lane Kathleen G. Linscott Martha J. Love Isabelle A. Prising Roberta E. Hector Dorothy F. Zerwer 406 Bcning Frcnzcl Sollie Bailey Erath Henry Poulterer Allen Frank Lane Templeton Chick Angell Bjork Mixter Somervilli Barnett Evans Hunter Pridham Arlctt Hunius Linscott Terry Gardner Baker, D. Brown, F. Filler Sturm Brown, D. Hagge Johnson Sawyer Boardman Husted Love Baker, E. Hector Cramer Roberts Thomas Elliott Hansen Loyd Winkelman Dodds Jones Prising Berry Zerwer Freda Berger Eleanor Hamlen Hortense H. Freed PHI SIGMA SIGMA 2709 Charming Way. Founded at Hunter College, 1915 Mu Chapter established 1906 Nineteen Chapters SENIORS Catherine Landesbaum Dorothy B. Marcuse JUNIORS Henrietta Heiman Rose Miller SOPHOMORE Ethel Blackfield VeraShimoff Malvina Young Doris R. Simmons Claire Anker Eleanor P. Riga FRESHMEN Lorraine Baker Selma Zinman Thelma Kahn 407 Berger Kimlen LanJesbua Shinof Vooni Freed Homan Miller Simnocs Anker Baker Kahfl Riga PI BETA PHI 2325 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 California Beta established 1900 Seventy-nine Chapters Eleanor Breed Virginia C. Bullock Katharine Coakley Margaret S. Black Jeannette B. Brown Miriam L. Cutter R. Elizabeth Dunning Eleanor Holmes SENIORS Betty Gerwick Barbara MacMichael Peggy Porter Jeanette Pullen JUNIORS Eleanor Hunt Jane E. Kahl Roberta J. Klein Helen E. Leach Virginia Lum Eleanor Rowley Virginia H. Vincent Barbara A. White Marjorie Makins Elsa Meyer Elizabeth Minturn " Isabel L. Walthall Beatrice Youngberg SOPHOMORES Patricia Anderson Nadine H. Fox Phyllis A. Sagehorn Marion V. Colm Margaret R. Miller Nancy L. Sherwm Mary Elizabeth Stratton Martha Wishon FRESHMEN E. Betty Anderson Elizabeth Jane Hillman Leone Maguire Catherine J. Genesy Lillian L. McNamara Maxine Taft Barbara Vincent Joan T. von Schmidt Absent on leave. Coakley Rowley Brown Hunt Lum Youngberg Miller Anderson, E. Maguire Breed Gerwick Vinccnt.J. Cutter Kahl Makins Anderson, P. Sagehorn Genesy Taft Bullock MacMichael White Dunning Klein Meyer Colm Stratton Hillman Vincent, B. Pullen Black Holmes Leach Minturn Fox Wishon McNamara von Schmidt 408 Barbara M. Bennett Yvonne M. Dennis Dorothy G. Green Marjorie I. Fontius Muriel Games Jeame D. Burr Man ' C. Conrad Mahe E. Dondero Pauline K. Fancher Barbara J. Alexander (Catherine M. Celio Mary Adek dark Barbara J. Connick Absent on leave. SIGMA KAPPA 1506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College, 1874 f mfvfa Chapter established 1910 Forty-eight Chapters GRADUATE Mary L. Pratt SENIORS Dorothy H. Hardison Betty RiddeU Laura M. Kinkel Helen V. Smith Eleanor L. Perske Florence White Francis L. Wigmore Catherine F. Wilson Lillian E. Thomas JuNKMS Peggy M. McGuire Ruth A. Satterwhite Helen White SOPHOMORES Roberta S. McKenzie Florence D. Mason Doris V. Monson Melba V. Monson Lois M.Oliver FKESHMEN Roxana C. Holmes Martha M. Kinkel Mary Eleanor Loubet Nancy E. Nightingfll Dorothy F. Smith Ruth E. Tebbe DuffieRawIins Paulyne Seulberger Mary FJiabeth Wallace Frederica M. West IdaR. Noack DicbeSearlc Helen Stadtmulkr Mary J. Tumbull 409 Ek : I Kmkcl, L. Persic White, F. W GMKS Ufa : -., Green H.-: - : --: h :-. H - I I r.-r: - Sarrcrwhirc Whitr, H. THETA UPSILON 2327 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Alpha Chapter established 1914 Twenty-six Chapters GRADUATES Helen M. Eveleth Elizabeth Ann Higley Grace McCosker Myrna M. Montgomery Myra K. Waddell Eldris C. Bacigalupi Blanche E. Battersby Dorothy Browning Adela S. Tyler La Verne G. Allen Elizabeth Bailey Dorothy G. Benn Frances H. Dryden Margarette L. Barnhart Elsa F. Bickel Claire R. Bradhoff SENIORS Dorothea H. Ellis Barbara E. Howes Elizabeth G. Kant JUNIORS Doris A. Earhart Mary E. Foulks Margaret F. Kruger Elizabeth McCaslin Barbara R. Saunders SOPHOMORES Marion F. Cuneo Harriet G. Gelston Edith M. Green Maxine Warren Helen P. Mills Eveline N. Mouze Nellie Schwarz Louise E. Scheffauer Marta Sherman Irene E. Stephens Mabelle Sweet Dorothy M. Simpson Wilma L. Smyth Dorothy M. Hall Adelheid D. Lutz Marion Paltridge Ivah C. Earhart FRESHMEN Jeanne A. Stoddard Barbara I. Wilson im vIB a A f Evclcth Ll J Higley Battersby McCosker Browning Waddell Ellis Bacigalupi Howes Kant Mills Mouze Schwarz Tyler Warren Allen Benn Dryden Earhart, D. Foulks Kruger McCaslin Saunders Sherman Stephens Sweet Barnhart Bickel Bradhoff Cuneo Gelston Gree n Hall Lutz Paltridge Schcffaucr Simpson Smyth Earhart, I. Stoddard Wilson ZETA TAU ALPHA 1410 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at the Virginia State Normal, 1898 Upsilon Chapter established 1915 Seventy-two Chapters GRADUATE Ruth A. Pierce Evalyn M. Brady Anna M. Brunner Alice E. Colbath Margaret C. Harvie Audrey V. Anderson Naomi J. Benyas Katherine E. Bibb Jane Edwards Ruth M. Huntsinger Constance E. Cadogan BetteCropfey Margaret M. Paged Vivian L. Green Shirley D. Harder Loraine H. Covert SENIORS Annaline Jorgenson Helen E. Kinsey Francelia R. Knapp Marjorie E. Myers JUNIORS Helen M. Kittle Ernestine Lonng Helen Lymp Ruth Maharry MettaM. Mindennan SOPHOMORES Frances M. Judson Claire A. Kathriner Georgia W. Kohnke Denneta McClung Jean L. Nason FRESHMEN Hekn E. Reamer Sallk H. Sweetser Efcabeth D. Ritchie Janet E. Sillers Naomi G. Smith Marian W. Young Ruby E. Porter Eugenia L. Rutherford Barbara H. Sillers Maxine J. Wallace Leanore Wallach Elsie K. Ramsey Evelyn Schlichting E. Rae Wallmann Margaret S. White Burdette Winkler Dorothy V. Woodside 411 . f kmser Silkn.1. HI ' . . Porra- WiiUdi - --- Kohnke Sifahchnne Covert Kerce -.:- Smith Edwird Ljuip Rutherford : Hardcr McClime MiiaiTT - ; r Croplcr Judson Nason White Sweetser ' :. : _.-. f, n FapxJ ..-- . - Ramscv Winklcr - at :- PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES AND FOREIGN STUDENTS ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA San Francisco. Founded at the University of Minnesota, 1921 Alpha Chapter established 1924 Four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Harriet Fitzgerald Elleta Gray Virginia Bower GRADUATES JUNIORS Lucille Thornton Eleanor Vollman 414 Thornton Gray Bower Vollman ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA too Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Sigma Chapter established 1899 Fifty-six Chapters LeR. C. Abbott H. V. Allington E. I. Best H. ' F Blum Z. E. Bolin L. Bryan E. C. ' Bull W A. Carrol J. H. Carton E. W.Oeary T W. Cornwall A. R. Curriin M. W. Dehenham L. W. Denny G. C. Dickey W. G. Donald G. E. Ebright E. H. Falconer F 5 Foote IN Force Robert K. Marker Darrel B. Hawley John W. Brown Fred D. Fisher Phflip P. BilL Jr. Edmond D. Butler Charles C. Caulkms Lorin W. Denny RaMtj N EOn Merton A. Bassett A. Weeks UNTVEISITT ASSOCIATES C. F. Gelston G. E. Hem E. W. Henderson C.L.Hoag M. N. Hosmer W. F. Hoyt V. T. Inman F. W. H.1 A. R. Kilgore E. S. Kilgore A. P. Kreuger J. B. Lagan O. Larsell J.C. Luce S.P.Lucia C. J. Lunsford D. A. Macfarland H.Markel H. E. Miller M. S. Woolf INTERNES John W. Moore Walter W. Port Llewellyn E. Wilson SENIORS Howard B. Flanders Sanborn G. Kearney George M. Peckham JraooM Edwin G. Clausen Gerald L. Crenshaw James S. Elliot FJwood W. Lyman SOPHOMOUS Anthony M. Fratis, Jr. Douglas M. Kelky FRKHMEN EarlO. Hagen Frank B. Stoddard Otho T. Wood R.J. Mflkner R. O. Moody H. Morrow S.0isen J. A. Owen G. W. Pierce S. T. Pope, Jr. T. O. Powell T. E. Reynolds H. E. Ruggles H. H. Searls M. H. Shutes R.Soto-HaU J. M. Stevenson B. Stone J. J. Sullivan J. W. Swindt L. R. Taussig A. M. Vollmer W. W. Washbum Avery E. Sturm Stanley R. Truman Donald R. Smith J. Edward Young Morton J. Murphy Robert R. Raddiff John A. Spencer James J. Leary, Jr. Allan J. Remsh W. Elwyn Turner 415 Fkcr --. Kll Clark Ivcrson Rowc Lussicr Cudworth Mayer Schmohl McGann Kelly Curran Patterson Rodegerdts Ricde Kaps Wemple DELTA SIGMA DELTA 330 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Zeta Chapter established 1891 Thirty-two Chapters Dr. Harold Bjornstrom Dr. E. Finger Dr. Harry Frisbie Dr. Hugh Gale Dr. E. Johnson Dr. Earl Lussier UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Norman Lussier Dr. John A. Marshall Dr. Mark McKimmins Dr. J. V. Mitchell fDr. L. E. Noe Dr. Edwin Rissberger Dr. William B. Ryder, Jr. Dr. A. E. Scott Dr. James Sharp Dr. William Sharp Dr. Allan Sugget Dr. Robert Tuckey Dr. Fred Wolfsohn SENIORS Andrew J. Clark Emory A. Cudworth Ellsworth K. Kelly Warren D. More, Jr. Henry F. Rodegerdts JUNIORS Jack D. Mayer Philip A. Rasori John Everett Riede Ernest M. Rowe Louis W. Schmohl Thomas E. Brown Jack W. Curran SOPHOMORES Clayton S. Kaps Ray A. Lussier William R. McGann FRESHMAN Everett G. Keyes William J. Patterson Clifton L. Wemple fDeceased. 416 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 191 Frederick Street, San Francisco. Founded at Boston, 191} Zeta Chapter established 1918 Seventeen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dorothy P. Bury _e Green H. M. Simmons Dorothy G. Mammons SENIOR? Edith H. Anderson Angela J. Davis Madeline E. Hoit Alice M. Holm Agnes F. Jennings Eileen M. Dwyer Dorothy E Harshner JuNKJRS Dorothy G. Meeker Ruth Alice Montgomery FRESHMEN Joanne Lukes Irene C. Pketti Marion G. Salter Dorothy L. Prather 417 - - Siltcr Rukkc Chesbro Gill Peters Healey Scott Terry Graham Pheasant Hinman Wood White Husser Pucci Zumwalt Aggeler Martin Reinhardt NU SIGMA NU 1495 Fourth Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Phi Chapter established 1900 Thirty-eight Chapters Herbert W. Allen Philip H. Arnot Alexander G. Bartlett H. Glenn Bell William L. Bender Dudley W. Bennett Frederick H. Benteen A. Crawford Host Frederic C. Bost LeRoy H. Briggs Howard A. Brown Edwin L. Bruck Leonard W. Buck Theodore C. Burnett Jesse L. Carr Amos U. Christie Frederick C. Cordes Herbert D. Crall Lc Roy Crummer William C. Deamer Bradford F. Dearing Herbert M. Evans Howard W. Fleming Walter S. Franklin Edward F. Healey Allen T. Hinman Wayne P. Chesbro Paul M. Aggeler Gerald G. Gill Howard F. Graham Lloyd D. Fisher Carl P. Jensen UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John H. Graves Lloyd E. Hardgrave Richard W. Harvey Alfred H. Heald Olin M. Holmes Warren D. Horner Frank L. Kelly William I . Kerr Fred H. Kruse Sanford V. Larkey Albert E. Larsen Robert T. Legge Milton B. Lennon Fred G. Linde Hans Lisser William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch Robert C. Martin George J. McChesney Joseph S. McGuiness Stacy R. Mettier Paul Michael Herbert C. MofEtt Oscar K. Mohs Harold G. Watson J. Homer Woolsey SENIORS R. Victor Rukke Henry W. Scott JUNIORS James G. Terry SOPHOMORES George D. Husser Purvis L. Martin Harry E. Peters Homer C. Pheasant FRESHMEN Wallace Lawson C. Brooks Pringle Adelbert M. Moody Chester B. Moore French R. Moore William G. Moore Clayton D. Mote H. P. Muller Howard C. Naffdger J. M. Nicholson F. G. Novy, Jr. Horace C. Pitkin Vaclav H. Podstata Langley Porter Charles T. Rosson Albert H. Rowe Glanville Y. Rusk Wallace B. Sargent Irwin C. Schumacher Edward B. Shaw H. Clare Shepardson Daniel W. Sooy Robert A. Steven Wallace I. Terry Edward W. Twitchell Robertson Ward Avery E. Wood Reuben H. Zumwalt Ralph E. White Ugo J. Pucci William O. Reinhardt Felix R. Rossi Frederick F. Ragsdale Nicolai N. Rilcoff 418 PHI CHI 10 Judah Street. San Francisco. Founded at the University of Vermont, 1889 Pi Delta Phi Chapter rtMichrA I9O g " . t ' . ' .r.r- ' - ' ( " -. " ' - ' ' Edwin I. Bardett H. M. F. Behneman T. Floyd Bdl Perry A. Bonar Leslie T. Bullock Curie L. Callander Wffiain E. Carter Auguste E. Gauduer LeRoy K. Gay Thomas E. Gibson : - _ - L ; .:.,-: Ralph D. Cresonan UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Keane O. Haldeman George C. Hensd V.C.Hotaier O. W. Jones, Jr. William A. Key Leslie B. Lawrence Stanley H. Menczr Bean Palmer L. dymte Price HartadlH Ray Raymond J. ReiQel SENKMU Albert L. Jackson DeWard W. Jones Waiter H. Brignoli John H. Austin Robert L. Ayers Gerald F. Banks Arnold G.H. Bode Lloyd M. Farner Roland R. Janczen SOPHOMORES Leo J. Butler William H. Currv Robert D. Duncan Frederick H. Schroeder FlESHMIX Kenneth W. Olshauseo Roy A. Ouer Maurice L. Zeff George K. Rhodes Verne Ross Charles G. Schwarz J. R. Sharpsteen R. S. Sherman Syduey 1C. Smith Wallace B. Smith Francis S. Smyth Morton T. Thorpe Ernest L. Walker George K. Wever John D. Reese Wayne S. Hume Alexis G. Manmov Walter R. Miller Michael B. Shimbn Henry L. Sdvani Cony Fisher MacDonald Stebbins Barclay Bigelow Crete, C. Faure Fletcher Mathison Pond Vizzolini Gray Nicol Crete, W. Fenolio Hefner Rovetto Sbarbaro Spooner PHI DELTA CHI 860 Ashbury Street, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1883 Local Chapter established 1902 Thirty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. T. C. Daniels Frank J. Fisher Wallace D. Barclay Frank L. Bigelow William R. Crete Harold R. Hefner Absent on leave. F. T. Green G. A. Griesche Dr. G. H. Richardson F. W. Johnson F. W. Nish Dr. H. M. Simmons SENIORS Kenneth G. MacDonald JUNIORS Charles A. Crete Gustave B. Faure Jerome R. Fletcher H. Lassen SOPHOMORES Herbert J. Fenolio FRESHMEN Eugene L. Sbarbaro Peter J. Rovetto George W. Stebbins Wallace R. Pond Elmo V. Vizzolini Bruce Gray William A. Spooner 420 XI PSI PHI 745 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 18 Iota Chapter established 1895 Forty-four Chapters Dr. George L. Bean Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. George W. Cowden Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. A. de Ferrari Dr. Roscoe H. Dewitt Dr. Erwin W. Ferber Dr. Seymore L. Window UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. George W. Hahn Dr. F. H. Hare Dr. H. Walter Harrison Dr. Melvin G. Henmngsen Dr. L. A. Hewitt Dr. Chester W. Johnson Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. Howard M. Johnston Dr. Guy S. Mfllberry Dr. H. A. Nagie Dr. Ernest M. Setzer Dr. G. H. Terwflliger Dr. K. F. Terwflliger Dr. Lloyd G. Welty Edward R. Ashcraft Lawrence G. Englesby William W. Campbefl Harry Carlson Roy C. Cowden Leighton P. Brownton Fred E. Hatman Charles D. Hemphfll SENIORS Stanley F. Erpf Reimers D. Koepke Howard R. Cunningham Oscar E. Finch Miles R. Hudson Norman O. Jenssen SOPHOMORES George Wayne Rogers Orval H. Schroebd George F. Tarot AlbanL. Bafley Murray L. Ballard FRESHMEN J. Walter Collinge, Jr. Owen W. Comett Charles A. Seydel Howard J. Seyfarth Thomas J. Zingheim James H. Kleiser Donald W. McCormack Norman L. Wihr Donald P. White Robert L. Whitney Milton A. Woods Donald B. Homer Andrew J. Perry William S. Wilson 421 Aibcrlft . _- " , . ..- Hipf -- ' McCormadc - ' . . ' :- h .-. rOTW - .. , Smid V Hud-on Wibr s -- :-: Wools Omen ., . - CHINESE STUDENTS ' CLUB 2600 Etna Street. Founded at the University of California, 1913 One Chapter M. P. Cheo Louis K. Chew Frank Dunn Teh Shen Fan Wing Tow Jue Chack W. Chan Glenn C. Chan Eugene L. Chin Harry S. Chong Edna Dong Jacob U. Fong Edward F. Chin Ardith A. Chock Emma O. Dong Edna M. Fong Edward E. Fong Herbert W. Gee Arthur Chong Edward F. Dea Fulton F. Fong Clarence C. Dong Samuel H. Jung Low Kee Lee UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES T. C. Lin Dr. N. Wing Mah GRADUATES Joe Lai Wing L. Lew Choh-ming Li Ma T. Shun On Quan SENIORS Jeanette C. Gin Wing- York Jue David H. Lee Hannah T. Lee Djoh-i Li Frank S. Louie Edward H. Tong JUNIORS Benholm Goon Wing-Git Jue Sing Dai Koo Allyn Lee Albert G. Lew Allen Lew- Samuel R. Wong Philip R. Wong Chew S. Tong SOPHOMORES Richard R. Fong Flora L. Hall David A. Lee Chester Woo Y ut Wai Young FRESHMEN Marie P. Lee Pauline Lee Kwong Lim Dr. B. C. Wong Wai Hon Tarn Harper W. T. Wang Gumm Duck Wong Frank K. C. Yee James W. Louie Andrew F. Poon Bing Sun Nui Bo Tang Aaron Tom Clara P. Tom Nancy M. Lim Ben Quan William Tom James L. Tong Carolyn Wong Ralph F. Wong Etta Lee Toy Len Lee Wah B. Lew Herbert C. Wong Albert Young Victor C. Young 422 Louie Chin Poon Tong Quan Chong Dong Ycc Shun Lcc, H. Sun Foo Tom, A. Hall Lcc, L. Tarn Lim Tang Lew Wong Lcc, D. Lcc, M. Lin Wang Ng Tom, C. Owyang Young, Y. Lcc, T. Young, V. JAP ANESE STUDENTS CLUB 1777 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1913 Local Chapter established 1913 One Chapter Tamao Monden George R. Baba Frank A. Endo Hideo Hashimoto Karuo Higashiuchi George S. Koba Francis M. Higuchi Taichiro Hori Ichiro Isokawa .ai Katow hsume Kawamoto Hugh M. Kiino Harold H. Kimura Kerniro Baba :.-.m H. Enomoto Frank K. Fukui Masao Hoshino Ari Inouye GRADUATES Siberius Y. Saito SENIORS Gerald J. Kobayashi Roy H. Kuwamoto George Morey George I. Obata Theodore T. Ohashi JUNIORS Akira Matsumoto William Y. Minami Fred Morioka Harry M. Naka Hiroshi Nakamura Susumu Nakamura Ken-Ichi Nishimoto Morris M. Saito SOPHOMORES Nobuo Kaiiwara Shigeshi Madokoro MasaG. Nakano Kiyomitsu Nogami Kimio G. Obata Henry J. Tsurutani Thomas T. Okada Mamoru Taoka Albert M. Umino Shuichi Wokada Henry T. Yamamoto Paul Y. Shinoda Rikio A. Shiohama William H. Wake Roy G. Watanabe David T. Yamaka Hiroshi J. Yamashita Kazuo Yanagisawa Ernest S. Takahashi David M. Tatsuno Takeo T. Tomita Masao Yabuki Taka Yamazaki Tomamasa Yamaraki Frank T. Yoshimura Goto j Inouye -hi G. Kawahara i Kono FRESHMEN Edward Y. Kuroishi Tomoyuki T. Omori George N. Shigezumi Peter S. Shinoda Hiroshi Tatsuta Masao Yamada Hisato T. Yamasaki Ben T. Yoshwka H:ci hrjchi Kohl Otuu Okimoto Nika Sikafflwa Tomiu Katow Morttr Kimo IOOCTC Shiooda ! HONOR SOCIETIES ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR (Senior Men ' s Society) Founded at the University of California, 1000 One Chapter David P. Barrows Albert M. Becker Frederick R. Brockhagen John U. Calkins, Jr. William W. Campbell Walter M. Christie Clarence L. Cory Fred W. Cozens William H. Crocker Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson William G. Donald Guy C. Earl Carroll M. Ebright Sidney M. Ehrman Clinton W. Evans William W. Ferrier, Jr. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Martin C. Flaherty Mortimer Fleishhacker Edwin L. Garthwaite Chaffee E. Hall Joel H. Hildebrand Elbert A. Hugill Alexander M. Kidd Burton A. King Harry L. Kingman Frank L. Kleeberger Nicholas F. Loundagin Garret W. McEnerney Guy S. Millberry Ralph D. Miller Herbert C. Moffitt William W. Monahan Russell A. Nagler John F. Neylan Luther A. Nichols Louis O ' Brien Warren Olney, Jr. Clarence M. Price H. Kenneth Priestley Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Charles H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chester H. Rowell Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul Frank C. Stevens Robert M. Underhill Edwin C. Voorhies I. King Wilkin Baldwin M. Woods George H. Ackley Jack P. Benjamin Everett J. Brown, Jr. Augustus L. Castro George E. Clark John F. Clymer William J. Davis Russell C. Ewing Kenneth L. White GRADUATES Frederick S. Farr Francis H. Frederick James H. Freeman Sam S. Gill Robert I. Kinney Everitt L. Mossman Arnold E. Needham Theodore T. Ohashi Herbert Resner John A. Reynolds Nathan D. Rowley David F. Selvin Francis A. Smart Joseph G. Smith Carl R. Vendt Thomas C. Warren George W. Wolfman Charles C. Bagg Arthur W. Carlson Edwin T. Cooper, Jr. Richard C. Dinkelspiel Robert J. Drewes Harlan J. Dunning John W. Eggers Harold J. Eifert Pier Gherini Duncan S. Gregg Edwin L. Harvey SENIORS Jack P. Hays Clarence J. Hermle S. Austin Jones Robert A. Kiesel Allen M. Lopes A. James McCollum John R. McGill Hugh D. McKenzie George E. Martin William J. Milliken William A. Peterson Jack N. Read Glenn H. Rogers Morris E. Smith Maurice S. Sparling Wakefield Taylor Jacobus ten Broek Henry C. Todd Paul Vernier Philip R. Westdahl Irving H. Wiesenfeld Bruce C. Yates 426 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. W. Campbell C. E. Chapman Walter Christie 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 H. G. Houvinen James R. Barry Leo Battaglin Valentine Brookes Otis D. Brown Arthur W. Carlson Selah Chamberlain, Jr. Charles Robert Chandler Roger W. Chickering Howard J. Christie Robert L. Condon Edwin Theodore Cooper, Jr. William C. Coughlan George W. Degnan Walter Paul DeMartini Richard C. Dinkelspiel Wilbur R. Donaldson Robert Jackson Drewes John E. Adams A. Heath Angelo William L. Argo Henry M. Benson Jack S. Berry Robert B. Bias William B. Boone Henry A. Buchholz, Jr. Russell A. Calkins, Jr. A. E. Stewart Chaffey Walter Christie, Jr. Stewart Cureton Paul A. Davis John M. Eshleman, Jr. Robert J. Evans Richard A. Forney James M. Geiger Deceased. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES C. G. Hyde Harry Kingman Edward Landon J. N. LeConte A. O. Leuschner J. P. McBaine D. G. Maclise W. W. Monahan Guy Montgomery E. C. Moore W. C. Morgan Russell Nagler L. A. Nichols W. D. Norton Louis O ' Brien Edmond O ' Neill F. C. Palm C. M. Price SENIORS Gordon S. Dunlap Charles B. Forse John B. Foster Pier Gherini Thomas P. Grace James W. Griffith Edwin Carl Hagen Charles H. Hein Clarence J. Hermle Rudolph Hodges Paul A. Johanson Glen Kazebeer Robert A. Kiesel Charles J. Leighton Joseph A. Lowe A. James McCollum Stephen K. McGaffey Hugh Douglas McKenzie JUNIORS Rudolph C. Gingg, Jr. James E. Hogle William P. Jackson C. Russell Johnson David G. Johnson Roger A. Johnson William H. Johnson Harry E. Jones, Jr. John E. Jones Dale Kellogg Ward W. Klink Robert F. Laddish John E. Landon Ray T. Marsh Dave C. Meek Kenneth R. Nurse Richard H. Peterson Francis M. Porter 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 E. C. Voorhies Robertson Ward C. W. Wells I. K. Wilkin B. M. Woods Pierce Works J. Warren Manuel, Jr. Robert E. Marskey George E. Martin Edwin L. Means Glenn A. Miller William J. Milliken Gurden A. Mooser Richard Moulthrop John Ransome Morris Eugene Smith Wallace A. Smith, Jr. Wakefield Taylor Jacobus ten Broek Van S. Trefethen Philip R. Westdahl Melvin R. Whitman Edward R. Wood Covington Pringle, Jr. Edward H. Quarg Dana M. Raymond Mervin H. Reith Leslie Ray Rhodes Benton A. Sifford E. Swift Torrance, Jr. Albert W. Turner John L. Waldo Robert W. Walker Dave L. Wallace Robert W. Wells Richard F. Westdahl Parker F. Wood, Jr. Edward M. Wright Paul K. Yost, Jr. Luis Yribarren 427 PRYTANEAN (Women ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 Two Chapters Fay Allen Eleanor Bartlett Josephine Blaisdell Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell L. S. Cobb Ina Craig Blanche Cross Lucile Czarnowski Constance Daggett Mary Davidson Alice Deutsch Dale Andrews Alice E. Bechtel Ruth M. Bidwell Eleanor L. Breed Natalie Cohen Marion C. Cramer Ruth Cutten Gertrude Ellsworth Marjorie Evans Josephine Cressman Ruth H. Evans Elizabeth L. Foote Juliet W. Harrison Cora Williams HONORARY Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Agnes Hart Frances Haseltine Ethel Hatfield Mrs. Herring Alice Hoyt Mae Lent Jane MacFarlane Mrs. Alfred McLaughlm Violet Marshall Elizabeth Mattern SENIORS Betty C. Gerwick Margaret E. Hoey Gertrude Jane Kennedy Bernice M. Klein Francelia R. Knapp Kathenne M. Koford Barbara MacMichael Marjorie M. Myers Ruth A. Michael Elisabeth J. Muller JUNIORS Louise Jeschien Margaret J. Kelley Eleanor J. Lathrop Peggy M. McGuire Louise J. Murrish Lenora Woods Edna Newgren Mrs. Luther Nichols Emily Noble Mrs. L. Paetow Jessica Peixotto Catherine Stone Sibley Ida Sproul Lucy Stebbins Rosalie Stern Grace Stockwell Mary Wells Amy Wheeler Kate B. Northcote Delight Phillips Martha B. Putnam Betty Riddell Janet E. Sillers Ora L. Tharsing Mary F. Thomas Herma Wertsch Margaret J. West Jane F. Neylan Mary L. Ross Norma E. Thorpe Dorothy M. Walker Thomas Breed PRYTANEAN OFFICERS Cutten Knapp Northcote 428 MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s National Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1918 Local Chapter established 1914 Fifty-two Chapters Louise S. Cobb Ujnvaarrr ASSOCIATES Helen W. Fancher Alice G.Hoyt Lucy W. Stebbins Eleanor Breed Cynthia Burroughs Marian Cramer RuthCutten Henna Wertsch SDOOU Gertrude Jane Kennedy Fraocelia Knapp Katberine Koford Betty Muller Margaret West Marjorie Myers Martha Putnam Betty Riddell Janet Sfllers - " : .-.: ? ' .:- at Cutten Ridde EtflMOf Knapp Wertsch Eofafd West 429 PHI BETA KAPPA (Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Local Chapter established 1898 One Hundred and Fourteen Chapters EXECUTIVE COUNCIL President F. J. Schneider First Vice-President J. M. D. Olmsted Second Vice-President V. F. Lenzen Third Vice-President W. R. Dennes Secretary-Treasurer L. A. Harper Recording Secretary A. H. Rowbotham V. E. Farnham COUNCILLORS STUDENT COUNCIL Pauline Sperry President Vice-President Secretary Margaret A. Wilson Dudley A. Cameron. Jr. Orval Klose John T. Cheney Elizabeth E. Farrell Yetta Abend John W. Abrams Ada L. Allan Henry R. Anderson Ellen I. Banning Lillian M. Beck Eleanor " L. Bednarski Audra M. Booth Rita B. Breslauer Ellen Brown Cynthia L. Burroughs Valera M. Carlson Frances Carter Seville D, Chapman Charles G. Clear Richard L. Criley Theodore W. Daniel Phillip M. Douglas Marjorie E. Dunlap Erna M. Gerdes Ethel H. Gladstone William W. Godward Mervin J. Goldman Edward I. Goodlaw Vera L. Hamilton George B. Hargens John E. Adams Sidney L. Ancker Mary M. Cave Louise Colussi Robert C. Combs COUNCILLORS Jane E. Gabbert Ed th M. Garin John A. Hussey SENIORS Donald E. Hargis Howard W. Harris Louise Hildebrand Elizabeth O. Hillier John A. Hussey U. Sinclair Ives Harold A. Jacobson Thelma L. Jensen Max Kahn H. Stewart Kimball Arthur F. Kip Ruth M. Kleeberger Orval Klose Francelia R. Knapp Marie I. Kunert Willis E. Lamb, Jr. Julius Lewis Elizabeth E. Lodge Ruth McClaskey Oleg Maslenikov Ida G. Montgomery Maurice Moonitz Marjorie E. Morris Raymond A. Mugele Etsuko Murayama Paul S. Nathan Alfred C. Neal JUNIORS Goscoe O. Farley Alexander Hildebrand Ruth M. Huntsinger Roberta C. Kneedler Edward P. Lee John C. Oxtoby Wakefield Taylor Carl E. Nielsen Lillian L. Nuckolls Charlotte L. Olsen Dan Ormsbee Daniel M. Popper Norma Powell Lois A. Read Flora E. Reynolds Charles B. Robertson Eulalia M. Rode Erhard Rostlund Pauline S. Rudy Meyer Schindler John W. Schroder Henry L. Silvani Wendell R. Spackman Mabel M. E. Stone Wakefield Taylor Edith Teese Paul Vernier Esther H. Widasky Irving H. Wiesenfeld Margaret A. Wilson Ada M. Wood Marjorie J. Young Herbert W. Zimmermann Dorothy B. McCown Dana M. Raymond William A. Roecker Jacobus ten Broek Orla V. Wood 43 TAU BETA PI (National Engineering Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Local Chapter established 1907 Fifty-eight Chapters Andrew M. Hunt Andrew C. Lawson James B. Speed Arthur C. Alvare; Willard P. Berggren Anders J. Carlson Virgil H. Cherry Clarence L. Cory Charles F. Dalnel Daryl D. Davis Hanner E. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Charles R. Dodson Bernard A. Etcheverry Richard G. Folsom HONORARY William Mulholland Thomas A. Rickard UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Francis S. Foote Leonard F. Fuller Frank M. Goyan John S. Hamilton Ernest A. Hersam Allen V. Hershey G. H. Hickox Carlton D. Hulin Charles G. Hyde Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderback Ronald T. McDonald Thomas C. McFarland Bertram W. Meyer Alexander S. Russell Robert Sibley Clarence R. V r ey mouth Warren C. Perry Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Lester E. Reukema Burtis L. Robertson Thomas A. Rogers John T. Ronan Robert G. Sproul Nicholas L. Taliaferro George E. Troxell Lester C. Uren Walter S. Weeks Baldwin M. Woods Rodney J. Brown Robert R. Coats Louis A. DeMonte Robert K. Sturgess GRADUATES George H. Denison, Jr. Clark J. Egan Lyman R. Fink lacob D. Kemp I. M. Mackey William J. McLeod Wilham T. Thomson Jack B. Baines Thomas A. Bettersworth Blair I. Burnson Emmet G. Cameron Percy B. Dawson Donald S. Da y Howard Q. Duguid Thomas A. Dunlap John B. Eachus Axel A. Flink Gilbert M. Fnel Edgar E. Gialdini Louis L. Grandi SENIORS Robert Horonjeff Leslie A. Irvm Leo Laine Wilham R. L ' Hommedieu Raymond A. Lindblom John H. Ludwig Theodore B. Lyman Harry R. McLaughhn Leopold I. Mastrofini Frederick H. Meadowcrott Jorge Mejia Karl Mueller Maurice E. Myers Donald S. Nutter George R. Ristrem Charles B. Robertson James F. Ryan. Jr. John W. Schroder Harvard P. Stewart Joseph J. Strutzel Edward H. Taylor Boyd W. Thome, Jr. Jack H. Tyler Kenneth F. Vemon Hugh F. Welch Raymond G. Wetzel Robert E. Williams Charles T. Byers Clarence G. Carlson John F. Cleeves Sidney E. Cochran H. Ferris Dangberg Paul V. Garin JUNIORS Charles S. Harband Alexander L. London Robert E. McKinstry Alton E. McLaughhn James P. Murphy Justus A. Olsson Harry Perlis William R. Peters Clarence E. Rinne Fred H. Rued Lewis S. Summers Frederick L. Weiss Robert B. Williams 431 PHI PHI PHI PHI McNutt, Cahn, Hoey, Emery, Paltridge, Bagg, Noonan, Spilker, Reedy, Fry, Stevenson, Seaborn, Donaldson Rice, Jameson, Quarg, Davisson, Lundgren, McKenzie, Kilkenny, Campbell, Manuel, Bergstrom, Tolen, Gregg, Marquard, Porter 432 PHI PHI (National Interfraternity Honor Society) Founded at the University of Washington, 1917 Local Chapter established 1921 Eight Chapters David P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman A. H. Campbell Charles E. Chapman Walter Christie M. M. Davisson HONORARY Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch William G. Donald Carroll Ebright Clinton Evans John M. Gregg Charles G. Hyde George D. Louderback Franklin C. Palm Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Robert G. Sproul Benjamin I. Wheeler Jack P. Benjamin GRADUATES Sam S. Gill Morrow F. Steadman Mercer R. Baggs Bernard R. Bowron Joseph M. Cahn Charles R. Chandler Richard C. Coar Wilbur R. Donaldson Leonard W. Duarte J. Francis Hoey Donald E. Kient; SENIORS John E. Kilkenny Joseph A. Lowe George W. Lundgren Oscar B. Lundgren A. James McCollum James F. McCormick Hugh D. McKenzie J. Warren Manuel Richard W. Moulthrop George C. Pagani George Relies Elmer L. Seaborn William A. Smith Thomas B. Spilker Paul W. Stathem Herbert B. Stevenson Perry S. Ten Eyck Lester W. Williams Warren A. Wisler Carl E. Bergstrom Edwin Emery Alfred G. Fry James V. Jameson Roger A. Johnson Deceased. JUNIORS Victor S. McNutt Milton A. Marquard Roney A. Noonan J. Gilbert Paltridge Francis M. Porter Edward H. Quarg Mountford G. Reedy William C. Rice Harry R. Schroeter Reeves L. Shaw William Tolen 433 SKULL AND KEYS SKULL AND KEYS Reith, Chamberlain, Walker, DeMartini, Settlage, Hawxhurst, Coughlan, McGaifey, Lapachet, Gingg, Hagen, Milliken, Bell, Brown, Ballachey, Dinkelspiel, Trefethen J. Jones, Wood. Stephens, Martin, Fisher, Dunlap, Street, Beedy, Means Cureton, Bias, Johnson. Stewart, Waldo, Chaffey, A. Jones, Hogle 434 SKULL AND KEYS (Interfraternity Social Organization) Founded at the University of California. 18,1 One Chapter Leonard Allison David P. Barrows Dr. Boles Paul Cadman John U. Gallons. Jr. Charles Chapman Walter Christie Clarence Cory Harry Davis Monroe E. Deutsch William G. Donald Newton B. Drury Carrol M. Bright Capt. Neil Edmund " Colone! G. C. Edwards James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Stanley B. Freebom Benjamin Ide Wheeler HONORARY Horace R. Gaither Raymond G. Gettell Everett Glass Lieut. Harvey Greenlaw Robert Hemphill Norman E. Hinds John Hosstetter James B. Hutchison William A. Ingram Alexander M. Kidd Peter B. Kyne E. Landon Karl C. Leebrick Mathew C. Lynch John MacKenne Walter E. Magee Ralph P. Merritt Clinton R. Morse CarlZamloch Russel Nagler Eugen Neuhaus John Frances Neylan Edmund O ' Neill F. C. Palm Major G. H. Peabody Thomas H. Putnam Thomas F. Sanford lames G. Schaeffer William A. Setchell Andrew Latham Smith George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Edward G. Stridden Major J. S. Switzer Charles R. VoL: Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace David C. Dunlap James H. Freeman John R. Fntschi GRADUATES William F. Hall Garret W. McEnerney James R. MacKay Willard Lee Pope Robert L. Rosson Carl R. Vendt Leo Battaglin J. Crosby Beedy Otis D. Brown Arthur W. Carlson Selah Chamberlain, Jr. Howard J. Christie William C. Coughlan Walter P. DeMartini Richard C. Dinkelspiel Gordon S. Dunlap Thomas W. Dwelle SENIORS John H. Fisher Charles B. Forse Ulrich A. Fntschi PierGherim Duncan S. Gregg Edwin C. Hagen Will C. Hall Leonard S. Hawihurst. Jr. Clarence J. Hermle Robert A. Kiesel Robert A. Lapachet Stephen K. McGaffey George E. Martin Edwin L. Means William J. Milliken Joseph A. Moore John Ransome Arthur C. Settlage Roger W. Stevens Charles W. Stewart Van S. Trefethen Charles D. Vantress Philip R. Westdahl John E. Adams Harry D. Bell Robert B. Bias William B. Boone William B. Brown Richard Chaffee Ehrsam H. Chase John M.Craig Stewart Cureton JUNIORS Rudolph C. Gingg, Jr. George Griffan James E. Hogle William P. Jackson Paul A. Johanson David G. Johnson Russell G. Johnson Harry E. Jones, Jr. John E. Jones S. Austin Jones John D. McNee. Jr. Dave C. Meek Mervin H. Reith Horace M. Street John L. Waldo Robert W. Walker Richard F. Westdah Parker F. Wood Deceased. 435 ACE OF CLUBS (Intersorority Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1928 One Chapter Eleanor L. Breed Catherine L. Burton Katharine Torney Coakley Eleanor Coburn Joan Edgerton SENIORS Cosette Ewer Betty L. Hill Mary Louise Hill Lilia E. Johnson Grace Lafferty Virginia A. McEneany Diantha C. Miller Carla M. Plump Virginia C. Shumate Elizabeth van Loben Sels Margaret W. Bell Jeannette B. Brown R. Elizabeth Dunning Margaret D. Field JUNIORS Virginia Guerin Althea L. Lathan Helen E. Leach Mary Anne Milburn Jane F. Neylan Diane K. Pickering Elizabeth Shinn Lois Weinmann Weihe Margaret A. Fairlie SOPHOMORES Janet E. Haskins Patricia Robbins Jean M. Saxe 436 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA (Professional Advertising Fraternity) Founded at the University of Missouri, 1913 Local Chapter established 1917 Twenty-seven Chapters Reginald Briggs Lowell Brown Earl V. Burke Charles W. Collier Earl V. Weller ASSOCIATES John Cuddy BenD. Dixon Donald Gilman Charles E. Greenfield I. King Wilkin Ewald T. Grether Charles H. Raymond Royal A. Roberts Stanley G. Swanberg Charles G. Foster GRADUATES Lemuel H. Matthews Oliver H. Aufdemberg Duane W. Bartholomew Stanley Colberson Giles B. Cropsey Henry M. De Coss John W. Eggers SENIORS Roger W. Hinchman Leonard Joseph Gordon E. Larson Leroy U. Levy Joseph A. Lowe Hugh D, McKenae William G. Mattson Gurdon A. Mooser Richard W. Moulthrop John A. Olmsted Lloyd J. Ramsay William R. Stall Earl F. Wheeler Alvin L. Benas A. Henry Buchhok Albert F. Couderc Robert O. Ghirardelli JCNIOR5 Carlton C. Green C. Bnll Herkenham Max L. Murdock J. Gilbert Paltridge Francis M. Porter L. Ray Rhodes R. Baird Snod grass Weldon F. Williams Stuart O. Harding Louis J. Mattox SOPHOMORES Eugene R. Knapp John Ly man Walmsley R. Twining 437 ALPHA TAU DELTA (Professional Nursing Fraternity) Founded at the University of California, 1921 Five Chapters Margaret I. Beattie HONORARY Edith S. Bryan Mary M. Pickering Eugenie Carneiro Purcelle Peck ACTIVE GRADUATES Vivian Coates Esther Sanford Ruth McCullagh Eliza C. Avellar Beulah M. Baird Eileen M. Brady Marion L. Campbell Colena Crum Johanna M. Desmond Gertrude M. Embury Phyllis Emerson Julia P. Erdman Margaret E. Esola ACTIVE MEMBERS Billie B. Harter Virginia C. Harwood Martha C. Herren Hisake Hisanaga May Imamura Edith M. McKenzie Erika H. Milmore Marie E. Moody Dorothy E. Morton Dorothy Mygrant Phoebe B. Pedersen Margaret Peterson Frances V. Saph Jean Shearer Alia von Smith Helen C. Stoddard Marion Tibbetts Virginia Waddill Caroline H. Walbridge Dorothy F. Wick Clara Bruce Marguerite D. Bui Geraldine Butler Mary Frances Dill Iva R. Finnegan Dorothy Kaufmann PLEDGE MEMBERS Mabel A. Logan Marian R. Logan Elizabeth R. Moore Evelyn Moore Claire E. Morgan Marjorie R. Nobles Esther Richards Phyllis D. Rosenthal Anita Sanwald Marion V. Smith Marline A. Smith Bobette Thompson Roberta Zabriskie Absent on leave. 438 ALPHA ZETA (National Agricultural Honor Society! Founded at Ohio State University. 1897 Local Chapter established 1909 Forty Chapters R. L. Adams E. B. Babcock S. F. Bailey S. H. Beckett M. R. Benedict C. V. Castle W. H. Chandler R. E. Clausen O. C. Compton J. P. Conrad L. A. Crawford B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess S. M. Emsweller E. O. Essig B. A. Etcheverry S. B. Freeborn W. F. Gericke UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. W. Gilmore C. M. Harmg C. H. Hart F. M. Hayes A. H. Hendrickson G. W. Hendry W. B. Herms W. T. Home W. L. Howard M. R. Huberty E. H. Hughes C. B. Hutchison H. A. Jones J. F. Lamiman J. D. Long B. A. Madson Walter Mulford C. A. Phillips E. L. Proebsting 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 H. J. Stover T. F. Tavernetti J. M. Tinley H. R. Tolley E. C. Voorhies David Weeks J. F. Wilson Maynard A. Amenne Clifford L. Bedford Lester J. Berry Ben R. Burmester Daniel W. Damelson Joseph K. Ellsworth Julius H. Freitag Creighton N. Guellow Howard H. Harris GRADUATES George S. Hensill Claron O. Hesse William B. Hewitt Dariel E. Howell Arthur D. Ketterlin Earl Lagomarsmo W. Harry Lange, Jr. E. Gorton Linsley Harold P. Olmo Alver Jennings Olson David T. Prendergast Francis J. Saunders Francis L. Smith Elvin L. Wampler Charles M. Wheeler Ernest Wohlet: Leonard R. Wohlet; Vedder A. Wright Samuel B. Akins Lee Biggs Emmett A. Bloom Gene E. Brendlin Robert Stokstad SENIORS Eugene L. Crump Raymond J. Ernst H. B. Fincher Roland F. Hill Dwight C. Thompson Byron E. Janes Ray O. Kusche Emmett F. McCarthy Kenneth E. Maxwell Norman E. Dole. Jr. JUNIORS Garrett Eckbo Arthur Johnson Byron Houston SOPHOMORES Maitland Wolfe 439 BETA BETA (Senior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 One Chapter Morse A. Cartwright Dr. William Donald James Fisk Stanley Freeborn Earl Voorhies HONORARY John Jennings Earle E. Leaderman Earl Leebrick Mathew Lynch John MacKenjie William W. Monahan Robert G. Sproul Capt. John Switzer, Jr. Carl Zamloch Leo Battaglin Howard J. Christie William C. Coughlan Walter P. deMartini Richard C. Dmkelspiel Chester J. Doyle Robert J. Drewes Thomas W. Dwelle Harry E. Elfen John H. Fisher ACTIVE Charles B. Forse Pier Gherini Ted C. Gruhler John M. Hart Leonard S. Hawxhurst Charles H. Hem Clarence J. Hermle Paul A. Johanson S. Austin Jones Robert A. Lapachet Stephen K. McGaffey George E. Martin E. Leslie Means William J. Milliken Arthur C. Settlage Roger W. Stevens Dudley Tower Van S. Trefethen James P. van Loben Sels Charles D. Vantress Philip R. Westdahl BETA BETA Forse, Dinkelspiel, Trefethen, Settlage, Lapachet, Hein, McGaffey, Coughlan, Battaglin, Hawxhurst, Fisher, Means, Drewes, Jones, van Loben Sels, Christie, Gherini, Doyle, Gruhler, de Martini, Martin, Hermle 440 BETA GAMMA SIGMA (Co sric Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin. 1907 Local Chapter established 1913 Thirty-five Chapters - - - ; -._ r- :--: - - . S; ;--; - President Vxe-Preadent Socnetar " v-Trf d surer Robert L. Hamerslag Howard G. Smigelow Lorne E. Huvcke Via-Pnadent S- _:..- . :.. - Lome E. Huvcke Marjone E. Dunlap Richard A. Liebes Milton H. Epstein Mflton H. Esberg Sidney L. Schwart: HoNORAiT William Leslie Joy! Lewis Lilly Chester H. Rowdl Paul A. Sinsheimer David P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman Robert O. Calkins Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Norman J. Sdberiing UNIVEUITT ASSOCIATES FelnRugel John F. Forbes Henry F.Grady Ewald T. Grether Charles A. Guhcfc, Jr. Henry R. Hatfidd John Paul Jones Melvin M. Knight Albert H. Mowbray Royal A. Roberts Charles C. Stachlmg Margaret E. Baker Frank J. Boccenny Laurence J. de Rycke GRADUATES Earl Hold Frederick M. Jayne Perham C. Nahl Edwin F. Neuwirth Ruth B. Russell William E. Siegert, Jr. Thomas R Carroll Leonard E. Chad wick Vemon E. Cuneo Marjorie E- Dunlap Blossom Fujita SEKK KS Edward D. Gray Robert L. Hamerslag Lome E. Huvcke RobertS. King RjcbsFQ A. LJCOCS Lloyd M. Palm Walter A. Schneider AlanC. Shiek Howard G. Smigdow Thelma E. Vettel Gretchen R. Winnek John F. Baldwin, Jr. T. Ehabeth Boggs Walter G. Cameron JuNKWS William D. Crawford Florence De Gottardi DouglasS. Dudrow Ray S. Huston Lois-Ray B. Nichols Stanley C. Ruopp Rose J. Togneri 441 BIG " C " SOCIETY FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS President .Secil E. Kyle Vice-President Wmslow W. Hall Secretary M. Eugene Smith Treasurer Guardian SPRING SEMESTER President M. Eugene Smith Vice-President Lyle G. Reynolds Secretary John Ransome John Strand ....Dean Frank H. Probert Executive Secretary Robert S. Johnson Eira Decota ' oo. Chairman Farnham Griffiths ' 06 Secil Kyle ' 34 Leonard B. Allison Ralph W. Chaney W. H. Davis T. M. Putnam Monroe E. Deutsch Carroll M. Ehnght Clinton W. Evans BOARD OF DIRECTORS Robert Mulvaney ' 14 John Strand ' 13 R. F. O ' Hara ' 14 Charles E. Townsend ' 90 Edward I. Waterbury ' 33 HONORARY A. W. Ragan James W. Hole E. A. Hugill Charles Hyde William Ingram Russell Nagler Harry L. Kingman Edgar Nemir Frank L. Kleeberger Luther A. Nichols Robert G. Sproul Frank Wickhorst Floyd A. Blower William B. Boone John R. Brittingham Robert M. Brittingham Russell A. Calkins, Jr. Arthur W. Carlson Robert B. Carlton James R. Barry Richard C. Dinkelspiel Joseph E. Gallison James M. Grilk William C. Coughlan Jack T. Crowley Howard J. Christie Charles E. Cotton Victor E. Daniels Carol G. Gill Sam S. Gill Jess E. Jessen Harry E. Jones, Jr. Edward J.Haftaver Harold A. Jacobson Daniel E. Johnson Cecil Keough Alan S. Klein Milton Stansky Harold J.Eifert Gregory F. Engelhard Charles R. Chandler Joseph Demeter Norris Graham Winslow W. Hall Ward W. Klink Howard Lackey FOOTBALL James R. Keefer Philip J. Klein Lawrence H. Lutz James F. McCormick George E. Martin David C. Meek Kenneth G. Moeller BASEBALL Secil E. Kyle Milton A. Mclntyre William A. Peterson George Relies Wilbur Robinson BASKETBALL David C. Meek William J. Millikan CREW Hays A. McLellan Morris S. Matheson Kenneth R. Nurse Reginald Rhein Howard G. Morris Lloyd G. Filler Milo Quisling John Ransome Mountford G. Reedy George Relies Joseph G. Smith Floyd F. Salisbury Avelino D. Sanchez George Santos Robert I. Saunders Joseph E. Smith Charles W. Stewart Marcus M. Swinney Conrad H. Tenney Alvin L. Thorell Joseph Verducci Arleigh T. Williams Charles B. Williams Maurice S. Sparling Delbert Thompson lohn V. Vukovich George W. Wolfman Dana Murdock Jack N. Read Theodore R. Ohashi Lawrence Siefert Murray Wemple Nathan J. Ruhin Philip A. Shipley Harper Thompson Harold W. Tower William W. Van Voorhii Reginald M. Watt Lloyd Budge Charles G. Bertoli Richard G. Coe Theodore Cooper Jacob H. Douma Lyman R. Fink TENNIS Theodore C. Gruhler Carl M. Holmes Benjamin H. Neiden Les Thompson Alvin L. Dove Edwin L. Harvey M. Eugene Smith Melvin Whitman Charles B. Hudson Paul Jacques Robert A. Kiesel Woodrow W. Kitchell William Koblick TRACK Robert Lee Raymond Lewis David C. Meek Sam Micelli James Miles David M. Muir Clayton Orr Robert W. Raftery Dana M. Raymond Lyle G. Reynolds Horace M. Street Oliver Talby Henry C. Todd Charles D. Vantress Edward I. Waterbury INTRAMURAL Austin Jones BIG " C " SOCIETY Stewart, Carlson, Ballachey, Kyle, Holmes, Klein Jones, Ransome, Demeter, Wolfman, Read, Davis, Morse Jastram. Gregg, VanVoorhis, Smith, Smart, Harvey, Johnson Cotton, Jessen, Nurse, Boone, Rubin, Barry, Douma, Vukovich Sparling. Hallaver, Grilk, Meek, Kitchell, Orr, Reynolds, Jacobson Klink, Morris, Hudson, Relies, Raftery, Sanchez, Muir, Micelli 442 CHI EPSILON (Civil Engineering Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois, 1911 Local Chapter established 1915 Ten Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Blair I. Burnson Vice-President Melvin J. Ord Corresponding Secretary Robert R. Horonjeff Recording Secretary John H. Ludwig Treasurer Melvin J. Ord SPRING SEMESTER President John H. Ludwig Vice-President Melvin J. Ord Corresponding Secretary Robert R. Horonjeff Recording Secretary Edward H. Taylor Treasurer Leopold I. Mastrofini Paul Bailey Fred C. Scobey HONORARY Henry J. Brunnier George J. Calder Robert Gordon Sproul Joseph E. Carson Harmer E. Davis Raymond E. Davis UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles Derleth, Jr. Sturla Einarsson Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote Sidney T. Harding Charles G. Hyde Bruce Jameyson Matthew C. Bunyan Philip N. Fletcher GRADUATES Edgar J. Garbarini Raymond E. Gauthier John Hamilton John E. Rinne Lawrence M. Roberts Richard N. Brink Blair I. Burnson Gilbert M. Friel Edward H. Taylor SENIORS Robert R. Horonjeff John H. Ludwig Leopold I. Mastrofini David A. Oppenheim Melvin J. Ord Edward W. Steveno: Robert E. Williams Charles T. Byers Arthur F. Liebscher JUNIORS Richard D. Pmkerton Walter G. Schulz Tom W. Snedden Ray L. Walker Frederick L. Weiss 443 CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY S. H. Jones H. A. Newsome Ernest J. Boucher James E. Hogle Ernest J. Boucher Albert J. Brown Dwight I. Brown John B. Fried John Cusack Marcel M. Baer Charles C. Bagg Richard P. Carlen John M. Craig George S. Dufour President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer. . Harry R. Richards Samuel I. McReynolds HONORARY C. A. Pease F. H. Probert R. A. Proctor BOXING William R. L ' Hommedieu James W. Louie 130 BASKETBALL Jack H. Carver Harold J. Cowdrey Jack H. Carver Ernest J. Boucher F. Ramsdell Cummings H. A. Stone Carl Zamloch George H. Thurston Milo S. Mallory Shigeo Nitta Hendnx A. Townsley John R. Edrington Dudley F. Grant Robert E. Marsky Addison M. James Donald Burdick Stuart S. Phillips Roy Fellom, Jr. 145 BASKETBALL Alfred G. Fry Arthur B. Jacobs Thomas D. Nesbitt CROSS-COUNTRY Patrick Harrald GOLF GYMNASTICS ICE HOCKEY RIFLE Jack Lindeman SWIMMING AND WATER POLO Boynton S. Kaiser SOCCER Harold K. Folsom Wayne Lobdell Donald E. Reiner Ralph E. Reiner WRESTLING HANDBALL Edwin L. Colbert Allastair Simpson Elmer C. Rowley Homer M. Fuller Ernest Steadman Joseph Verducci Cornelius Siemens Sanford Terry Milton Scheuermann Charles L. Morey Prentiss Selby Francis Smart Benjamin Williams Maurice Youngworth CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY Kaiser, Thurston, Fellom, Williams, Selby, Richards, Carver, Boucher Dufour, Morey, Jones, Craig, Harrald, Mit;, Carlen, Cowdrey, Jacobs, Edrington Lee, Fry, Fuller, Ashley, Brown, Cummings, Youngworth, Townsley, Jensen, Nitta 444 DELTA EPSILON (Art Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1914 Four Chapters Ray S. Boynton Perham W. Nahl Eugen Neuhaus UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Chiura Obata Stephen C. Pepper Margaret E. Peterson Worth Ryder Edgar D. Taylor Oliver M. Washbum Charles W. Anderson June M. Aston Harriet E. Baker Warren R. Divoll Mabel G. Fit: GRADUATES Dorothy E. Furlong Dons Hale Lloyd H. Hoff Helen C. Neumann Ruth Newhall Nancy B. Noble Christine A. Rinne Robert W. Thompson Patricia Washbum Patricia M. Williams Evelyn B. Bailey Eleanor S. Bolton Hester M. Grayson Barbara D. Hurst Joseph C. Oskea SENIORS Winona L. Laverty F. Carleton Lehman Ruth March Ruth A. Michael DonsL. Miller Marjone E. Myers Lucretia Nelson Dorothy D. Nevin Virginia M. Roberts Milhcent W. Slonner JUNIORS R. Baird Snodgrass 445 DELTA SIGMA PI (Professional Commerce Society) Founded at New York University, 1907 Local Chapter established 1921 Fifty-two Chapters James H. Corley, Jr. Malcolm M. Davisson Felix Fliigel Henry F. Grady UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ewald T. Grether J. P. Jones Luther A. Nichols C. H. Raymond Royal A. Roberts Robert G. Sproul Paul S. Taylor Robert M. Underbill William L. Bush Thomas H. Carroll SENIORS Randall G. Cathcart Cecil M. Coulter Robert F. Cross, Jr. Howard H. Gibson Carl R. Moore James R. Barry J. Gilbert Paltridge JUNIORS Henry A. Buchhob Victor S. McNutt, Jr. Luis Ydbarren 446 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 ;-. . ,. Claude F. Benham Donald I. Cone ASSOCIATES E. N. Doyly F. E. Pemot Lester S. Ready George H. Senger Wfllard P. Berggren Leonard J. Black Charles F. Dalael Daryl D. Davis FACULTY Leonard F. Fuller W. A. Hfllebrand Thomas C. McFarland Lf i-fr E. Reukema Burtiss L. Robertson Thomas A. Rogers A. Tilles Baldwin M. Woods Rodney J. Brown GRADUATES Charles J. Miller Wflliam T. Thomson Thomas A. Bettersworth Morton S. Brewer RmiMf t j. t -afnrffiftii Edgar E. Gialdini Louis L. Grandi Ludwig W. Sepmeyer SENIORS Frederick W. Kalbfleisch Edward A. ICusich Andrew Louargand Harry R. McLaughhn Frederick H. Meadowcraft Donald S. Nutter James J. O ' Connor Charles B. Robertson Edmund C. Ryan John W. Schroder Boyd W. Thome, Jr. JUNIORS John F. Qeeves Paul V. Garin 447 GUILD OF APPLIED ARTS (Household Arts Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 One Chapter Helen W. Fancher Lila M. O ' Neale UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Hope M. Gladding Mary F. Patterson Mae N. Lent Aileen E. Bechtel Vivian E. Carlson Winifred Cochran Marjorie H. Angell Alice E. Bechtel Ruth M. Bening Rieva M. Blazek Marjorie Burnside Elizabeth Brice GRADUATES Olive M. Daniels Ada P. Dibble Sarah L. Embury SENIORS Edna Dong Dorothy A. Drury Gretchen E. Frenzel Anna Louise Loze Lillian A. Merriman JUNIORS Thais L. Graves Ethelyn E. Kennedy SOPHOMORE Caroline L. Bolton Charlotte Olson Margaret Rothe Georgia A. Tully Ruth A. Michael Marjorie E. Morns Betty E. Parker Martha B. Putnam Frances S. Snyder Donna M. Walker 448 HAMMER AND COFFIN (National Humorous Publication Society) Founded at Stanford University, 1906 Local Chapter established 1914 Seven Chapters Charles Raymond HONORARY I. King Willun Edward Zeus Lloyd H. HolF GRADUATES Jeannette B. Quast Zoe R. Wyllie Nadine Allen Bruce Ariss Janice E. Bjork John P. Conrad Elizabeth A. Gilbert Gertrude Jane Kennedy SENIORS Joseph A. Lowe Barbara MacMichael Benjamin C. Martin Oleg Maslenikov Ernest J. Maxwell John H. Milburn Lionel Ormsby Clara Packard Catherine C. Parker Samuel J. Saklem Seymour W. Snaer Winifred M. Solinsky Joyce E. Bancroft Naomi J. Benyas Jerome H. Berenson Walter Christie, Jr. Carleton C. Green JUNIORS Aileen L. Haines Paul A. Johanson William R. McDougall Peggy M. McGuire Bob Meltzer Roney A. Noonan Doris L. Russell Andrew J. Salz June E. Sears Sam A. Tanenbaum Harold L. Moose SOPHOMORES Milton Schenkofsky Miles E. White 449 MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1908 Two Chapters Mathurin Dondo Alexander Kaun UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Guy Montgomery Eugen Neuhaus Max Radin Sara H. Sturgess Charles von Neumayer Frederick Blanchard Theodore Bowie Kenneth Priestley HONORARY ASSOCIATES Alice Brainard Everett Glass Sam Hume Irving Pichel Lloyd Stanford Claude Anderson Shirley Anderson Howard M. Banks Emma G. Barham Mary Barnett Arthur Beals Albert Beeson Myron Beggs Jack P. Benjamin Don Blanchard Philip Boyle William Brooke Frank E. Brown Hubert Caldwell GRADUATES Dolores M. Christy Richard M. Clendening Edwin Duerr Gilbert Earle Alfred S. Etcheverry Frank Ferguson John Grover Sydney Hall Vera Mae Hammer Kenneth F. Mclntire Roderick Mays Florence Mullins Virginia Oakes Isabel V. Orton Nestor C. Paiva Constance Pedder Rhea Radin Robert Reese Virginia Russ Helen Schumaker Lucille Shane Pauline Stuart James Wallis Leslie Wellard A. Welsham Imogene Wentworth Louise Weshons Glen Wessels Josephine E. Wixson Dorothy Bonar Graydon C. Dorsch Harlan J. Dunning Patricia M. Williams SENIORS Dan M. Eckley Frank B. Goss A. Elizabeth Keeran Paul S. Nathan Sylvia R. Nesbitt Morna N. Scott Rose T. Wood Carroll B. Borland JUNIORS Barbara Townsend 450 PAN XENIA ' International Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity) Founded at the University of Washington, 1916 Local Chapter established 1911 Ten Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Harry N. Fossey James L. Dowdell G. Curtis Miller President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Spring Semester John L. Ness James W. Hamilton, Jr. Willard M. McNealy R. E. Borchgrevink Henry L. Diemel Ronald C. Forrest Arthur N. Mattes ASSOCIATES Leonard B. Gary A. T. Hubbard John J. Judge Tokuya Sakurauchi T. Komatsu Abdon Llorente Paul V. McLane Ira B. Cross FACULTT Henry F.Grady aj.Vogt G. M. Weber Alfred O. Gibbs Paul N. Wolf GRADUATES Rudolph W. Koch Willard O. Youngs Choh ming Li James L. DowdeU Harry N. Fossey James W. Hamilton, Jr. William B. Smith SENIORS Albert E. King, Jr. Willard M. McNealy G. Curtis Miller John L. Ness Stanley A. Shayer Rawlmgs S. Simon Alexander V. Von Reimers JUNIORS Donald G. Bird Robert B. Whitky 451 PERSHING RIFLES (Lower Division Military Honor Society) Founded at the University of Nebraska, 1891 Local Chapter established 1929 BRIGADE OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Brigadier General Major Major .William L. Dunlap .Clarence L. Benjamin .Charles Swanberg, Jr. Brigadier Genera] Major SPRING SEMESTER James M. Dow Donald R. Fleming COMPANY OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Captain Joseph K. Kane Captain First Lieutenant Donald R. Fleming First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Charles H. Hein Second Lieutenant James M. Dow Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Alan L. Van Sickle Second Lieutenant First Sargeant Richard A. Forney First Sargeant SPRING SEMESTER Richard A. Forney James F. Ashley Lawrence L. Mullally Elmer C. Rowley Benton A. Sifford, Jr. COMPANY ADVISER Captain L. Mickel Otto B. Ankersheil Charles B. Herkenham Charles Swanberg, Jr. SARGEANTS Franklin D. Lehman Robert C. McGlashan Nestor J. Sander James A. Stark Erling F. Week Burton E. Adams Norman W. Campion Harry S. Couzins Donald J. Burnley Albert C. Wrenn CORPORALS David B. Gideon Emile J. Gough, Jr. Sidney F. Jenkins Robert M. King Joseph M. Pettit Mackenzie E. Porter Louis C. Saylor Jerome E. Wortman John M. Wrenn Charles D. Barker Jackson F. Bean ohn A. Blosser John D. Clark Edward E. Clay Arnold Curtis William C. Deyl Lester R. Dray, Jr. George W. Fishburn Charles C. Gensler John B. Gilbert Edward L. Ginzton Ray G. Goodall PRIVATES Frederick W. Herms George T. Holmes Jean B. Johnson William A. Joplin, Jr. Lawrence N. Kinch George L. Lakey Francis L. Leupp John G. Lowry Robert B. Mearns Philip D. Miller Richard H. Neddersen Scott Newhall John A. Pettis Eugene G. Robertson Frederick P. Sedgwick Freeman A. Silva Hule A. Smith Francis A. Sooy William T. Stabler Wilbert H. Stelter Arthur L. Symonds Angus D. Teskey William E. Turpen Raymond K. Wakerling Frederick W. Woodward George C. Woolsey Lyn R. Wright 452 PHI SIGMA (Biological Honor Society) Founded at Ohio State University, Local Chapter established 1911 Thirty-two Chapters HONORARY Barton W. Evermann William D. Matthew Walter K. Fisher Samuel B. Parish David Starr Jordan J. Sterling Kingsley Tage Skogsberg UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ruth F. Allen Florence A. Armstrong Ernest B. Babcock James T. Barrett Margaret I. Beattie J. P. Bennett Frederick T. Bioletti Geoffrey B. Bodman LeeBonar A. D. Borden Wflliam H. Boynton F.N.Briggs Mathilda M. Brooks Sumocr C. Brooks Theodore C. Broyer S. Burd .C. Burnett Donald R. Cameron Charles L. Camp Wflliam H. Chandler Ralph WChiney B. L.dark Roy E. Clausen Edwin C. Van Dyke Harold H. Cole S. F.Cook Roderick Craig William V. Cruess J.F.Daniel Alva R. Davis Harold E. Driver Richard M. Eakin Edward O. Essig Herbert M. Evans John N. Force Stanley B. Freebom Emanuel Fnt; Max W.Gardner Nathaniel L. Gardner Hereford Garland W. F. Gencke Thomas H. Goodspeed Joseph D. Greaves Louis Greenberg D. M. Greenberg Joseph Grinnell J. E.GuIIberg IreneS. Hall GordieC. Hanna George H. Han William B. Henns D. R. Hoagland Richard M. Holman Samuel J. Holmes William M. Hoskins Herbert G. Johnstone Maynard A. Joslyn W. H. Kellogg Frank L Kelly Harold Kirby Paul L. Kirk Charles A. Kofbid James L. Leitch Mary S. Leitch S. F. Light Charles B. Lipman J. A. Long E.L.Lucia J.C.Martin Herbert L. Mason Lucille R. Mason Karl F. Meyer Abe E. Michelbacher Alden H. Miller Robert O. Moody Agnes F. Morgan W. Mulford Paul F. Nichols Valeria C. Nichols EricOgden RuthOkey Harold P. Olmo Charles J. Parshall Esther P. Perry Charles W. Porter T. E. Rawlins Wilfred W. Robbins A. J. Salle C. L. A. Schmidt William A. Setchell Charles F. Shaw M. E. Simpson I. M. Thompson Walter W. Weir GRADUATES Alton L. Alderman Maynard A. Amerine Howard T. Anderson Marguerite B. Baldwin Clifford L. Bedford Sheridan A. Berthiaume Mary L . Bo werman Alton E Bryant Ben R. Burmester Alice G. Callen Annetta Carter William L. Chandler Edward M. Chauvaud I ttifyJn Constance Helen G. Davison Leonard R. Wohletz Dorothy D. Dimmkr Joe K. Ellsworth Rodney S. Ellsworth George A. Emerson Gladys A. Emerson Julius H. Fessler Julius H. Freitag Florence M. Frost Avery R. Grant Everett R. Halbrook Elsie E. Halstrom Datus M. Hammond Irvin W. Harmon Oiga Hartman Paul A. Harvey EhiabethM. Esther C. Hendee George S. Hensfll Dariel E. Howell John F. Kellogg Robert L. Kitchel Earle G. Linsley Virginia E. Long Homer J. Lowe Artemio V. Mania John D. Maple Louise C. Morison EmilM. Mrak Clarence E. Nelson Earl H. Newcomer Robert T. Or Wood Sylvia L. Parker Mary E. Parks Lauren E. Rosenberg Dorothy B. Simon Francis L. Smith Omer C. Stewart Albert R. Teather Lillian B. Teverow Albert Ulrich Natalie Van Qeve Harold E. Vokes Sue K. Waller Cyril G. Weigle Charles M. Wheeler Floyd J. Wilson Vedder A. Wright William H. Lange, Jr. Richard C. Wilson Deceased. SENIORS Etsuko Murayama Lois A. Read JUNIOR Ehvood C. Zimmerman Robert L. Usinger Eugene V. Zumwalt 453 PI DELTA EPSILON (Men ' s Journalistic Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 Local Chapter established 1918 Forty-five Chapters David P. Barrows Harold L. Bruce Monroe E. Deutsch Harold W. Ellis I. King Wilkm UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Benjamin P. Kurtz William W. Monahan Luther A. Nichols Kenneth Priestley Edward Zeus Charles H. Raymond Robert G. Sibley Robert G. Sproul Robert P. Utter Bruce Ariss Duane W. Bartholomew Arthur S. Israel Leonard Joseph SENIORS Joseph Lowe Hugh D. McKenzie Benjamin C. Martin Ernest J. Maxwell John H. Milburn Lionel Ormsby Russell G. Palmer Alfred E. Weiler Bruce C. Yates Jerome H. Berenson Walter Christie, Jr. JUNIORS Albert F. Couderc John W. Eggers Paul A. Johanson Sam A. Tanenbaum Illlllttl Illlillll Pi DELTA EPSILON Weiler, Burr, Eggers, Tanenbaum, Couderc, Ariss, McKen;ie, McCollum, Israel, Joseph, Lowe 454 PI DELTA PHI (French Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 Eight Chapters Omczu President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer NedC.Fahs Oiga L. Norstrom Cicily A. Utter R- Altrocchi George H. Ball C. H. Bissell G. D. Bonno T. R. Bowie C. D. Brenner Paul F. Cadtnan FACULTY H. M. Chevalier E. A. Cranston J. E. de La Harpe Mathurin Doodo P. B. Fay J. M. Alice Habis-Reutinger R. T. Holbrook ; L-. " i _r_ E. F. Maylan J. K. Montath H. I. Priestley A. E. Reau A. H. Rowbotham Roger J. Traynor Wffliam F. Aggekr Charlotte C. Cerf NedC. Fahs Jeuuie Femstem GRADUATES DelHarlow Clara L. Hughes Katharine D. Hyde Verajacovleff Helen J. McKinney Morvyth J. McQueen-Williams Everett R. Mathews William Post A. deWalt Reynolds Edith M.Brask Clyde L Evans Paula L. Haas SEXKWS Vera L. Hamilton Lavada Hudgens Paul S. Nathan CMga L. Norstrom Ciciiy A. Utter Alfreda Williams ' Absent on leave. 455 Com. D. J. Callaghan Capt. B. L. Canaga Com. W. E. Cheadle Lt. S. Einarsson Com. J. W. Gates Com. E. L. Gunther Capt. F. X. Gygax Lt. E. F. Helmkamp FALL SEMESTER Officer of the Decl( Junior Officer of the Dec)( Paymaster Communication Officer Master-at-arms K. L. Butler A. W. Carlson J. W. Darroch J. M. Dundon W. A. Brown H. J. Cantua, Jr. V. E. Child O. R. Cross, Jr. R. C. Gloss QUARTERDECK (Naval R. O. T. C. Social Organization) Founded at University of California, 1927 One Chapter HONORARY Lt. H. B. Langille Lt.-Com. L. B. Loeb Com. F. J. Lowry Lt. A. Macondray, Jr. Com. J. A. Murphy Capt. C. W. Nimitz Com. H. B. Riebe Lt. O ' g) C. D. Shane OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER H. R. Fairchild Officer of the Dect( J. M. Dundon F. E. Adams Junior Officer of the Deck .F. E. Adams N. D. Salmon Paymaster R. A. McGill W. F. Jones Communication Officer W. F. Jones J. F. Nichols, Jr. Master-at-arms W. R. Fisher Lt.-Com. E. S. Short Lt. R. D. Tarbuck Lt. N. B. Van Bergen Lt. (jg) C. J. Vogt Capt. R. E. West Lt.-Com. J. Wilkes Lt. E. E. Woods Com. C. M. Yates D. H. Adams J. V. Beahrs C. Fox J. D. Bacon, Jr. C. H. Badger B. L. Canaga, Jr. E. A. Cherry W. K. DeGress W. R. Fisher E. S. Cans B. E. Schreiber B. H. Smith, Jr. SENIORS R. V. Eastman G. F. Goerl S. A. Haavik S. D. Hackley JUNIORS C. T. Mammons E. J. Harper W. S. Holman V. A. Isaacs F. D. Langworthy SOPHOMORES W. E. Haughn J. A. Larson J. B. Magee FRESHMEN J. J. Guidici W. G. Holly E. L. Howard F. D. Kellogg S. J. Kelly E. C. Koch E. C. Lewis L. S. Summers E. C. Hagen W. J. Lippincott J. A. Petit G. O. Scarfe, Jr. E. Leek A. L. London R. A. McGill R. G. Pattison S. C. Ruopp J. P. Murphy R. R. Nelson J. M. Nissen A. B. Whittemore R. N. Lewis A. O. Lind D. F. Owens W. S. Parnsh R. J. Pierce J. R. Schweizer A. M. Tibbetts QUARTERDECK D. Adams, Nissen, Nelson, Holly, Hagen, Wagstaff, Haavik, Brown, Summers, Tibbetts, Bacon, Hines, Vinn, F. Adams, Dundon Magee, Lind, Fanning, Scarfe, Cherry, Walter, Winton, Kelley, Gans, Stahle, Brezee, Butler, Beahrs, Jones Chipchase, Holden, Lippincott, McGill, B. Smith, Guidici, Petit, M. Jensen, Barton, Unnewehr, Isaacs, Canaga, DeGrass, Lewis, Fisher W. Smith, Wisler, N. Jensen, Harper, Schweizer, Hackley, Fairchild, Ruopp, Koch, Owens, Archbold, Kellogg, Lindberg 456 SCABBARD AND BLADE (National Military Honor Fraternity) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Local Chapter established 1913, Eighty-two Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER Captain -Warren E. Webb First Lieutenant Rudolph H. Bode Second Lieutenant Randall G. Cathcart First Sergeant Emmet G. Cameron Liaison Officer Captain First Lieut SPRING SEMESTER Emmet G. Cameron Prentiss Selby Second Lieutenant Sherlock D. Hackley First Sergeant _...Axel A. Flink George W. Ames Capt. G. W. Ames Maj.-Gen. D. P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman Comdr. D. J. Callaghan Major A. H. Campbell Charles Derleth Capt. J. M. Dickerson S. Einarsson Major F. E. Emery, Jr. Gordon N. Arlett Robert G. Ballachey Robert C. Barker Stuart R. Bamett Duane Bartholomew Rudolph Bode Bernard R. Bowron CasimirC. BJonski Wflham M. Brashear Joseph Cahn Emmet G. Cameron Randall G. Cathcart Roger R. Chkkering Wilbur R. Donaldson James M. Dow Robert J. Drewes Warren Webb L. F. Fuller E. C. GoHsworthy Henry F.Grady Capt. F. X. Gygax W. B. Herms C. G. Hyde Major R. E. Jones R. J. Kemer Dr. R. T. Legge John A. Dreyer John M. Dundon William Dunlap Harlan Dunning Donald R. Fleming Axel A. Flink Compton J. Gau lt Edward D. Gray Duncan Gregg Silvert A. Haavick Sherlock Hackley Edwin C. Hagen Charles Harband John Hector Arthur N. Johnson Russell Johnson G. FACUITT L. B. Loeb Capt. T. F. McCarthy Capt. R. A. McClure Capt. L. Mickel R. A. Roberts Capt. C. E. Ryan Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul Capt. S. R. Stribling Lt. R. D. Tarbuck Lt. N. Van Bergen Brig. Gen. R. O. Van Horn August Vollmer ACTIVE W.Werner Hiram W. Johnson. Ill Glen Kaaebeer Ralph L. Kokjer Gordon Larson William J. Lippincott Warren Manuel Ray T. Marsh Hugh D. McKenae Herman G. Noack Edwin F. Neuwirth Gordon Nichol Joseph G. Nichols William A. Peters Robert F. Peterson Lawrence R. Poundstone Glenn Rogers Capt. C. A. Wekker Capt. R. D. West Comdr. John Wilkes Corodr. C. M. Vatcs John T. Ronan Elmer L. Seaborn George O. Scarfe, Jr. Milton T. Scheuermann John W. Schroeder Prentiss Selby George Sense Joseph S. Simon Harry Shawk Eugene M. Shortt Howard G. Smigelow William A. Smith Carlton B. Steves Augustus Stiegler Welden Thomas I. E. Wasson Warren A. Wisler SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS 457 SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY (Men ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1000 One Chapter FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President William E. Price President Daniel K. Freudenthal Vice-President Ruben E. Spannaus Vice-President Richard A. Liebes Secretary Daniel K. Freudenthal Secretary Preston Johnson Treasurer Richard A. Liebes Treasurer J. Herold Mahoney Member-at-large Ted B. Lyman Member-at-large William E. Price Darwin C. Brown George C. Bryan Seville D. Chapman Charles G. Dondero William L. Dunlap Thomas C. Flynn Fred G. Archbold Robert W. Conley Robert M. Denhardt Howard F. Bowker Peter J. Ceremello R obert C. Combs A. Lamar Archibald Fred L. Beauchamp SENIOR SENATORS SENIORS Daniel K. Freudenthal Morton J. Gaba Jack Glass Robert L. Hamerslag Arthur B. Jacobs Preston W. Johnson Boynton S. Kaiser Richard A. Liebes Theodore B. Lyman Edgar S. McLellan, Jr. J. Herold Mahoney Salathiel C. Masterson W. Odie Wright, Jr. John T. Dunlop Donald R. Fleming Doyle O. Jensen JUNIORS Louis I. Landau Reid H. Lockhart Jack H. Lund Gordon H. Wmton, Jr. SOPHOMORE Lyman D. Griswold JUNIOR SENATORS SENIOR Walter M. Lehman Owen C. Dickson R. Permin Everett Ben- Ami Kaplan Franklin M. Brown Craig Gait JUNIORS Alfred D. Morgan J. Gilbert Paltridge James W. Parkinson SOPHOMORES Nathan Gilbert Donald L. Grunsky William E. Price Edward J. Schwartz Ruben E. Spannaus Wakefield Taylor Robert L. Usinger Jack C. van Groos Benno K. Milmore William L. Schoener R. Bruce Wachob Harold H. Sheldon Hardy M. Smith Robert W. Van Bokkelen Leslie L. Shaffer Marx C. Scott Irvin B. Wright SENATE DEBATING SOCIETY Shaffer, H. Smith, Dickson, Parkinson, Combs, Everett, Kaplan, Jacobs, Glass, Dunlap, Lyman, Gilbert, Jensen, Beauchamp, Grunsky, Lehman Van Bokkelen, Kaiser, Johnson, Lund, Chapman, Masterson, McLellan, Schwartz, Gaba, Freudenthal, Price, Mahoney, Conley, Lockhart. Schoener, Landau, Spannaus, Brown, Dunlop 458 TORCH AND SHIELD (Women ' s Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1907 Reorganized in 1915 One Chapter A. D. B. Andrews HONORARY Margaret Armstrong Mary B. Davidson Rose Marks Alice E. Bechtel Eleanor L. Breed Elizabeth Broemmel SENIORS E. Patricia Heron Betty L. Hill Grace K. Lafferty LoisMcMullen Nonna Powell Virginia C. Shumate Elizabeth van Loben Sels Margaret W. Bell Jeannette B. Brown R. Elizabeth Dunning JUNIORS Virginia Guerin Althea L. Lathan Ellen E. Lee Jane F. Neylan Virginia F. Phelps Diane K. Pickering Eileen M. Wiley 459 TRI-UNE (Sophomore Men ' s Society) Founded at the University of California, 1934 One Chapter Ray Christiansen Albert F. Classen Everett M. Cottrell William Crawford Freedom K. Cullom Ralph W. Gaines H. Boyd Gainor SOPHOMORES W. Craig Gait Stephen S. Goodspeed F. Arthur Harris Douglas V. Hensley George W. Herms W. Zimri Hey wood Norris H. Hill William A. Jamieson Eugene R. Knapp David L. More John H. Ruggles Milton Schenkofsky Randle P. Shields G. Bruce Walton Melvin F. Wogoman 460 ALPHA MU (Music Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1911 One Chapter M. Alloo F. M. Bacon Mrs. E. S. Brown F. J. Carmody F. Carter D. W. Prall Karl K. Cooperrider Emily P. Heron Frederica N. Levin Sylvain Bernstein HONORARY Mrs. B. Q. Cornish C. C. Gushing A. I. Elkus Nathan Firestone Bernice B. Hargrove GRADUATES Ralph S. Smith SENIORS Amy H. Rinehart Leon Rudee Louise S. Taylor JUNIORS Edward E. Colby Dorothy S. Lea SOPHOMORE Caroline E. Irons E. G. Stridden G. Haydon D. N. Lehmer F. C. Palm S. C. Pepper Marjorie Gear Petray Robert Triest Margaret S. Wilson Delta L. Woodfill Martin O. Rauhut ALPHA NU (Household Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, Local Chapter established 1915 One Chapter Dr. Florence Armstrong Esther V. Abercrombie Elfriede F. Brown Helen G. Davison Gladys Emerson Anna Field Gladys V. Fraser Mary E. Henneman Eleanor E. Dobbel UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Irene Sanborn Hall Dr. Agnes Fay Morgan HONORARY NinaEstill GRADUATES Hilda Frederick Emma Jean Fuller Elsie E. Halstrom Marian Hunt Louise Kimmel Mary Evelyn Parks SENIORS C lemma M. Kozak Minnette K. Loveen Mary Miyeko Murai JUNIORS Margaret E. Dobbel Dr. Ruth Okey Dorothy Simon Mildred G. Squier Natalie Van Cleve Ruth H. Williams Edith M. Yokela Isabel J. Nasser Lois A. Read Alice D. Peterson 461 DELTA PHI EPSILON (National Honorary Foreign Service Fraternity) Founded at Georgetown University, 1920 Local Chapter established 1923 Eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Professor E. D. Dickinson I Alfred O. Arsenau Wesley O. Ash ASSOCIATES McCulloch Campbell Alvin C. Eichholz Howard R. Elms John T. Hulen George S. Wirth Newell C. Barnett Walter F. Funk Walter S. Orr GRADUATES Harry Jump Harry H. Lee Raul D. Magana A. Stewart Marshall Maurice J. Phelan Godfrey G. Anderson F. Ramsdell Cummings SENIORS Audre Klang John B. McCleary Harry D. McKechnie Wellington J. Ray Vern H. Amrstrong Henry A. Buchholz JUNIORS Donald C. Gaylord Everett F. Hezmalhalch John A. Nejedly Allan E. Shepard Sherman J. Alley SOPHOMORES Mark Daniels, Jr. EPSILON ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One Chapter Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. D. M. Cattell Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. Herman Becks Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. H. H. Bjornstrom Dr. F. P. Burke Dr. H. B. Carey Dr. G. W. Cowden Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. F. W. Epley Dr. E. M. Finger Dr. W. C. Fleming Dr. H. R. Foster Dr. H. E. Frisbie Dr. H. H. Gale Dr. J. R. Gill Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. O. A. Gwinn Dr. G. W. Hahn Dr. C. J. Zappettini Lawrence G. Englesby Stanley F. Erpf William W. Campbell HONORARY Mrs. B. D. Hartley Miss Gertrude Mann Dr. M. S. Marshall UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. F. H. Hare Dr. L. A. Hewitt Dr. G. A. Hughes Dr. D. Q. Jackion Dr. C. W. Johnson Dr. E. L. Johnson Dr. H. M. Johnston Dr. R. C. Locey Dr. E. F. Lussier Dr. N. A. Lussier Dr. R. H. McVey Dr. J. A. Marshall Dr. M. S. Marshall Dr. E. H. Mauk Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. J. V. Mitchell Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. R. I. Peachey SENIORS Carl T. Hirota Ellsworth K. Kelly JUNIORS Chye S. Goh Dr. K. F. Meyer Dr. J. S. Shell Dr. Max Wassman Dr. H. E. Ridenour Dr. A. F. J. Ries Dr. W. B. Ryder Dr. F. W. Schubert 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. C. H. Showalter Dr. J. F. Stefan Dr. G. E. Steninger Dr. A. H, Sugget Dr. W. F. Walsh Dr. L. G. Welty Dr. Fred Wolfsohn Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. R. C. Zeisz Warren D. More, Jr. Clarence E. Sheets, Jr. Philip A. Rasori 462 KAPPA KAPPA PSI (National Honorary Band Fraternity) Founded at Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanics College, 1919 Local Chapter established 1919 Thirty Chapters Dr. Modeste Alloo HONORARY Glenn Haydon W. Earle Rogers Donald M. Hatfield F.Schafer Harmon S. Bkthen Marion H. Corrigan Lucien W. Simon GRADUATES Albeit M. Mathews SENIORS Herbert R. FaircWd Edward D. Gray Milton A. Miller Robert W. Stevenson Walter A. Robinson Irving Scboenfeld William C. Wood George C. Auble Frederick P. Barker, Jr. Austin W. Bennett Juinois Harrison Bullock John Diamond Robert N. Pollack Hubert I. Salsbury Robert T. Steedman Walter DeC. Thomas Rodney W. McWilliam SOPHOMORE! William E. Mullin Richard P. Wollenberg NU SIGMA PSI (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 Louise S. Cobb, Sponsor OmcEKS President Helen E. McArthur Secretary Cecile E. Breed Treasurer Hazel L. Langdon Eleanor E. Bardett Frederica Bemhard Louise S. Cobb Caroline W. Cokman LudDe K. Czamowslri HONORARY Sarah R. Davis Anna Espenschade Mane Henx Glass Beatrice Hellebrandt Pauline Hodgson Eugenia Kennan Dorothy Kilpatrick Violet B. Marshall Esther Sinclair Bernice Van Gelder CecikE. Breed Margaret L. Glenn HaxlL. Langdon GRADUATES Mary Kathleen Lapham Helen E. McArthur Aletha M. Oimsted Amy Lois Overman Jean Savory Vera E. Spencer .-.rr;!- nndcnoo Doris C. Bickndl SENIORS Janice E. Bjork Alice Dora Caulkins Cynthia J. Crocheron Elise D. Week Helen A villa JUNIORS Jessie W. Falconer 463 PARLIAMENT (Women ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1911 One Chapter Bertha Dubinski GRADUATES Anita Jockers Jeanne F. Savinien Helen K. Wilsey B. Dorothy Browning Lucille B. Cartlich SENIORS Margaret C. Cartlich Alice Dexter Dorothy Goldeen Sylvia Z. RabinowiU R. Lucille Dunham Hilda Kessler Mildred L. Kluckholn JUNIORS M. Jean Morehouse Margaret P. Newton Dorothy F. Rhyne Margaret C. Ritchie Ann Tilin Marion Trezona Margaret L. Eisner Dorothy G. Jacquelin SOPHOMORES Gene vie ve M. Johnston M. Elizabeth Mowbray Nellie J. Templeton Rosemary T. Trodden PHI CHI THETA (National Professional Commerce Society) Founded at the University of Chicago, 1924 Local Chapter established 1926 Twenty-one Chapters PATRONS and PATRONESSES Prof, and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Prof, and Mrs. Allan Mowbray Prof, and Mrs. C. C. Staehling Dean Lucy W. Stebbins Jessica B. Peixotto Margaret E. Baker GRADUATES Beatrice H. Hughes Eunice Betaque SENIORS Alice E. Colbath Marjorie E. Dunlap Thelma E. Vettel Florence De Gottardi Gharlyn M. Dwyer JUNIORS Jeanette E. Johnson Mary Elizabeth Mowbray Lois-Ray B. Nichols Carol A. Plumly Elda Rodoni SOPHOMORES Dorothy M. Simpson 464 PHILORTHIAN (Women ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California. 1920 One Chapter Dorothy E. Andrews Marjone Bried GRADUATES Jean L. Hvisted Carolyn E. Johnson Wflma K. Manning Ekonor Morris Eugenia M. Walsh Elizabeth A. McKeehan SENIORS Delight Phillips Martha B. Putnam VeraShimoff Mary C. Bracco Frances Cheney JUNIORS Dorothy E. Knott Helen McKay Lois-Ray B. Nichols Jean A. Ryan T ' ; - " . FRESHMEN- VidaStnigo PHI THETA (Oriental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1918 One Chapter HenrvH. Hart Frank E. HSnckfey Robert G. Sproul HoMMAKY Robert J. Kemer N. WingMah Edward T. Wilhams Wflham Popper A. H. Rowbotham P. A. Boodberg ASSOCIATES Michael J. Haggerty Y. S. Kuno T.C. Lin Woodbridge Bingham GRADUATES OnH. Quan Crowell Beard Eva Lorraine Beder Andrew F. Poon ACTIVES Eugene L. Chin Edna Dong Clara P. Y. Tom William F. Guerard David Lee 465 PI PHI DELTA (Women ' s Economics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1926 One Chapter Mrs, R. A. Brady Mrs. A. Buchanan Mrs. P. F. Cadman Mrs. R. D. Calkins Miss M. A. Chickermg Mrs. Ira B. Cross Mrs. S. Daggett HONORARY Mrs. M. M. Davisson Miss K. C. Felton Mrs. J. F. Forbes Mrs. H. F. Grady Mrs. E. T. Grether Mrs. C. A. Gulick Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Mrs. M. M. Knight Mrs. J. E. Krueger Mrs. A. H. Mowbray Mrs. C. C. Plehn Mrs. L. Rogin Miss M. L. Spiers Mrs. C. C. Staehlmg Mrs. P. S. Taylor Dr. B. N. Armstrong Mrs. Mary B. Davidson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. E. H. Huntington Miss M. E. Mur dock Dr. J. B. Peixotto Dean Lucy W. Stebbins Mildred C. Bareis Ruth S. Cannon Marie M. Schmidt SENIORS Agnes Irwin Christel E. Lehne Dorothy F. McCamman Jean McLeish Margaret Wilson Loraine E. George Evelyn M. Loue JUNIORS Marion C. Murdoch Dorothy C. Ramsden Jean A. Ryan Ruth H. Sanders Barbara R. Saunders SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA (Women ' s History Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established 1915 Four Chapters Herbert E. Bolton Charles E. Chapman Mrs. Nathaniel Gardner George H. Guttridge Lawrence A. Harper UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Robert J. Kerner William A. Morris Mrs. Louis Paetow Franklin C. Palm Frederic L. Paxson Jessica Peixotto Herbert I. Priestley James W. Thompson Mrs. Benjamin I. Wheeler Mary D. Williams Virginia M. Bever Helen E. Brown, II Alice M. Christensen Florence M. Clanton Sonoma Cooper Suzette Dornberger Edith M. Garin Ynez Ghirardelli Frances Warwarovsky GRADUATES Marjorie L. Gunn Ruth Jayne Lucia B. Kinnaird Saima Koski Dorothy P. Ludwig Mary L. MacKaye Inza Manley Hazel E. Mills Eleanor J. Robinson Ruth B. Russell Helen V. Shubert Geneva M. Speas Helen Stafford Edith Teese Varee Trask Margaret A. Ward Florence M. Wrenn Dorothy H. Bronstein Esther M. Brown Virginia A. Cafferata Maxine Chappell SENIORS Olive E. Dagneau Marietta M. Eisenberger Gladys M. Fitzpatrick Katherine L. Huston Ruth M. Kleeberger Rachel K. Lowndes Margaret C. Macnair Mabel M. E. Stone Esther H. Widasky 466 THETA SIGMA PHI (Women ' s Journalistic Honor Society) Founded at the University of Washington, 1909 Local Chapter established 1915 Thirty-seven Chapters Gotmdc Atfaerton Cornelia Stratton Parker Marian C. RuthCutten Henna Wertsch KatherineE. Bibb Helen E. Chapman Mary L. Ross HONORARY Rose Wilder Lane GRADUATE Jeannette B. Quast SENIORS Betty C. Gerwick Elisabeth J. Muller JUNIORS Juliet W. Harrison Louise Jeschien Lucy W. Stebbins Morris Margaret J. West Dorothy M. Walker Kate B. Northcote Pauline S. Rudy Margaret K. Kelley Louise J. Murrish BETA SIGMA (Campus Goodwill Society) Founded University of California, 1954 Alpha Alpha Stable established 1954 Fred Keast fafcoON Kenneth J. Priestley HONORARY Richard Stephens Dorothy Thompson Wayne H. Thornton John Watson Mary Watson I. King Wilkin - . ' . rr o-. ' _ Art Carlson Bert Carrier Theodore Cooper Robert F. Cross Ruth Cutten Richard Dinkelspiel Robert Drewes VERT ACTIVES John Eggers T ' - ' : :_ : ' Betty Gerwick Arthur B. Jacobs Paul Johanson Howard Johnson Marc Johnson Leonard Joseph Bemice Klein May Layne James McCollum Hugh D. McKenzie George Martin BiUMillikan Richard Moulthrop Bett ' Muller Henna Wertsch Margaret West Parker Wood Odie Wright Bruce Yates 467 HALLS AND ORGANIZATIONS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS (California Student Chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers) Founded at Lehigh University, 1901 Local Chapter established 1912 One Hundred and Seven Chapters L. J. Black C. F. Dalzier D. D. Davis UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES L. F. Fuller W. A. Hillebrand T. C. McFarland L. E. Reukema B. L. Robertson A. H. Schaefer A. Tilles Oliver H. Aufdemberg Karl H. Baessler Thomas A. Bettersworth John K. Bradt Robert S. Brownscombe Emmet G. Cameron Wendell H. Carlson Curtis D. Clark Edward E. Combs William H. Crow James W. Darroch Howard Q. Duguid Arnold Goodbich Ernest H. Hammond Kenneth W. Hines John T. Hood Trescott White SENIORS Masaki Itou Weller E. Johnson Charles B. Jones Joseph E. Jones Fred Jurasek Francis P. Kendall Willis J. Kenline Robert A. Kubota Edward A. Kusich Andrew Louargand Theodore B. Lyman Harry R. McLaughlin Robert D. Miller Wallace W. Mitchell Leon Muslin Edwin E. Neff Donald S. Nutter Matthew P. O ' Brien James J. O ' Conner Ross D. Randall Jack H. Roberts Walter E. Rogers Edmund C. Ryan Benjamin K. Scheidecker John W. Schroder Robert P. Sedgwick Ludwig W. Sepmeyer George R. Thedaker, Jr. Robert H. Thomas Boyd W. Thorne, Jr. Reginald Tibbetts Anton J. Warmuth Harold A. Wright Robert D. Groch John R. Hector Allan D. Hyne Alfred L. Johnson, Jr. JUNIORS Aylmer H. Keith Frederick S. Kramer Reynold Meussdortfer Arsenio B. Peleo Domenico A. Pronzato William B. Ray Rindge Shima Arthur Weisberg John A. Witaker William F. Gerken Albert J. Gilardi Edward L. Ginzton ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Earl R. Higginbotham Beverly E. Hodghead Jack Jacoby Alfred L. Lingo Leonard K. Norton Donald F. Owen Silverio A. Peralta AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Warmuth, Hodghead, Dignan, Culnan, Lyman, Hood, Gilcrest, Hector, O ' Brien, Kenline, Nutter, Baessler Shima, McLaughlin, A. Johnson, Aufdemberg, Groch, Crow, Duguid, White, W. Johnson, Thomas, Harrison Peleo, Ray, Mitchell, Eachus, Louargand, Ch., Keith, Jones, Pronzato, Goodbich, Peralta 47 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 Branches FACULTY ASSOCIATES Charles Derleth, Jr. Francis S. Foote John S. Hamilton J. E. Carson H. E. Davis John W. Davis W. F. Langelier FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS President : C. C. Blonski Vice-President E. W. Stevenot Secretary O. H. Lillard Treasurer C. M. Helm Sergeant-at-Arms B. E. Doll Athletic Director Contact Member Rational Body Faculty Representative Richard R. Kennedy Jack B. Baines Edwin W. Barbee C. C. Blonski Richard N. Brink John R. Burnham Blair 1. Burnson Zihni J. Buzo Charles T. Byers Glenn C. Chan Richard C. Coar Francis E. Cornwall John W. Davis Phillip L. Devin Byron E. Doll S. Grove Dolman, Jr. Sidney F. Dommes Jacob H. Douma Bill A. Evans Gilbert M. Friel Edward W. Gee Albert P. Gildea Robert D. Austin John L. Beaton Charles Bradshaw, Jr. Hudson Britten Ignacio P. Chavez William R. Cole Herbert B. Connor O. Reeves Cross, Jr. Douglas S. Cruickshank Anthony Dinos Michael A. Dmitrieff Wesley C. Ewing, Jr. Willard L. Goss, Jr. Joseph L. Grahek Robert S.Gould Nathan J. Graham Duncan S. Gregg Will C. Hall Walter C. Harris Wilford J. Hays Claude M. Helm Wesley G. Holtz Robert HoronjefF Leslie A. Irvin K. P. Karpoff Henry J. W. Klehs Joseph Kroll David H. Lee John A. Legarra Oliver H. Lillard John H. Ludwig John Luthin Jack J. McGaraghan A. B McGriel Kenney McKesson Watson J. Grumm J. M. Haley Fred Hokin Kai C. Kim Jack H. Kimball C. E. Kinne Jack W. Lomley Frank Lewis Arthur F. Liebscher Jack V. Long Ernest E. McMaster James J. Merino John A. Miller Martin Nishkian S. T. Harding Charles G. Hyde Bruce Jameyson George E. Troxell SPRING SEMESTER President G. J. Weiss Vice-President .... J. Ludwig Secretary A. Russell Treasurer B.E.Doll Sergeant-at-Arms E. Dakan L. A. Irvin R.Stanley F. C. Scobey Charles Derleth, Jr. GRADUATES SENIORS JUNIORS Lowell R. Rich Roger W. Brant Horace M. Karr SOPHOMORES Arnold Curtis FRESHMEN Leopold I. Mastrofini Howard F. Matthai Lorel W. Meyers Karl Mueller Carl E. Nelson Paul A. Oliver David A. Oppenheim Albert D. Parker William A. Peters Robert F. Peterson Karl E. Poss Walter M. Riegelhuth Charles A. Rice Raymond E. Robinson Rufo C. Romoro Floyd R. Rowley Walter Russ Alexander D. Russell Jack W. Russell Thomas M. Saliba Victor W. Sauer Alfredo C. Ocampo Justus Axel Olsson Henry J. Ongerth Jake Osoffsky Vincent A. Palmer Charles A. Perkins Richard D. Pinkerton William R. Peters Roy E. Ramseier Juan G. Restrepo Clarence E. Rinne Frederick J. Robertson Edward J. Schneider, Jr. William R. Seeger Lawrence Schneider Israel Shulman J. A. Siegel Sidney W. Smith Thomas Smithson Randolph L. Stanley Edward W. Stevenot John W. Straser Marvin G. Sturgeon E. H. Taylor Welden Thomas Charles R. Triay, Jr. Jack H. Tyler Kenneth F. Vernon Milton H. Watt L. E. Weaver Warren E. Webb S amuel A. Weed Grant J. Weiss Howard C. Whitty Robert E. Williams Tom W. Snedden Howard A. Stoddard Robert N. Swam Ernest A. Tarr Adolph H. Teichert Medill Thiebaud Rene J. Verhaegen Ray L. Walker Frank F. Walters Frederick L. Weiss George A. Wellman Olin F. Weymouth Ralph F. Wong Chester Woo Preston Smith Francis C. Murphy AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Straser, Hays, Bumson, Rowley, Ludwig, Weiss, Liebscher, Stanley, Byers. Shulman, Stevenot Gildea, Whitty, Walker, Taylor, Blonski, Lillard, Williams, Matthai, Murphy, Russell, Merino Devin, Dommes, Mastrofini, Brink, Vernon, Ewing, Cross, Helm, Luthin, Webb, Schneider, Irvin Siegel, Rice, Gee, Harris, Grahek, Burnham, Russell, McKesson, Long, Dinos Chan, Lee, Robinson, Watt, Triay, Oliver, Freil, Thomas, Baines, Kroll, Rice 471 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS (California Student Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers) Founded in New York City, 1880 Local Branch established 1905 Ninety-six Branches OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Chairman Vice-ChaiTman . Secretary Treasurer .Maurice E. Myers ..Donald S. Day .Louis Prosin ..WilbertC. Buescher Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer Maurice E. Myers Donald S. Day Percy B. Dawson, Jr. . ...WilbertC. Buescher Engineers ' Council Representative Everett Emerson Junior Engineers ' Council Representative Charles Harband Honorary Chairman H. B. Langille Fabiano F. Imperial GRADUATES Gordon R. McPherson John T. Ronan Francis E. Adams Clarence L. Benjamin Albert E. Borgwardt Wilbert C. Buescher Joseph H. Butcher Chack W. Chan Gerald E. Chess Donald S. Day Everett Emerson George W. Werner SENIORS Paul Grandle Harry M. Kemmerer Arthur H. Kuriloff Leo Laine Thomas A. McCoy Alvin McNeal James C. Morrison Sterling E. Murdoch Maurice E. Myers Trescott S. White Ivan H. Nash Joseph F. Nichols Louis Prosin Robert E. Remy James F. Ryan, Jr. Keith V. Smith Harvard P. Stewart Howard W. Valentine James H. Watson John K. Bussey Catalino M. Cabe Michael J. Coffield Percy B. Dawson, Jr. Axel A. Flink Noson Gurman Charles E. Hall JUNIORS Charles Harband Winford J. Lane Robert C. Loomis Lacy L. McCulloch Max Meisels James P. Murphy Arthur E. Olson Jack E. Osborn Wilmot L. Rodman Fred H. Rued Louis C. Ruffino Victor J. Skoglund Fred B. Smith Robert A. Walker Joseph F. Zorn Darrol N. Harris SOPHOMORES Charles Vanous AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Bussey, Masterson, White, Chess, Coffield, Grandle, Werner, Flink, Osborn Smith, Butcher, Rued, Cabe, Murdock, Bittenbender, Remy, Work, Benjamin, Skoglund, Harband Loomis, Langille, Rodman, Day, Myers, Buescher, Watson, Gurman, Meisels, Dawson 472 CHR ISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY of the University of California 1601 Durant Avenue Organised 1007 This society was organized as a means of uniting the Christian Scien ' tists of the University in a closer bond of Christian fellowship and to afford those members of the University so desiring, an opportunity to learn and study the truth about Christian Science. During the past year the Society realized one of its goals in the erection of a new edifice. This building represents the culmination of the earnest endeavors of the Society members since the inception of the organi- zation in 1907. Here 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 borrowed. Present and former students and faculty members of the University are welcome. -- NEW CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BUILDING ERECTED THIS YEAR 473 DORMITORY ASSOCIATION (Representative of the Organized Dormitories) Founded at the University of California, 1914 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Chairman Scholarship Chairman FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS Gladys H. Wollesen Lois J. Adams Agnes L. Schionnemann Elizabeth Reading Cecile A. Lovelace Ruth McClaskey Activities Chairman .............................. Virginia F. Page Social Chairman.... ............... Cecelia Malik President Vice ' President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Chairman Scholarship Chairman Activities Chairman .... Social Chairman.. .. SPRING SEMESTER Virginia F. Page Lois J. Adams Agnes L. Schionnemann Elizabeth Reading Cecile A. Lovelace Ruth McClaskey Cecile A. Lovelace Cecelia Malik FALL SEMESTER Beaudelaire Ruth L. Herbig Berkeley Hall ...Shirley M. Thurman Blue and Gold Florence E. Eby Bon Haven Lotte Sporleder Bryn Mawr Hall Mary Ann Wickman Concordia Elizabeth H. Lucas Durant Place , Edith A. Crowle Epworth Hall Mary Janet Martin Hansford Hall Constance R. Dean Joaquin Hall Marion K. Glover Lantana Lodge Jane Cotter Locksley Hall Juanita Gregory Martha Washington Hall Elizabeth Peacock North Gables Doris M. Hardin Piedmont Place Florence DeGottardi Prospect Terrace Eleanor F. Smart St. Margaret ' s House Katherine E. Ross Stratford Hall Helen Margaret Hansen The Concord Helen M. Fowler The Lauralon Bertha F. Evans The Magnolias Barbara L. Kirk Utrimque Helen L. Klippert Whitehall .... Shirley B. Blum SPRING SEMESTER Mary O. Kochendorfer Cora A. Towery Lotte Sporleder Mary Ann Wickman Marsha A. Healy Virginia V. Simpers Mary Janet Martin Dorothy E. Mack Elizabeth F. Falconer Elizabeth Peacock Evelyn E. McDowell Eleanor C. Tebbetts Katherine E. Ross Helen Margaret Hansen Helen M. Fowler Barbara L. Kirk Helen L. Klippert Shirley B. Blum DORMITORY ASSOCIATION Fowler, Kochendorfer, Kirk, Heibig, Wickman, Peacock, Sporleder, Hardin, Carlson Glover, Mack, Eby, Kloppert, Towery, Ross, Falconer, Healy, Martin Adams, McClaskey, Malik, Schionnemann, Reading, Page, Lovelace, DeGottardy, Lucas, Blum 474 GLEE CLUB (Men ' s Choral Society) Max M. Appleby E. R. Bevins, Jr. Harry J. Bigelow Stephen P. Butler Wendell H. Carlson Temple S. Clewe TENORS Robert Dolynn Jesse Farr J. Philip Gustafson John Lathrop George J. Loeffert, Jr. John F. McKenna Evert B. Person Harvey E. Raab Ted C. Reindollar Raymond E. Robinson William L. Simpson Carl L. Thompson Paul Wingeyer Arnold C. Anderson Donald Anderson Harry Betaque, Jr. Robert I. Bos worth Donald K. Brower Dale E. Callis FIRST BARITONES Francis C. Gale, Jr. Kirk D. Garretson Jack E. Gould George A. Greenwood George A. Homen Fred Jurasek Edgar M. Kneedler O. Vernon Long James W. Parkinson Levin A. Sledge Elbert J. Tate Theodore D. Weld Ralph W. Ames William F. Berk William H. Berryhill George W. Divine Jack Draper David L. Heggie Bryte Peterson SECOND BARITONES Beverly E. Hodghead Fred Hokin J. Paul Jones Horace M. Karr H. Stewart Kimball Richard N. Lewis C. Willard Riggs J. Harold Mahoney Jan A. Messchaert Arthur Mulborn Ben Murphy David R. Nelson Dan Ormsbee Jack J. Appleby William E. Craig, Jr. Clarence E. Dickie Jack E. Dunn L. Dwight H. Weld, Jr. BASSES Lawrence B. Gray G. H. James Paul W. Kressman Kenton J. Leeg Chester A. Luhman Robert K. Rupert George E. Rydberg Demon Walsh Calvin B. Wortman 475 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Breyer Burdick Garner Derby Dinkelspiel Dunlap Hackley Hagen Holman Jameson Johnson Krieger Quarg Regan Battaglin Beye Bigham Bode Case Cornish Cowden Cross Enemark Finn Fisher Gherini Hood Huarte Lowe Lundgren McGaraghan Meux Nash Nichol Simontacchi Smith Takken Trefethen Weidler Davies Goss Luther Pagani Wilkeson 476 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE Ruth Buchhok G. A. Faraday STAFF Alkn C. Haisdell, DIRECTOR Mrs. Alkn C. Blaisdell Burton King Jose Luna Ken Nishimoto Florence Walne Masaji Abe A. F-amar Archibald Ben Aim Ben-Dor Heinz O. Bertelsmann Ruth H. Burnett Evelyn M. Oark Margaret Coope Donald C. Davidson Teh Shen Fan Walravine M. van Heeckeren CABINET George Fischer Walter V. Garstka Karam Hindi Helen H. Hirata Robert A. Kubota I. Michael Lerner Elizabeth E. Lodge Meguerditch A. Margossian Ofeg Naslenikov Rogehb A. Velazque; Halvor G. Melom Adeline K. Pardim Carlos A. Rojas Kharaiti R. Samras Nicoline Samsom FJuabeth S. Selden Anwar S. Shallah Isaac L. Schechmeister Betulia Toro COUNCILS FALL WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Barbara D. Blanchard Evelyn M. Clark Marie C. Fischer Winifred M. Gould Laura M. Lindley Betty Markham Dorothy E. Meyer Marjone K. Pyfes Lelah M. Reynolds Harriette E. Saeltzer Ekabeth S. Selden Jean Symington MEN ' S COL-NCIL Ben- Ami Ben-Dor Yoram J. Chelouche George Fischer Daniel K. Freudenthal Ernst Lubitsch, Jr. John P. Mulfer Alfred C. Meal Wade C. Rollins Herman Thal-Larsen Ernst W. von Storren Thomas C. Warren Norman A. Watson WOMEN ' S COUNCIL P. Dorothy Auk Zula A. Balfew Evelyn M. Clark Marie C. Fischer Edna Mae Fang Betty Markham Elizabeth A. Phillips Marjone K. Pyles FJuabeth B. Peed Lelah M. Reynolds Hamette D. Saeltzer Ekabeth S. Selden SPRING MEN ' S COUNCIL George Fischer Daniel K. Freudenthal Horace R. Josephson Ernst Lubitsch, Jr. John F. Muller Alfred C. Neal George C. Nutting Wade C. Rollins Herman Thal-Larsen Ernst von Storren Thomas C. Warren Norman A. Watson THE ENTRANCE TO THE INTERNATIONAL HOL T SE AS SEEN AT NIGHT 477 MASONIC CLUB ORGANIZATIONS Established at the University of California, 1923 MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President . ' . F. Everett Emerson Vice-president Orval A. Myers Secretary-Treasurer Herbert G. Gaskill Council Representatives Oris Engblom 1 Herbert G. Gaskill WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Marjorie A. Windsor Vice-President Rachel D. Dent Recording Secretary Margaret E. Esola Membership Secretary Helen D. Abramson Treasurer Dorothy F. Morris Club Council Representatives (Louise Boulware Marion Wilson Women ' s Council Representatives j Wilrose F. Watrous Wilma L. Smyth DE MOLAY CLUB President C. Melvin Davis Vice-President F. Robert Walker Corresponding Secretary Frederich Riehl, Jr. Treasurer Vaughn B. Ferguson Council Representatives John L. Glaese Randall S. Ramey ASHLAR CLUB President H. Ferris Dangberg Vice-President Charles Harband Recording Secretary John W. Thomson Treasurer Robert C. Combs Council Representatives (Edmund Windlund John R. Hector COUNCIL OFFICERS President Orval A. Myers Vice-President C. Melvin Davis Secretary Marion Wilson Treasurer Louise Boulware , " B " ' J Boulware Hector Davis Myers MASONIC CLUB Gaskill Weigand Glaese Wilson Harband Windsor 478 NEWMAN CLUB (Catholic Students Social and Intellectual Center) Established at the University of California, 1899 Helen C. Hobrecht Joseph E. Smith Gertrude M. Wall Eugene M. Shortt OFFICERS, I9JJ ' I934 President Eugene M. Shortt Vice-Prestdent Gertrude M. Wall Treasurer Joseph E. Smith Secretary Helen C. Hobrecht Clothilde C. Brouchoud Robert W. Conley H. Elizabeth Costello EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ursula C. French Geraldine M. Galhani Jose I. Gnecco Helen C. Hobrecht Eugene M. Shortt Joseph E. Smith Gertrude M. Wall Joseph Allyn Glen C. Beever Elizabeth Bunker Lucile Cavagnaro ADVISORY COUNCIL Margaret M. Dundon Ursula C. French Barbara F. Martinez Marian J. Nelson James J. O ' Connor Dorothy E. O ' Roorke Frank F. Randall Mary A. Shea Gertrude M. Wall NEWMAN CLUB COLNCIL Bunker, Galliani, Marline:, Pnndiville, Costello, French, Nelson Hobrecht, Wall, O ' Rourke, Brouchoud, Cavagnaro, Dundon, Shea O ' Connor, Beever, Smith, Shortt, Randall, Gnecco, Conley 479 PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING CLASS Founded at the University of California, 1919 President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Elspeth A. Stead President Caroline R. Carter Vice-President Ruth Bratt Secretary-Treasurer Caroline R. Carter Gladys C. Swenson Ruth Bratt Dr. Edith S. Bryan HONORARY Naomi Deutsch Purcelle Peck Rose Abramson Helen K. Bird Jeanette C. Bovee Augusta F. Butler GRADUATES OF 1934 Elvira M. Camp Helen Gerling Lavilla L. Heaney Cecilia F. Linde Vivian MacQueen Catherine Maier Geneva M. Spurr Elspeth A. Stead Mildred B. Duerig GRADUATE STUDENTS Katherine S. King Edna C. Tartaul Alma L. Wursch Caroline R. Carter Gertrude M. Embury Gladys C. Swenson SENIORS Benita Gillett Alison W. McKay Fern Van Vleck Mary M. Mayeda Ruth Sohler Alice E. Bone Bernice L Haubrich SOPHOMORES Hazel L. Bookwalter Grace G. Petersen Gladys E. Butlin Madelyn L. Avilla Freda J. Bixby Lida L. Smith FRESHMEN Ruth Bratt Frances E. H. Cornett Alice M. Tyson Silvina M. Nieto Victoria Penlick NURSING EDUCATION CLASS Caroline M. Belleville Selma F. Schrunk SENIORS Martha C. Herren Marion V. Smith Margaret A. Peterson PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING CLASS G. Petersen, Brott, L. Smith, Swensen, Carter, M. Petersen, Herren, Gillett Sohler, Embury, Penlick, Cornett, Mayeda, M. Smith, Nieto, Van Vleck 480 TREBLE CLEF (Women ' s Choral Society) Geraldine Baker Imogene A. Bolstad Elnabeth Jane Elliott Nansi K. Evans Mary Florence Gunn Mary L. Hodgkin Lois Hutchinson June Dak Smith FUST SOPRANOS Inei Kaartinen Laura M. Kinkel Jane C. Knoi Elizabeth Lawrence Bobbe Jean McHenry Mary E. Mallory Marjone M. Meyer Marjorie M. Smith Doris C. Oliver Phyllis M. Price Eleanor E. Quandt Margaret Rector Hazel I. Riggs Ethel B. Sala Raychel I. Simpson Dorothy M. Berg Claire R. Bradhoff Virginia De Acres Janet C. Didrieson Claire I. Gleiss Kathryn Goemmer SECOND SOPKAXO: Alva E. Goldsworthy Nancy P. Johnston Mary E. Kingwell Norma Jean McLeod J cfamie-Rose Miller Mazine Miller Melba V. Monson Florence S. Moody Clara I. Murray Dorothy V. Ormsbee Louise S. Taylor Katherine C. Titus Cora A. Towery Bonnie G. Boucher Leoa Carpenter Dorothy M. Column Rosselet I. Cooke Marian F. Cuneo Jeannette Easier Ruth A. Flares Four ALTOS Manoo B. Force Elinor V. George Pauline A. Giovannoni Phyllis I. Hodkms Lavada Hudgens Bernice Irvine Janor E. Kingwell Mary V. McNamara Doris V. Monson Anna Margaret Reese Mary K. RockhoJd Helena Steilberg Mary Louise Tucker Kathleen Tyler Marjorie A. Windsor Luana Benson Katherine M. Celio Dorothy L. Dodds Helen G.Haley Hilda M. Hirsch SBCOMD ALTOS Roxana C. Holmes Elizabeth G. Kant Dorothy S. Lea Elayne Miller Helen K. Milkr Eugenia L. Rutherford Bernice B. Schmidt Esther A. Simpson Avis I. Terry Shirley W. Todd Mildred Wallet 481 IN APPRECIATION IN ADDITION TO OUR MANY FRIENDS WHOSE CRITICISMS AND COM- MENTS HAVE BEEN OF GREAT SERVICE, THE EDITORS OF THE 1934 BLUE AND GOLD WISH TO EXPRESS THEIR GRATITUDE TO THE FOLLOWING PERSONS WHOSE TIME AND ASSISTANCE HAVE BEEN OF INVALUABLE IMPORTANCE IN THE PUBLICATION OF THIS, THE SIXTY-FIRST VOLUME OF THE BLUE AND GOLD. JOHN BLACK BLUE AND GOLD STUDIO MARGARET BLACK BLUE AND GOLD STUDIO t MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BLEWETT BERKELEY COMMERCIAL PHOTO COMPANY T. J. CARDOZA T. J. CARDOZA CO. RALPH CHESSEE MARIONNETTE GUILD MRS. MARY B. DAVIDSON ASSISTANT DEAN OF WOMEN MONROE E. DEUTSCH VICE-PRESIDENT AND PROVOST OF THE UNIVERSITY M. H. FLADER AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY JAMES FLOCKHART THE FLOCKHART COMPANY HOWARD J. GRIFFITH AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY CARL HOFFMAN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. JACK HOGAN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. MARJORY JORDAN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. FREDERICK E. KEAST H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. W. HARRY LANGE AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY E. C. LUNDH SHAW LABORATORIES WILLIAM W. MONAHAN GRADUATE MANAGER, A. S. U. C. STANLEY MORGAN H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. LOUIS J. O ' BRIEN ASSISTANT DEAN OF UNDERGRADUATES TIM O ' LEARY T. J. CARDOZA CO. WILLIAM OLIVER H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. JOHN O ' NEIL H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. GRACE PARENT GRADUATE MANAGER ' S OFFICE KENNETH PRIESTLEY A. S. U. C. NEWS BUREAU COURTNEY REBITT AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY RICHARD STEPHENS ACADEMIE OF ADVERTISING ART DOROTHY THOMPSON WATSON ' S STUDIO WAYNE H. THORNTON AMERICAN ENGRAVING AND COLORPLATE COMPANY ROBERT TUMMONDS H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. ANN FLAHERTY H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, INC. MR. AND MRS. JOHN WATSON WATSON ' S STUDIO " DAD " WILKIN A. S. U. C. PUBLICATIONS OFFICE I. KING WILKIN DIRECTOR OF A. S. U. C. PUBLICATIONS 482 INDEX Ace of Club . Page 332 333 436 22 A. i. E. E... . r.:.:.;.;:.;;;;:.;:;:: 470 Alpha Chi Omega 386 Alpha Chi Sigma 334 Alpha Delta T-hi 335 Alpha Delta Pi 387 Alpha Delta Sigma 437 Alpha EpsuonPhi 388 Alpha Gamma Delta. ..- 389 Alpha Gamma Rho 336 Alpha Kappa Gamma 414 Alpha Kappa Kappa 415 Alpha Kappa Lambda 337 Page Eta Kappa Nu 447 Evans. Coach CUnt 296 Faculty Hall of Fan Football I . . Football Managers. Football Reserve, Football Vanity Forensic Council.. Foreword Freshman BasfbaU Alpha Ma 461 Alpha No 461 Alpha Omicrou Pi 39O Alpha Phi 391 Alpha Sigma Phi 338 Alpha Tan Delta 438 Alpha Tan Omega. 339 Alpha Xi Delta 392 Alpha Zeta 439 Alumni 39-44 Alnmni Association, Manager 41 Alumni Association. President 4O Alumni Chapters of California 42-43 Areta 393 A. S. C. E. 471 A. S. M. E 472 A. S t " . C Accounting Department 154 A. S. U. C. Band 200 A. S. U " C. Card Sales Committee 157 A S. V. C. Elections Committee 155 A. S. I " . C. Executive Committee .... I5O-151 A. S. U. C. Finance Committee 154 A. S. U. C. Forum 157 A. S. U. C. Graduate Managers 152 A. S. I " . C. President ISO A. S. U. C. Social Committee 223 Athletic Council 23O Athletic Year 229 24-28 322 237-25 24O-241 256 240.254-255 ISO 9 331-382 303 Freshman Basketball 279 Freshman Class 146-147 Freshman Crew 268-269 Freshman Football Freshman Tennis 313 Freshman Track 293 Frontispiece 4 Gamma Phi Beta 401 Glee Club 205. 475 Golden Bear 42 6 Golf. 323 Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture 34. 45 Guild of Applied Arts 44 321 - - - . . - - Hammer and Coffin t f n tiy 1 . Coach Brutus. Handball Hasting; College of the Law. B -- r Societies. - -- . . . . 449 282 . . . . 321 . . . 34-37 .425-468 : - - Baseball Vanity Basketball Basketball. 13O-Ib. Team. Basketball. 145-lb. Team. Basketball Managers Basketball Varsity Beta Gamma Sigma. Beta Phi Alpha Beta Sigma.. :-.- - - . Beta Theta Pi Big -C " Society. . Blue and Gold Board of Regents. Bowies Han Boxing ... 340 . ; - - .-- . ... 298 .271-279 ... 318 ... 318 .274-275 . . . 274 .. . 440 .. . 441 ... 394 . .. 467 ... 395 ... 341 ... 442 . 162-165 23 .. . ... 317 Ice Hockey 319 ngram. Coach BiH 238 n Memoriam 1O nterfratemity Council 476 nternational House 477 niramural Manager 327 ;..:- _= - ntramural Sports. Director 326 . Junior Day. . Junior Farce . ' Club 423 142-143 136 196 Kappa Alpha Kappa Alphas... Kappa Delta Rho -. Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Nu. Kappa Sucma. . . 351 402 403 352 4O4 463 353 354 Lambda Chi Alpha 355 Lambda Kappa Sigma 417 Lick Observatory 34-35 Little Theatre 186 Little Theatre Forum 193 Little Theatre Plays 188-191 Little Theatre Staffs 194-195 Chi Alpha _ Chi EpsQon Chinese Students ' Club - ' Chi Pi Sigma 344 Chi Pa 345 Christian Science Society 473 Circfc " C " Society. 444 : .-.--. CoHEge of Pharmacy. Copyright Crew Crew. J. V Crew Ma .34-37 .34-37 6 . 259-2 7O 264 262- " 63 Crew Varsity .. ' . ' . ' . . . " . . . . ' . " . ' ' . . ' . . ' ' . ' . 262-264 Cross Country 322 Daily Calif ornian .. 166-171 -: ' . ---._ 33 Debating 179-184 Dedication Del Rev 346 Delta Chi 347 Delta Delta Delta Delta Epsuon 445 Delta Gamma 399 Delta Kappa EpsOon . 348 Delta Phi EpHton 462 Delta Sigma Delta 416 Delta Sigma PS .. 446 Delta Tan Delta 349 Delta Upsuon . 35O Delta Zeta 4OO Deputations Committee 156 Director of Publications 160 Dormitory Association 474 Dramatics 185-198 Dramatics Council 187 Earl Guy Chaffee f, Ebrutht, Coach " Ky 26O Epsuon Alpha 462 Mask and Dagger Mask and Dagger Productions. Masonic Clnb fed . . M i Men ' s Athletics. Opening Pages . : . - .- .. Minor Sports ' .:- Music Musical Year . . . . 450 . 192 . ... 478 . . . 36-37 .. 155 .315-324 ... 429 .199-206 . . . . 2O1 Nagler, Coach Rnss. Newman Club Nu Sigma N u Nn Sigma Psi Occident Orientations Council 261 479 418 463 177 156 - : Pan Xenia. . 385 451 464 17 -174 t " C " Society . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . .. 226 J. Rifles 452 Personnel Committee . 217 Phi Beta Delta 356 Phi Beta Kappa 43O Phi Chi. 419 Phi Chi Theta .464 Phi Delta Chi 420 Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta 358 Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma 36O Phi Kappa Tau . 361 Phflorthian .. 465 PhiMu 405 Phi Omega P, 4O6 Phi Phi 432-433 Phi Sigma 453 Phi Sigma Kappa 362 PW Sigma SgrnV .. 407 Phi Theta 465 Pi Beta Phi 4O8 Pi Delta EpsOon 454 Pi Delta Phi 455 Pi Kappa Alpha 363 Pi Kappa Phi 364 Pi Phi Delta 466 Polo 319 Price, Coach -Nibs " . . . 272 Professional Fraternities 413-424 Prytanean . . 428 PsiUpsuou. 365 Publications 159-178 Publications Council 161 Public Health Nursing Class 480 456 Rally Committee 232 Reception Committee .232 R.O. T. C 2O7-212 Rugby 316 Scabbard and Blade 457 School of Jurisprudence 34-37 Scripps Institution of Oceanography .... 34-37 Senate Debating Society 458 Senior Class 46-49 Senior Extravaganza. 197 Senior Hall of Fame. 52 55 Seniors 45-134 Senior Week 49-51 Senior Week Committees. . . SO Sigma Alpha Epsilon 366 Sigma Chi 367 Sigma Kappa 409 Sigma Kappa Alpha 466 Sigma Nu 368 Sigma Phi 369 Sigma PW Epsuon 37O Sigma Phi Sigma 371 Sigma Pi 372 Skull and Keys 434-135 Soccer 323 Soph-Frosh Day 137 Sophomore Class 144-145 Sophomore Labor Day .. 138 Sororities 383-412 SprouL President Robert G 2O Stow. Coach Tom 3O6 Student Administration 149-158 Swimming 32O Symphony Orchestra 2O3 Table of Contents 11 Tau Beta Pi 431 Tennis 305-314 Tennis Managers 3O8-3O9 Tennis Varsity . 308 Tbeta Chi. .. 373 Theta Delta Chi 374 Tbeta Kappa Nu 375 Tbeta Sigma Phi 467 Theta Upsuon 41O Tbeta 1 ' psikm Omega. .. 376 Tbeta Xi 377 Torch and Shield 459 Track 281-294 Track Managers 284-285 Track Varsity 284 Training School for Nurses 34-35 Treble Clef 2O4. 481 Tri-Une 460 University Administration 19-30 University Divisions 31-38 University of California at Los Angeles . " 32, 36-37 U. C. L. A. Trophy Presentation 231 Vic, 21 Water Polo 32O Welfare Council 155 Winsed Helmet 427 Women ' s Aflairs 213-22J Women s Athletic Association 224-225 Women ' s " C " Society 226 .- . - - ,- ' - - -:: s Hostess Co s Publicity Co - - - s Reception Committee s Sports s Student Affairs Committee . . . s Vocational Committee 215 22O .... 213 218 216 219 226-227 153 221 317 Xi Psi Phi 421 Yell Leaders. Y. W. C. A.. Zeta Beta Tan. . Zeta Psi Zeta Tau Alpha. 233 214 378 379 411 483 : I -? - ' : '

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

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


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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