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

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 514 of the 1935 volume:

- BfjffHSH: HKfifsiMwf IH BK N 1 WET BENT o y i _ IP ji COPYRIGHT 1935, BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA EDWARD H. QUARG EDITOR ELIZABETH L. FOOTE - - - WOMEN ' S EDITOR HENRY A. BUCHHOLZ MANAGER RUTH H. EVANS - - - - WOMEN ' S MANAGER DESIGNED BY RICHARD STEPHENS PRINTED BY LEDERER, STREET AND ZEUS COMPANY, INC., BERKELEY ENGRAVED BY AMERICAN EN- GRAVING COLOR PLATE COMPANY, SAN FRANCISCO ' 36 ' 29 ' 38 30 ' 35 33 ' 34 BLUE AND GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FIVE hiWlcatlow D O ME OF INTERNATIONAL HOUSE VOLUME 62 - 1935 PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY CALIFORNIA DEDIC ATI To ON WILLIAM W. MONAHAN ' 24 whose guidance during nine years as General Manager of the A. S. U. C. has brought it suc- cessfully through this most difficult period; who with farsightedness and practical acumen has accomplished the development of Edwards Field and the construction of Eshleman Hall; whose constant loyalty, ever present tact, and splendid cooperation have been intangible assets of immeasurable value to the Associated Students, this BLUE AND GOLD of 1935 is dedicated. FOREWORD A generation born during the World War, which has spent its adolescence in the sensation -mad post-war period, and reached its maturity during an economic depression which engulfed the entire world, can hardly be ignorant of the tremendous forces at play in the national and the international scene. As students of a great university we are vitally interested in the great struggle to save man and his civilization. We are about to take our places in this world, and with our training we should be the better fitted to play our part in the effort to bring order out of chaos. With this in mind the editors of this volume selected as subjects for the title pages those countries which typify the turmoil prevalent throughout the world. Inter- national House, symbol of worldwide amity and unity , serves as the frontispiece, for in this ideal lies our hope for a unified world. IN MEM OR! AM Faculty SIR JOHN ADAMS GEORGE PURCELL COSTIGAN, JR. R. T. HOLBROOK J. A. JAMESON, JR. PERHAM W. NAHL P. F. NICHOLS HERBERT CHESTER NUTTING S. L. M. ROSENBERG THOMAS TAVERNETTI Students GEORGE W. DUNCAN EUGENE WILLIAM DUSTERBERRY LAMAR GRANT HOLLINGSHEAD GEORGE F. McNOBLE, JR. HUGH MALCOLM MALLOCH VERN E. SHERWOOD GREAT BRITAIN-UNIVERSITY Her far flung empire is indicated by the central motif the world, on which is superimposed a ship showing her mer- chant marine which is one of England ' s most important methods of holding her possessions together. $The well known stripes on the British flag, together with the decorations on the upper left and lower right illustrate the political sig- nificance of the empire, the upper crown being that of the ruling house, while the lower one represents the Prince of Wales the successor; for England ' s crowns are the only major ones that have not fallen or do not seem to be in danger of falling. Her supremacy in naval power is shown by the sailor in the upper right, while her love for pomp and splendor is indicated by the guardsman in the lower left. CONTENTS UNIVERSITY CLASSES UNIVERSITY LIFE AT H L E T I C S ORGANIZATIONS UNIVERSITY R OUNDERS ' ROCK HEELER HALL T, HE BIG " C p O O L, GYMNASIUM FOR MEN (CACTUS GARDEN SOUTH OF SPRECKELS ART BUILDING 1 VlORRISON READING ROOM, UNIVERSITY LIBRARY .FACULTY GLADE FACULTY ADMINISTRATION FRANK F. MERRIAM TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, GREETINGS: Students who have been enrolled in the University during the past few years have pur- sued their studies during one of the most critical periods in the history of our country. All phases of life have been under review. In a real sense, teachers and students have had opportunity to make inquiry and draw conclusions without prejudice. As graduates you will represent a University that has gained a position in the field of intellectual leadership that is recognized throughout the world. Upon you will rest the responsibility of making effective the ideals of this institution in modern life. You, of course, will not fail to meet this obligation. Governor of California. 22 ROBERT GORDON SPROUL THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA in allies history has never been better, or finer, or greater than it is today. Having myself been president for only five years, that statement is reasonably modest, for, obviously, any contribution I may have made to the result is still microscopically minute. Moreover, the statement is scientifically unprejudiced, for it is based on the findings of the American Council on Education, recently made public in Washing- ton, D. C. This Council asked two thousand of America ' s greatest scholars to appraise the work of the leading universities of the United States. These scholars in seventy-nine different institutions were asked to rate universities as distinguished or adequate in re- spect to thirty -five fields. The results placed California with Harvard at the very top; it was the single western university to appear among the national leaders. This is a great record, a record indicating that the University of today may for the perpetuity of its fame repose on the virtues of its descendants as well as its ancestors. of California. c ' ONCERNING THE UNIVERSITY IT IS impossible to present a picture of the University of California in this brief com- pass. I shall merely set forth certain significant facts. The financial support of this institution comes pre- dominantly from the State. To be sure there have been generous gifts from individuals and organizations; the Federal Government gives aid in certain fields; moreover students contribute through the payment of fees. But all of t hese form a very small part of the total required to carry on the work of the Univer- sity. The University is giving professional train- ing in a very wide range of important fields medicine, law, dentistry, teaching (ele- mentary and secondary) , engineering, min- ing, agriculture, forestry, chemistry, phar- macy, business, architecture, librarianship, optometry, nursing, social service, and (not by any means least) scholarship and Univer- sity instruction. Not merely in the nature of its support, but also in its activities, it is a University of the State, by the State and for the State. We have seven centers in which work is being carried on, the largest being at Berkeley and Los Angeles; others are in San Francisco, Davis, Mount Hamilton, Riverside and La Jolla. Besides we have the state-wide activity of the College of Agriculture which ministers very literally to the needs of every part of the commonwealth; there is also the University Extension which through its departments of class instruction, correspondence and lec- tures likewise touches every corner of Cali- fornia. California Hall The State and even the Nation is served by the University through its researches in fields ranging from agriculture to zoology. It is in fact and by law a single institution under one President and one Board of Re- gents. Its policy is determined by the Regents who are appointed (save for certain ex officio members of the Board) by the Governor, the elected representative of the people of the entire State. It is their effort to coordinate the State ' s higher education. This University stands in the front rank of the educational institutions of the country in the judgment of the nation ' s most com- petent scholars. Obviously no rating in pre- cise numerical fashion is possible; but its place among the very best of the country ' s universities is conceded. The relation between its educational standing and the unification of higher educa- tion in California should not be overlooked. The development of a host of minor state colleges in an independent educational sys- tem would inevitably result in paltry finan- cial support for each and consequently a great lowering of the educational standing of the University and the possibility of its service to the people of the State. V ice-President and Provost. CAMPBELL GETTELL LlPMAN PROBERT STEBBINS PUTNAM DEUTSCH NICHOLS LOUDERBACK I COCHRAN GALLWEY MILLS CROCK IK HOTCHKIS RAMM DlCKSON McENERNEY ROWELL EHRMAN MILLER SPROUL Re-gents Meet in EsUeauo Library A REVIEW of the Regents ' work for the year is a review of the work of the university, for they are, in the last analysis, invested with the responsibility for its progress and success. Through the wisdom and continuing pol- icy of the Regents, the University of Califor- nia has attained the distinction of being one of the best, if not the best, as well as the larg- est institution of higher learning in the United States. When the University of California was established in 1868, the organic act of the state which provides for its organization in- vested the government of the institution in the Regents. Sixteen of these are appointive; eight hold their positions by virtue of other offices to which they have been appointed or elected. The authors of the act that created the University of California provided that the sixteen appointive regents each hold of- fice for a term of sixteen years, with the re- sult that the character of the board cannot be greatly altered during the tenure in office of any one governor. The eight ex-officio members of the board bring to its deliberations much of the point of view of the offices they represent. The T JLHE REGENTS Governor of California is president of the board; the Lieu tenant-Governor is anex- officio member; the Speaker of the Assembly also is ac- corded a seat on the board by law. Others who are members of the board by virtue of their official positions are Veirling Kersey, State Superintendent of Public Instruction; A. B. Miller, President of the State Board of Agriculture; Joseph N. Gumming, President of the Mechanics Institute; Pres- ton Hotchkis, President of the California Alumni Association; and President Robert G. Sproul of the University of California. The Regents attend not only to financial matters, the administering of business af- fairs, investing funds left to the institution, and arranging for fiscal affairs of the univer- sity, but as well they establish its educational policies. This is done, not from the point of view of one section of the state, but in the realization that the university is the Univer- sity of California. The American Council on Education last year showed the University of California to have more adequate and distin- guished departments of instruction than any other in the country. The Regents of the University of Califor- nia serve without compensation for the time they devote to the interests of higher educa- tion; they attend meetings wherever they may be held at their own expense. Following the crash in 1929 and the depreciation of values, the University of California was found to be one of those which suffered least from the financial debacle. DIVISION r JOHN BURNSIDE A. S. V. C. PresiJeul COMPULSORY membership in the A. S. U. C. on the University of California campus at Los Angeles was voted by the students last year, and as a result this year has brought in- creased interest and improvement in extra- curricular activities. The student administra- tion was headed by John Burnside, president, NIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES and by Margaret Duguid, vice-president. U. C. L. A. ' s 1935 annual, the Southern Campus, has added to its features a section entitled " United California " for the purpose of carrying out the spirit of the newly organ- ized California Club which has endeavored to promote loyalty and cooperation between the northern and southern divisions of the University of California. Stage productions under the direction of the University Dramatics Society included several one-act plays, of which the most out- standing was " Wind Song, " written and di- rected by Jack Holland, a student at the uni- versity. " Campus Capers, " the university ' s annual musical show, was enthusiastically received by the student body. President Robert Gordon Sproul ' s sojourn on the Los Angeles campus during the month of January was a highlight of the Academic year, as was the reception in Kerchoff Hall sponsored by Agathai, Senior Women ' s Hon- or Society, for Mrs. W. G. Kerchoff, whose husband was donor of the building. T, HE BRANCH OF THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AN EXTENSIVE landscaping program ini- tiated this year at the branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis has succeeded in making the campus one of the most beautiful of its size in the state. In addition, a new ad- mission plan has aided materially in increas- ing the enrollment nearly forty per cent over that of the preceding semester. Picnic Day instituted a new educational feature, as hundreds of high school students were given the opportunity of visiting the campus where they will take up college work. The two year non-degree curriculum at Davis offers practical training in special agri- cultural subjects such as animal husbandry, dairy industry, landscape gardening, and ag- ricultural engineering, and leads to a Certifi- cate of Graduation. The full four year course includes basic sciences as well as agricultural studies, and offers the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. A variety of extra-curricular activities claim much of the students ' interest. The most outstanding of these are the California M. J. WOLFE A. S.C. A. TrriHr ! ie, published weekly, and El Rodeo, the Davis year book. Active organizations on the campus include the Blue and Gold Dairy Club, and the Golden Hoof Club. Students at Davis are well equipped for athletic activities with a gymnasium for in- door sports, tennis courts, and a football and baseball field surrounded by a quarter-mile track. LM| of H WILLIAM M. SIMMONS Dean ASTINGS COLLEGE OF LAW THIS year at Hastings College of the Law in San Francisco, a series of extra-curricular lectures has been established, pre- sented by men prominent in the field of law as well as by leaders in related occupations. The first address under this new policy was delivered by the Honorable William H. Waste, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court; other speakers were Judge C. J. Goodell of the Superior Court of San Francisco, Judge Louis H. Ward, also of the Superior Court, who lectured on criminal procedure, and Professor Robert W. Harrison, Chief Deputy Attorney General of California, who gave an un- biased discussion of proposed constitutional amendments. A regular system of monthly luncheons, attended by stu- dents and faculty members, was another innovation in the year ' s social program. Conveniently located in the State Building, the Law College is within easy reach of each type of court known to California law, from the small claims court to the highest tribunal of the state. In addition to this advantage, the facilities of excellent law libraries are offered to students at Hastings. Although the college lacks a true campus, the students are organized into an association regulated by student officers. Social events include semester dances and an occasional lunch- eon for the student body, supplemented by golf tournaments, class dances, and luncheons which are attended by Dean William M. Simmons and members of the faculty. WAYNE VEATCH StuJeiit Body President M iliSi ' -:i , c OLLEGE OF PHARMACY H. B. CAREY Aclimg Dtm ESTABLISHMENT of a new four-year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science was effected this year at the College of Pharmacy, located in the new Medical Center in San Francisco. The close associations of the students and faculty with the Medical, Dental, and Hooper Research Foundation groups of the Medical Center has proved a valuable inspiration in the solution of problems for the be tterment of medical service. This year the college has also undertaken the planting of the first drug garden on the Pacific coast. The garden, located in Golden Gate Park, is under the supervision of the newly- created office of Drug Director, which position entitles the student officer to a place on the Student Council. Plants are grown for use in the college, assayed biologically to determine their medicinal powers, and made into useful drugs. New physical-chemical and dispensary laboratories have been created at the school, fully equipped to carry out progres- sive pharmaceutical practices to their fullest extent. Students at the college find diverse extra-curricular activi- ties to occupy their leisure hours. Among these are the bi- weekly publication of the Pbarma-Cal and participation in various forms of athletics. A feature of the social program is the annual Senior Day, held exclusively for men students in the spring semester. The day ' s events include a banquet and a special show as well as a half-holiday from classes. Stmae t BoJy PresiJc t J 33 J. W. GUERARD Law Association President COMPOSED of the student body of the School of Jurisprudence, the Boalt Hall Law Association has this year actively engaged in a plan to bring to the law students of the Uni- versity a larger measure of practical informa- tion on the problems and difficulties con- fronting the young lawyer in the present state of the practice of the profession of law in California. The University of California Law School CHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE Association, the alumni association of the school, under the leadership of its president, Mr. Joseph G. Sweet, a member of the class of 1912, has sponsored and actively participated in this program. A number of dinner meet- ings between groups of students in the second and third year classes and prominent mem- bers of the local bar, have been held for the purpose of informal discussion of these mat- ters. Luncheon meetings of the entire Boalt Hall Law Association have been held to hear more formal discussions of various phases of practice. Through this program, it is hoped that present and future graduates of the School of Jurisprudence will have an accurate picture of the profession which they are to enter and a high concept of their duty to the people of the state. Under the auspices of the University Law School Association, there has recently been published a volume of legal essays in honor of Orrin Kipp McMurray,who,for thirty years, has been a living force in the School of Juris- prudence as a teacher and Dean. CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW STAFF Front Ron-: Di Resti, Gill, Goodman, Stanton, Moss, Willard, Kessler, Rudy. Aldwel], Niven. Bafk Ron: Dunlap, Warren, Barrett, Mathews, Langmaid, Lobree, Thomas, Rode. 34 c OLLEGE OF DENTISTRY WITH its expansion into the new Medical and Dental Clinic building, the College of Dentistry is becoming more closely associated with the Medical School. The sixth and sev- enth floors are occupied by dental clinics, laboratories and offices. The dental clinics overlook Golden Gate Park and the Presidio, and have the valuable asset of unobstructed north light for the accomplishing of dental work. Excellent provisions for giving clinical instruction are available in the new building, and the old clinic is being remodeled to im- prove facilities for the teaching of science and dental techniques. The social events of the year opened with a student-faculty picnic held at San Mateo City Park and a golf tournament at Millbrae Country Club. The fall dansant was held at the St. Francis Yacht Club in November, and activities for the year were concluded with the annual spring dance in March. In addi- tion, students enjoyed the annual frosh mixer, a bonfire rally preceding the annual Big Game, and functions centering around the three fraternities. A student publication, the GUY S. MILLBERKY DM. ROY C. COWDEN St Je l BeJy fra:iemt Donto Blast, is issued monthly and contains complete news of events of interest to the student body of the Dental School. Plans are under way for the construction of a gymnasium, which is greatly needed, and a student ' s union, providing for a new coop- erative store, cafeteria, and soda fountain, all of which are poorly housed at present. 35 s CHOOL OF MEDICINE LANGLEY PORTER Dean SINCE its completion last year, the new Medical Center in San Francisco has proved valuable in the unifying of all depart- ments of similar character. It includes the University School of Medicine, as well as the Hooper Foundation for Medical Research, the College of Dentistry, the Training School for Nurses, and the University Hospital. The University Medical School this year has established a new Out-Patient Department which has provided an excellent training ground for students of clinical medicine. The San Francisco and the University of California Hospitals are fully equipped for effective work during the medical student ' s training as interne during his fifth year of study. The curriculum of the Medical School is arranged so that each semester ' s work is prerequisite to the work of the succeed- ing half year. The philosophy of the course is to acquaint the student during pre-medical and pre-clinical years with the factors essential to the functioning of the healthy individual. On the Berkeley campus, the first year divisions of the Medical School such as anatomy, physiology, and biochemistry, are housed in the Life Sciences Building. The medical student begins his work on the San Francisco campus in his second year, and clinical work, diagnosis, pathology, and bacteriology oc- cupy three years study. The fifth year usually is devoted to interneship in a hospital, although especially capable men are encouraged to spend the fifth year in research. WAYNE P. CHESBRO Senior Class fretidenl s CHOOL OF NURSING VEHNA M. STRIBLING SlfJemt BoJy PrniJtmt OFFERING a five-year curriculum leading to a certificate in nursing, the School of Nursing in San Francisco is designed to prepare young women for participation in the modern health program. This training school for nurses is maintained in order to meet the need for scientifically trained women to fill admin- istrative and teaching positions in schools of nursing and to go into many branches of public health service. The University of California is one of the few universities which gives a course in nursing leading to a degree. The course of study is followed on both the San Francisco and Berkeley campuses, the first two and a half years being spent in the undergraduate division at Berkeley, enabling the student to qualify for the Junior Certificate in the College of Letters and Science before beginning her clinical work. A year of supervised instruction in the University of California Hospital in San Francisco follows. A semester on the Berkeley campus, succeeded by a year ' s further study at the Uni- versity Hospital completes the course. The curriculum in nursing both on the San Francisco and the Berkeley campuses is now under the direction of Miss Margaret A. Tracy. Regulation of student affairs and activities is entrusted largely to the body of associated students which includes all those in residence at the University Hospital. Although the school was organized in 1917, student government has operated only since 1920. The officers of the association, together with representatives from each class, form an executive commit- tee which constitutes the governing body of the organization. Campus activities include monthly dances and a Big Game rally and dance, as well as the publication of the White Mortar Board, campus year book. 37 L ICK OBSERVATORY AND RIVERSIDE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT SCHOOL THROUGH systematic observations carried on with powerful refractor telescopes and auxiliary equipment, the staff at Lick Ob- servatory on Mount Hamilton, under the direction of R. G. Aitken, continues to main- tain the institution ' s high rating among the world ' s observatories. This year has witnessed increasing research activity by the personnel of the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture and Citrus Experimentation, located at Riverside. The year ' s projects included a study of citrus pests and their control. s CRIPPS INSTITUTION AND CALIFORNIA SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS SCRIPPS Institution of Oceanography at La Jolla cooperates with the United States Navy in conducting important investigations on the marine life of the Pacific. Included in the department ' s curriculum are studies of ocean currents, meteorological conditions along the coast, and chemical properties of sea water. During the past year students at the Cali- fornia School of Fine Arts have made some outstanding progress. A record of their work to be found in the frescoes of the Coit is Tower, and in other public buildings. The school offers courses in a variety of the fine and applied arts. 39 J A P A N - The rising sun of Asiatic domination is depicted by the central map and by the radiating red stripes. Japan is the only nation in the world with both a first class army and navy, as is indicated in the upper and lower left corners of the design. Her ever increasing commercial challenge is shown by the ship in the upper right, while the figure on the lower right indicates her di- plomacy. CLASSES ALUMNI Alumni Big Game Reunion in Mexic A ONE OF the most significant developments in the Alumni Association during the past year was the decision to publish " The Golden Book of California, " a directory of approxi- mately one hundred and twenty thousand graduates and former students of the Uni- versity. This publication is one unit of a five year program which includes the establish- ment of freshman scholarships, the enlarge- ment of emergency loan funds, a program of social betterment for students, and increased legislative aid to the University. During the past year the Alumni Associa- tion has also carried on an extensive program in connection with the State Legislature. Starting in the spring of 1934 and continu- ing through the spring of 1935, the associa- tion entertained small groups of senators and assemblymen on both the Berkeley and Los Angeles campuses of the University. Each legislator who visited the campus was ac- companied by an alumnus from his own district. As a part of this same program, two parties were held for California newspaper editors and publishers; one at the Los Angeles LUMNI ASSOCIATION campus was attended by one hundred news- papermen, while another in Berkeley gath- ered together one hundred and fifty. Another feature of the California Alumni Association this year was the sponsorship of a series of alumni meetings practically cover- ing the state. Among the larger meetings were theCharterDay banquet held on March 23 which was attended by approximately one thousand and fifty al- umni, while in Los Ange- les more than four hun- dred gath- ered at a meeting at the Biltmore Hotel the night before the Califor- nia - South- ern Califor- PRESTON HO TCHKIS President ma game. CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Calkinj. McNeil!. Pettitt, Siblev, Femsten, Choalc, Brocklugeii, Witt. HE CALIFORNIA MONTHLY ROBERT SIBLEY E ccxtiir Mtmfgfr of Alummi IN COMPETITION with alumni maga- zines all over the country, the California Mon thly, published by theCaliforniaAlumni Association and edited by Robert Sibley ' 05, has been many times selected as a national leader in its field. In the last competition of the American Alumni Council, the Califor- nia Monthly won first prize in magazine lay- out besides which it enjoys a circulation of twenty thousand, making it the largest alumni ma- gazine in the country. The maga- zine is plan- ned with two primary ideas in view, the one to represent the Univer- sity and the Alumni Association, and the other to furnish a forum of alumni news and opinions. In the feature section, articles are published de- scribing the research work of the University, while a regular department about the Uni- versity is also printed each month. The Monthly also contains articles of personal ex- periences by alumni whose careers are par- ticularly interesting. Six alumni are selected each month for special recognition in a de- partment entitled " Californians You Should Know. " A general world commentary, writ- ten by General David P. Barrows ' 9 5 , appears monthly. Approximately eighteen pages are devoted to personal news of alumni. The whole magazine is well illustrated with University scenes, the covers of the is- sues being of particular note. This year the magazine carried a series on " Transportation in California, " painted by Maynard Dixon, noted western artist. Attractive and carefully selected illustra- tions and excellent planning in page layouts classify the California Monthly as a well-bal- anced and interesting publication. 43 Students apply for positions in The Bureau oi Occupations Office. B PART time employment on the University campus, financed by the Federal Govern- ment and administered by the Bureau of Occupations, has been extended to hundreds of self-supporting students who were unable to find employment. It is believed that the increase in registration at the University of California in the last year has been largely due to this Federal Aid. The Bureau of Occupations serves as a contact point for part-time employment on the University campus and regular employ- ment in outside localities. An increasing number of alumni have found desirable full time workers through the Bureau. Gradu- ates and former students from all depart- ments of the University except those seeking positions in the field of teaching, are eligible for placement through the Bureau of Occu- pations. The recent increase in the number of stu- dents applying for part-time employment has been greater than the increase in the num- ber of students in attendance at the Univer- sity. Reduced family finances, coupled with UREAU OF OCCUPATIONS the difficulty of finding summer employ- ment, has caused many students to enter the University with no income and no financial reserve, and it is these students who are aided by the Bureau. The appointment of Miss Vera Christie as the personnel officer for the University has increased the importance of the Bureau. BUREAU OF OCCUPATIONS STAFF Sanford, Christie, Van Every 44 A LUMNI RADIO PROGRAM MAKING the Dead Help the Living A Hundred Million Holes in the Ground The Home of the Argonauts Trees that Have Sleeping Sickness Minds that Think with Their Hands With such intriguing titles as these, dra- matic stories of scientific and scholarly re- search performed at the University of Cali- fornia have established the " University Ex- plorer " in the minds of thousands of radio listeners on the Pacific Coast as one of the most colorful speakers on the air. Each Tuesday evening, over eleven west- ern stations of the Columbia-Don Lee Broad- casting System, these informative descrip- tions of adventure in research have brought the public into direct contact with the mem- bers of the University faculty who are mak- ing significant contributions to the world ' s store of knowledge. In addition to the " Explorer " program, broadcasts are arranged in series and bear a definite theme as revealed in their titles: " Historic New Deals, " a group of programs presented by the department of history on the Los Angeles campus; " Lifelong Learn- ing, " sponsored by the University Extension Division; and " The Makers of Medi- cine, " in which the heroes of medical history and their ac- complishments are described by the members of the Medical School fac- ulty. Besides the foregoing, a weekly " College of Agri- culture " program is need to tfce radio public. HAL SPARKS Jio Aimtmittrstar released over the Pacific Coast network of the National Broadcasting Company. Until the advent of radio there was no efficient way of presenting to every citizen of the State an understandable picture of the scholarly knowledge and scientific research of the members of the faculty. Since the inauguration of this radio serv- ice, the University has broadcast more than 1400 programs. This service is maintained without cost to the University or to the State. Time on the air and the technical facil- ities necessary are donated without charge by the broadcasting companies concerned, and the expense of program preparation is borne by an annual donation of the California Alumni Association. In a letter to the Coun- cil of the Alumni Association, at the time this broadcasting service was made possible, President Sproul said: " In accepting on be- half of the University this generous gift, I wish to express to all members of the associa- tion who made the gift possible my apprecia- tion of their voluntary cooperation. " 45 SENIORS s ENIOR CLASS PRIDING themselves on having been a bright spot in the University ' s history, this year ' s senior class leaves with a good number of achievements to its credit. To eliminate minority domination of class politics, which had been a serious fault of this class, the seniors strove to reduce it to a mini- mum and succeeded in producing good class unification. To emphasize this unity all sen- ior functions were limited to class members, making them senior and not all-campus affairs. As lower classmen, the class of ' 35 distin- guished itself by winning the brawl in both freshman and sophomore years, an unusual performance. Since hazing had been abol- ished just before their entrance into the Uni - versity, they used the brawls as opportunities of demonstrating their class vitality and spirit. A new lighting system was installed for the " Big C " while this class supplied its guardians. From the beginning of their college career each dance and social venture has been a financial success, an accomplishment of which many classes may well be envious. These functions include one of the most suc- cessful Junior Days ever seen on this campus. As seniors, the class brought back an old tra- dition of having dances on the campus when they held their fall informal in the Men ' s Gymnasium. This dance was also unique in that it inaugurated the " ' 35 Club " and was the first dance ever broadcast from the cam- pus. In the spring semester a second informal was given. No other class has ever sponsored two such affairs in one year. A number of members of the class, by vir- tue of their outstanding campus activities, were listed in the " Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges. " The class of ' 3 5 has witnessed several major changes in the campus itself. Old Harmon Gymnasium went down, and to take its place the new Gymnasium for Men and Edwards field were built. Eshleman Hall was also erected, and this year the famous " Wheeler Oak " was chopped down. SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE Front roll " . Fry, Cureton, R. G. Johnson, Williams, Boone, Bias, Laddish, Burum, R. M. Johnson, Lund. Second roil-: Gingg, Bradshaw, Wright. Mullally, Nurse, Wood, Westdahl, Taylor, Harband, J. Smith. Back roil ' .- B. Johnson, Schneider, Burns, Dusterberry, Walker, Jones, Landon, Nordman, McNutt, Christie, W. Smith. 4 8 Class of ' 35 EVERETT LEEK AUDREY ANDERSON Virr-TrrsiJrmt RALPH EDWARDS VrH Lrtitr ROBERT LADDISH President 49 Senior men and women gather for joint " Singing. " s ENIOR SINGINGS THE traditional Senior Singings, informal meetings of the senior men and women in their respective senior halls, were held several times throughout the year. On September 27, Professor Gerald Marsh gave a poetry reading at the women ' s gather- ing, and Coach " Stub " Allison addressed the men. Plans for Senior Week and the Extrava- ganza were formulated at the meetings on October 18, and at the last meeting of the semester on November 15, singing was the feature of the evening ' s program. For the first time, men and women met to- gether for Senior Singings on February 28. Speakers included Bill Monahan and the heads of various Senior Week committees. Senior students dance in Stephens Union after " Singings " meetings. CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN OF SENIOR VEFJL fromt Knr Eram. Eratk. McGiiire. KeMaar. TWrpr. Bias. Jescauea. Lad, Lattrop. Mrruk. UwaraV SnrW : Kittle. Hum. Bryaa. Skiaui. T mse4. HUT. Cu-dwell. U, nT.ro. Street, Forrester. Third Kfm : Aogr o, Taylor. Infc.m. Barker, Jobnfoo. Wri(kt. Smitk. Fry. Ckristie. Ska.. fr KM: ScaWoJer. Xjrj- mu. McN.n. LuUisfc. TiHiaaal, F!e . s ENIOR WEEK AS a fitting climax to its college career, the class of 1935 enjoyed a week of festivities, known as the " Seven Days, " from May 12 to May 18. Baccalaureate services were held in Faculty Glade on Sunday afternoon, May 12, and on Monday evening the men and women con- vened in separate groups for the traditional senior banquets. On the evening of May 14 the informal dance took place with " Rhap- sodv in Blue and Gold " as the theme. The next day an all-day fiesta was given at Diablo Country Club, taking the place of the bar- becue held last year. On Thursday, May 1 6, the President ' s re- ception was held at President Sproul ' s home. Instead of the traditional senior extrava- ganza, the class presented " She Loves Me Not, " a successful comedy, on the evening of May 17. Commencement exercises were held on May 1 8, and the Senior Ball was given that evening at the Palace Hotel. ROBERT BIAS LOUISE JESCHIEN GrmerJ Smt-Ckarmim HELEN LEACH AL FRY FimfWff Ckcirmsm S ENIOR WEEK COMMITTEES General Chairman ROBERT B. BIAS General Secretary HELEN E. LEACH General Sub-Chairman. LOUISE JESCHIEN Finance Chairman ALFRED G. FRY Finance Sub-Chairmen.. JANE F. NEYLAN, RUTH L. HANSEN SENIOR BALL MEN ' S BANQUET Chairman.... VICTOR S. McNurr Chairman ARLEIGH T. WILLIAMS Sub-Chairman ..... -BARBARA R. BELLAMY Sub-Chairman WILLIAM B. BOONE STAMPEDE Chairman BENJAMIN E. NORDMAN Sub-Chairman ... PEGGY M. McGuiRE ARRANGEMENTS Chairman CHARLES E. NORMAND Sub-Chairman JANE W. BRYAN ARRANGEMENTS RECEPTION Chairman Luis YRIBARREN Chairman. JANE F. NEYLAN Sub-Chairman ELEANOR M. ERATH RECEPTION Chairman WILLARD W. SMITH Sub-Chairman..- DIANE E. PICKERING WOMEN ' S BANQUET Chairman LOUISE J. MURRISH Sub-Chairman GENEVIEVE K. HOGAN DECORATIONS Chairman _ FREDERICK P. BARKER Sub-Chairman BEATRICE YOUNGBERG Pilgr magt ' and Commencement. s ENIOR WEEK COMMITTEES Sub-Cbtirman BARBECUE _lFiLLiAM H. JOHNSON ELEANOR J. LATHROP Ch irm v . ' --( b mt i PILGRIMAGE DONALD R. FLEMING Ch irm - _RUTH H. EVANS S b-Cbtirt SENIOR RECORDS JOHN E. LANDON BARBARA TOWNSEND ARRANGEMENTS Charm JOHN B. BOHNETT ELEN M. KITTLE Sub-Charm - Charm . Sub-Chan, CLASS GIFT PARKER F. Vooo, JR. ELIZABETH SHINN PERMANENT ORGANIZATION Churmix EDWARD J. SCHNEIDER, JR. Suh-Cbiirm m JANICE R. STREET Ckfirmtm. TRANSPORTATION EDWARD M. VRIGHT Sub-Charm _ .ELEANOR HOLMES Sub-Charm PLAV NORMAN V. SHAT ELAINE EDWARDS Chtir Charm Sub-Charm - RECEPTION RICHARD H. PETERSON Cbtirmta BACCALAUREATE DANA M. RAYMOND Sub-Charm Charm PRINTING A. HEATH ANGELO JOHX H. TAYLOR NORMA E. THORPE . MARJORIE J. HART Sub-Charm FRANCES L. FORRESTER S b-Ch irm PUBLICITY WALTER CHRISTIE. JR. MIGNONNE CARDWELL Pilgrim gr J Commencement. BESSIE ABEND SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science- Phi Lambda Theta. RUTH MABEL ALDEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Newman Club, Crop and Saddle. VICTOR M. ALEXIEFF SAUSALITO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Marin Junior College. LA VERNE G. ALLEN TAFT Letters and Science Psychology Theta Upsilon ; Blue and Gold (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee ( 3 ) ; Wo- men ' s Counseling (2) . BENJAMIN C. ALLIN STOCKTON Commerce Business Organization Transfer from College of the Pacific; Alpha Tau Omega; Daily Californian Editorial. JEAN E. ALTMAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from University of Kansas; Delta Zeta; Masonic Club; Group System ( 3) (4). -English OAKLAND Let ters and Sciena Zoology CARL JASPER ALLEN OAKLAND Engineering Electrical Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Little Theatre; Illumination Engi- neering Society. ROBERT PAUL ALLEN BERKELEY Agriculture Entomolog ROBERT W. ABRIGHT LONG BEACH Commerce Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon. HELEN W. ACKLEY BERKELEY Nursing Public Health Transfer from Fullertoil Junior College; Alpha Tau Delta. MARIAN HARRIET ADAMS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Sigma Delta; W. A. A. ARTHUR G. AINSCOUGH BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA Agriculture Fruit Products Kappa Sigma; Polo (2) (3) (4); Rugby (3). JOE D. ALTIERI, JR. COLMA Letters and Science History Transfer from Menlo Junior College; Sigma Nu. SIDNEY LOUIS ANCKER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Engino Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Stu- dent Advisory Bureau. HELEN D. ABRAMSON TEMPLETON Letters and Science History Daily Californian (1); Masonic Club. VICTORIA H. ACHIN BAKERSI in n Letters and Science French Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Casa His- pana; W. A. A. JOHN E. ADAMS BERKELEY Letters and Science Zoology Delta Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Crew. RALPH JOHN AHL SANTA ROSA Agriculture Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. VICTOR M. ALCONE HARBIN, CHINA Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Pan Xenia; Commerce Club. 54 LEO FRED ANDRE Los ANGELES Commerce Imurtmfc mml Foreign Trtde Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre; Commerce Club (3) (4); Crew (3); Intramural Football; Intra- mural Basketball; Intramural Baseball; Interclass Boxing; Class Committees. RAYMOND A. ANDRESEN SAN MATEO Engineering Mecbmnictl Engineering Theta Chi; Big " C " Society; Vanity Rom-ing Club; Crew (1) (2) (3) (4). CARL ANGELLA ROSEVILLE Lettfrt tni Sritmce Ptjcholofy Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Pre-Medical Club. BARBARA ANTHONY OAKLAND Lfttert fnd Science English Daily CalifornUn (1) (2); Occident (1) (2); Little Theatre (1) (2); Welfare Council (3) (4); Class Committees. GF NEY1EYE L.ARCULARIUS BISHOP Lfttert tnJ Science Political Science Zeta Tau Alpha. JUNIA FAITH ANDERSEN TUKLOCK Lfttert ni Science Economic! Transfer from University of Hawaii. ARNOLD C. ANDERSON HAYVAJLD Commerce In sm rtnce Scabbard and Blade; Basket- ball Manager (2) ; Glee Club 2) (3) (4); Class Com- mittee. DONALD G. ANDERSON OAKLAND Lfttert tnj Science English Daily Californian (1); Glee Club (2) (3). GRACE H. ANDERSON PAS A DEN A Lfttert snj Science Economics Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. ROY O. ANDERSEN SEOIA Lfttert tnj Science Hittory Track (1). AUDREY V. ANDERSON BERKELEY Letters nl Science Pnblic Sfe kjng Class Vice-President (4) ; Women ' s Executive Commit- tee (4); Women ' s Counsel- ing (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. DOROTHY J. ANDERSON OAKLAND Lettert nn Science Politic ! Science HENRY R. ANDERSON BERKELEY Letters mi Science Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Big " C " Society;Track 2) (3) (4); Cross Country Team ( 3 ) (4); Boxing (2). VIOLA MAITI ANDERSON HUMBOLDT, IOWA Lettrrt nd Science Economics Transfer from Sioux Falls College; Y. W. C. A. BOB IRA ANDERSON LONG BEACH Commerce Accounting Transfer from Long Bead lunior College; Honor Stu- dent Club; Crew (3). ARTHUR J. ANDRESEN BERKELEY Engineering Elect ricsl Engineering Transfer from San Ma ceo Junior College; Circle " C " Society; Soccer (3), Captain SHIRLEY MAE ANDRESS WELDOX Letters mml Science History Transfer from Bakersfie ' d Junior College. ALFRED H. ANGELO, JR. OAKLAND Letters tnJ Science Economics Phi Kappa Psi; Winged Helmet. FRED G. ARCHBOLD, JR. OAKLAND Lf ' tiers tnJ Science Politic ! Science Sigma Pi; Deputation ( ] (2) (3); Daily California (1) ; Senate Debating Society 1) (2) (3) (4); Men ' s Varsity Debating Team (2 I ; Quarterdeck Club (3) (4); Men ' s Debating Team, Managerial Staff (2) (3). WILLIAM LIND ARGO BERKELEY Lettert nd Science Ptycbotogy Sigma Phi. 55 EVELYN BOOTH BAILEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon; English Club; Little Theatre; Pelican. BEULAH MOZELLE BAIRD LOCKE FORD Letters and Science Public Health Nursing Alpha Tau Delta. STANLEY BAKER MANCHESTER, N. H. Letters and Science Zoology NORMAN A. BAKULICH SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Chemistry Tennis. JOHN F. BALDWIN, JR. DANVILLE Commerce Accounting and Finance Phi Beta Kappa; Circle " C " Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Kraft Scholarship Prize (1 ) ; Cross Country Team ( 3 ) ; Track (4); Life Saving Corpj; Frosh Commons (J). ROBERT E. ARMSTRONG Los ANGELES Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A,; A. S. M. E. JANE BETTY ASHEN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History CLARA M. ATTERBURY GERBER Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Sou ' li Oregon Normal College; W. A. A. GEORGE COLEMAN AUBLE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Kappa Kappa Psi; Band (2) (3) (4); Baton; Soccer (1). GEORGE D. AYOOB QUINCY Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College ; Sigma Chi Sigma. ROGER K. ARMSTRONG PALO ALTO Letters and Science Architecture lambda Chi Alpha. JAMES FRANKLIN ASHLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Zoology Circle " C " Society; Scab- bard and Blade; Fencing (1) (2) (3) (4); Pershing Rifles. V. SHELDON ATTIX. JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Speaking Senate Debating Society. MARIE LOUISE AYERS BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon. PATTY BAHLS PIEDMONT Letters and Scienct History Gamma Phi Beta. JALINE LLOYD BAILEY BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Phi Omega Pi; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1); Wo- men ' s Hostess Committee (2) (3); Class Committees. BETTY BAKER BERKELEY Letters and Sr cwcc Political Science Delta Delta Delta. THERESE MAE B KER MONTEREY Letters and Sc.e:tci Economics Transfer from Salinas Junior College. MARJOIUE ANNE BALBO OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Thalian Players; Little The atre; Women ' s Counseling MARGARET M. BALDWIN DANVILLE Letters and Science Zoo ' agy Transfer from Mills College MARY L. BALLENTINE SftK P RAN CISCO Lettm W SrSmre JOYCE E. BANCROFT BEUtll Y Leitm eml Srifmcr FuHif Sprtkimg Htmmrr ud Cofin; Pelican Managerial (2) (3); Little Tkeatre; Our and Saddle; Personnel ; Class Committees. HOVARD B. BAUD. JR. SAN DIECO Co Transfer from Sin Diego State College; Bo.-le. Hall. LILLIAN BARKAN Letter, imi Srirfct Lftim PHYLLIS M. BARNETT Emgl.th Phi Onega Pi; Dailv Cali- JAMES HENRY BARRY FuiNasco Ltttcrf Eftmt Sigma Pi; Delta Sigma Pi Baseball Manager (2) ()). ROBERT M. BATTISON, JR- Letters Glee Qub. ANNA V. BEACHMAN Blfcl-Iiil Lcttert , i C A Cabinet (4). ALICE ELIZABETH BEAN TOMALES T. A. A.; -V. A. A. cil; Physical Edacation Maiors Cl J . ETHEL V. BECHAUD frtmfk mmj Ltlim PnJ Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Pi Ddta Pfci; Masonic CUb. JOHN LOUIS BAL2ARTNI UKUH Letlrrt tmj icirmtr O) LILLLAN JUUET BAPT1STE HONOU.-I.U, T. H- Letlert s+i Srirocr L tt9 Bloc and Gold (2); Person- nel (2); Vocational Guid- ance Committee (3): Y.T. C.A. (I); Little Theatre; V A. A. (I) (2). JANICE L. BARHAM PlEDMOXT Lettm sml Scirmct FREDERICK P. BARKER. JR. BEUELCT Lettm t Phi Sigma Kappa; Kappa Kappa Psi; Baton; A. S. L. C. Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Oast r CHISPA ARBE BARRERE ttycbtttgy Esperam; Daily Califomian (1) (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commitiee: Class Com- MARGARET BARRY OAJLL M Lettrrt ESTHER BAXTER Fonxa Lrltrri tml Srxw PM. , HcW A n,.j Transfer from Fresno Scale and Sacramento Jniior Cot- leges; Alpha Tan Delta. JOHN VICTOR BEAHRS POUOKA CRO VELL BEARD OAKLAN Lettm tmj Sftrmrt He i ic 4 Scitmrr, Alpka Kappa Kappa: Phi Tier . ELLEN INGA BECK MoCXTAIN VlE-v Lettm fnj Srirmrr TtnutA Wf .. 4,J 57 BARBARA J. BECKER OAKLAND Letters and Science Anthropology LYMAN GORDON BERG LONG BEACH Commerce Economics Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Commerce Club. SYLVAIN BERNSTEIN OAKLAND Letters and Science Music Alpha Mu. FRANK JOE BERTAGNOLLI SUSANVILLE Letters and Science Latin Basketball. HILDA MARIE BETTOLI SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science Art ROBERT BELDEN BIAS SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Political Science Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society ; Skull and Keys ; Beta Beta; Executive Com- mittee (4); Student Affairs Committee (3) (4) ; Ath- letic Council Chairman (4) ; Tennis Manager (2) (3) PHYLLIS J. BEMENT OAKLAND Letters and Science History GERTRUDE L. BENNDORF OAKLAND Letters and Science Chemistry W. A. A.; Christian Science Society. HENRY M. BENSON HONOLULU, T. H. Commerce Economics Phi Gamma Delta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Basketball Managerial (2) (3). JEROME H. BERENSON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Political Science Zeta Beta Tau; Hammer and Cotfin; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pelican (1) (2) (3), Man- ager (4); Welfare Council. CARL E. BERGSTROM AUSTIN, TEXAS Letters and Scien, Political Science Theta Xi; Phi Phi; Football (1) (2); Crew (I); Base- ball (1). JACK SWIFT BERRY PALO ALTO Agriculture Forestry Chi Phi; Winged Helmet; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3); Track (1). HARRY A. BETAQUE LOMPOC Letters and Science Chemistry Glee Club. ;. ROBERT BEVINS, JR. CHICO Commerce Business Administration Transfer from Chico State College; Delta Chi; A. S. U. C. Band; Glee Club. KATHERINE E. BIBB WASHINGTON, D. C. Letters and Science Psychology Zeta Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; Prytanean; The: a Sigma Phi ; Daily Califor- nian (1) (2) (3) , Associate Editor (4) ; Women ' s Stu- dent Affairs Committee (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (2) (3) ; Women ' s Group Sys- tem (1) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3). MARGARET WILSON BELL OAKLAND Letters and Science Philosophy Kappa Kappa Gamma; Torch and Shield; Ace of Clubs. ALVIN LOUIS BENAS SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Chemical Engineering Alpha Delta Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Thalian Players (1); Daily Californian Manage- rial (I) (2) (3) (4); Cali- fornia Engineer ( 1 ); Chem- istry Club; Class Commit- tees. AUSTIN W. BENNETT TEMPLETON Letters and Science Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band. HLRDIS BENTSON A LAMBDA Letters and Science Zoology Phi Sigma. DOROTHY MARIE BERG OAKLAND Letters and Science Latin Transfer from College of the Holy Names; Treble Clef. EMANUEL MORSE BLUE BERKELEY Chemistry Cbemicil Engineering International House ; Quar- terdeck. GLADYS Y. BOCKMON STOCKTON Letters 4 STM English RICHARD L. BLUNDEN ALAMEDA Mining Petrotfwm Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Circle " C " Society; Golf Manager (2) ( ); Crew; Golf. HELEN MAY BOEHRER BERKELEY Letters mnl Sfiemre History JOHN SEVENS BOHNETT SAN JOSE Letters snJ Science Politic ! Science Abracadabra; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epiilon; Dailr Cali- fornian 1) (2) ' - ciate Editor (4). ELGENE L. BOLTON SACRAMENTO Agricmltnre Agricmltmrti Eco FRANCIS J. BOICHOT, JR BERKELEY Letters tnJ Science P Ai tics-Oftomttry Omega Delta. EYERETT BONNICHSEN BUHL, IDAHO Engineering Electrical Engineering DORIS C. BICKNELL BERKELEY Letters ml Science Pbytifd EJncftion Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Nu Sigma Psi; Vomen ' s " C " Society; V. A. A. Vice-president (4) ; Orchesis President (4) ; Intramural Board (4). HARRY FRANCIS BIRD BERKELEY Letters tni Science History Transfer from San Mateo junior College. DEVITT BISHOP ORANGE Letters mnJ Science Chemistry Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. DOROTHY RIVERS BLACK OAKLAND Letters tnj Science Englnb HARRIETT E. BLEAKLEY NEVADA Cm Letters mnm Scitmct ' THELMA E. BOOMERSHINE N FKANCJSCO Letters tnm Science History DONALD G. BIRD OAKLAN D Commerce Foreign Trt t Transfer from Mario Junior College; Sigma Pbi Sigma; Pan XenU. JANET E. BIRNBAUM SAX FRANCISCO Letters nl Science KyMogy ROBERT B1TTENBENDER BEKKELEY Engineering Mechanics! Engineering Transfer from Pasadena Jun- ior College. KENNETH BLANKENBURG MODESTO Lettrrt tni Science History Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College. DOROTHY L. BLEVINS BERKELEY Letters tnj Science History HELEN BOONOS MODESTO Lrttfri tul Scifmft fmUic SpctJumt Truifer from Junior Colics . 59 HELENA MAE BOOTH BI.RKEI.EY Letters and Science English HERBERT K. BRADLEY BERKELEY Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. MARIAN FRANCES BRADY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History HUGH G. BRERETON DlNUBA Letteri and Science Zoology Transfer from Fresno State College. RUTH ELIZABETH BRICE BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Arcta; Guild of Applied Arts; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. HUDSON NEIL BRITTEN THREE RIVERS Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College; Alpha Gamma Rho; A. S. C. E. JOHN LEROY BRADLEY ONTARIO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Pomona Jun- ior ColltM, HENRY DEAN BRAINERD SAN RAFAEL Letters and Sci Medical Sciences Alpha Delta Phi; Nu Sigma Nu; Daily Californian (1); Baseball (1); Soccer (1). EDWARD R. BREWER HOLLYWOOD Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from U. C. L. A. WILMA ETHEL BOSE WllIITS Letters and Science Spanish Y. W. C. A. LOUISE BOULWARE PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Women ' s Executive Commit- tee (4); Group System Chairman (4); Y.W.C.A.; Masonic Club Council (4); Class Committees. HOWARD F. BOWKL-R, JR. OAKLAND Commerce Foreign Trade Senate Debating Society; Quarterdeck. BRUCE BOYER OAKLAND Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from Marin Junior College; Life Saving Corps EVELYN M. BRIDGES ALHAMBRA Letters and Science English WILLIAM BROCK BERKELEY Letters and Science- Medical Sciences Sigma Chi. HERMAN H. BOSCHKEN SAN JOSE Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Jose State College; Bowles Hall. ERNEST JOSEPH BOUCHER COEUR D ' ALENE, IDAHO Letters and Science Economics Circle " C " Society; Basket- ball (2); Boxing (2) (3); Athletic Council. GEORGE W. BOURRET SAN FRANCISCO f--niff Mining Engineering Theu Tau; Newman Club; Mining Association; Track; Swimming. KATE E. BOYD TlPTON Letters and Science " ( oiiotnics Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. ISADORE BRACHMAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. 60 CHARLES W. BROCKHOFF SAX FiAXdco Engineering Electric tl Engineering Transfer from San Ultra Jnaior College; Sigma Phi; Crew (I) (2). CLOTHILDE BROUCHOUD SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Mortar Board; Deputations (2) (3) (4); Women ' s Stu- dent Affairs Committee Chairman; Women ' s Coun- seling . - : A. S. U. C Card Sales Commit- tee (3) (4); Loan Fund Drive; Newman dub. GRACE DOUGLASS BROWN PASADENA Agricssltnre LtnJsctpe Design Transfer from Pasadena Jsmior College- BELLAH D. BROWNING SAN FRANCISCO Letters tml Science Englisi Tbeta L ' psiloo; Parliament Debating Society; Pelican 11); Blue and Gold . : ; Vanity Debate Team 1 4 ; W. A. A. ] Crop and Saddle (4); Rie - ELIZABETH P. BRUNE OAKLAKD Letters f J Sciffrr Ihttory Transfer from San liateo iior College; Kappa Phi. JANE WADE BRYAN SCO Letters r U,c Alpba Phi: Class Vice-Preti- Affain Commiiiee; Class RL ' BY JUNE BRYAN RICHMOND Lrltm tmj Srinrr Phi Delia. ORLAND EDWIN BUCKJL ' S SACXAMENTO r rrr;wj Eieflricft Ew rmferimg : i from Sacramento Junior Colleee; A. 1. E. E. LILLIAN 1S1EA BLTFL ' M BE ;HEY Lft. ' eri mj Scifmff Transfer from Lon s Beach Junior College. MARVIN G. BULTMAN Lett Political Science Transfer from Bakcntdd Juior College; Kappa Delta ALEXANDER K.. BROOKS SAN BlXXAKDfNO Lettert gmi Science fviiticml Scitnct Transfer from San Bernar- dino L ' nion Junior College. ALBERT J. BROWN BlRI.Ll.lY Leftert tnl Science fhytict-Oplonutry Omega Delta; Orcle " C Society; A. S. U. C. Ba d W; ball NORMA MAX1NE BROWN SACAAMINTO Letters tnj Science Transfer from Sacrament J-nior College; Alpha Xi Delta; Hammer and Coma; Pelican (3) (4). BEATRICE BRUNDAGE AUUN Letters tnl Science H ory Alpha Delta Pi. EVERETT E- BRYAN SACXAMENTO Letters tnj Science foliticsl Science Transfer from Sacrament Junior College; Kappa Alpha. MACKAY BRYAN HOLLISTI Agrtcmltmre Forestry Transfer from San Benito County Jwior College; Aca- cia; Alpha Zeta. HENRY A. BL ' CHHOLZ REVWOOD V ALLEY Commerce foreign Trutf Pi Kappa Phi; Winged Hel- met; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Delta Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Blue and Gold (2 (3). Manager 4); PmWi- catiaBS Council (4); Clan JEAN H. BUCKNER Letters tfsuf Science Cor. Scabbard and Blade; Foot- :. HARRISON BULLOCK BERKELEY Letters tmi Science tolittcfl Science International Home; Baton: Daily Califomian (I) (2) (1); A. S. U. C. Band (1) (2) (3) (4). PAL ' LINE M.BURCKHALTER ALAMEBA Lett, Hitttry 6l DALE ELLWYN CALLIS LOMPOC Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from California In- stitute of Technology; Glee Club. WALTER G. CAMERON SAN FRANCISCO Com merce Economics Beta Gamma Sigma; Daily Californian (I) (2). A. MACKENZIE CANTIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Architecture Transfer from Stanford Uni- versity ; Abracadabra ; Ar- chitectural Association. HECTOR J. CANTUA, JR. OAKLAND Commerce Economics EMMET G. CAMERON SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Electrical Communications Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; A. E. E. ; California Engir.ecr Associate Editor; Newman Club. JACK CANHAM OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering Basketball (1); Hl-lb. Bas- ketball (3). HELENE I. CANTOR SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History EDITH ELINOR CANTY OAKLAND Letters and Science English EVERETT M. BURDETTE OAKLAND Letters and Science Latin Transfer from Bethany Col- lege; Sigma Nu. MITCHELL C. BURNETT BERKELEY Letters and Science Education Transfer from Modesto Junior College. DONALD H. BURUM VENTURA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Ventura Jun - ior College; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Cal- ifornian (2) (3), Managing Editor (4). JOHN KENNETH BUSSEY Los ANGELES Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Sigma Phi; A.S.M.E. LILLIAN H. CALLAHAN LONG BEACH Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s Reception immittee. MIGNONNE CARDWELL BERKELEY Letters and Science Art NORMAN O. BURGESS STOCKTON Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Long Beach Junior College. JOHN REED BURNHAM Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. C. E. ; California Engineer (1) (2); Swimming (1); Water Polo (1). ROGER LE ROY BURUM VENTURA Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Ventura Jun- ior College; Del Rey; Class Committees. BELLE L. BUTLER BISHOP Letters and Science English Transfer from San Jose Jun- ior College; Zeta Tau Alpha. MADELINE M. CALLERI HOLL1STER Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from San Benito County Junior College. MELCHOR D. CARINO PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Letters and Science " Zoology Filipino Students ' Associa lion; International House; Intramural Tennis. 62 JOHN V. CARLETON A LA MED A r llmfclll Chi Alpha; Phi Beta Crew 1); OM M-VRJORIE M- CARLSON CORONA Itatitmtiami NORMAN K. CARLSON ESCALOV Arricmltstre forestry Tranfer from Modem Jo- ior College. CATHERINE ANN CARR cil (3) (4). TTNDELL H. CARLSON Los ANGELAS EMfimeerimf Elertrirtl Sigma Xi; Pi If. Epsilo.; Glee CM . CATHERINE M. CARSON SAX Luis Omispo Letters tmj Science IngliJ, STANLEY E. CARTMELL SAV FBAXCI CO Letters tnl Science flUtc Sfeflung Littk Tkeatn (2) (J); Gkc d.fc 3) 4); Deb.U l); Daily Califoraiu (1). EILEEN SARAH CASSIOY SAK F ANCISCO Lfttm swJ Talttiril Scitmr MARY LORETTA CASE Letters fni Science Hattrj Transfer from San Jose State College; Little Theatre Co- r e Comi irtee ; - a-irtce 2) (}). JAMES S. CASTLE OKTAJJO Letters tnm Science History Tbeta Xi; Football (1) (2) (3) (4); Boxing (3) (4). MAKIANO C. CATOUCO Iftlm tmt Srirmct History mmj tolit ' .ctt Seiner Trinsfcr fra Jiior College aod Freoo Scau College. NOIL A. CAVANALXJH SAN RAPAEI. PETER JAMES CEXEMELLO OAILLAND rf forestry Alpha Zrta; Xi Sigau Pi; Scaare Debating Society; Forestry Clb. ANDRE V E S. CH.VFFEY- Los AKCCLES Lfttm , fu L ' prilo.; -WimgcA Hei- oet; Skll ami Key.; Beta Beu; KaAcrtiall M CAKL T. CHANDLER SAX DflBeo Letter mmj Seiemct fin or, DONALD C- CAUGHET . . Letters rntli Sigma Alpka E|ilo ; Sigma Ddta Pi; Link Theatre. MONT ADELBERT CAZIIR BEKKELET Agncnltnre Cmlm hfj Quo; Fitckia. LEONARD E. CFLADTICK Oj Commerce Acconnttng Pfei Beu Kappa; Beta Sigma; Beta Alpha Pi; St- dent Adruorr Borca.; Hxi- or Student Couicil (4); Ciee Ou ; Mamic dmb 1) (2) (3). FffiLEN E. CHAPMAN NETAA OTT Letters tni Science ttiitieJ Science Pry- tocaai; Tbeta Sigma Phi; Daily California (I) (2) (3). Assocjate Editor (4). JESSIE M. CHURCH BERKELEY Letters and Science Kappa Delta. Art EDNA MAE CLANCY POMONA Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Mu; Little Theatre. WARREN C. CLARKE MERCED Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. JOHN F. CLEEVES LA CRESCENTA Engineering Electrical Engineering Theta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Eta Kappa Nu ; Scabbard and Blade; Baseball (1) (3); Track (I). ARTHUR W. COATS YUBA CITY Letters and Science Political Science THEODORE LIGON CLACK SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Beta Gamma Sigma. ROBERT H. CLARK BERKELEY Letters and Science- Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa. LEWIS R. CLAYTON Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; A. S. C. E. GEORGE H. CLIFFORD BERKELEY Commerce foreign Trade Phi Kappa Sigma. SIDNEY E. COCHRAN OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Golden Bear; Student Affairs Com- mittee; Track. LILLIAN CHATFIELD WILLIAMS Letters and Science Art Daily Californian; Women ' s Discussions (2). FRANCES CHENEY PALOS VERDES ESTATES Letters and Science Public Speaking Philorthian Debating Socie- ty (3) (4); Varsity Debat- ing ( " ) ; Forensics Council (4). VIRGINIA CHICHIZOLA JACKSON Letters and Science English Chi Omega; Daily Califor- nian (1) (2) (3); Women ' s Counseling (1) (2) (3) (4 ; Intramural Archery Capnin (4). ARDITH ANNE CHOCK KAUAI, T. H. Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Chinese Stu- dents ' Club; Y. W. C. A. HOWARD JACK CHRISTIE OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Delta Tau Delta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Football; Track. IGNACIO PAUL CHAVEZ SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Newman Club, GERALD E. CHESS FRESNO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Fresno State College. HERBERT M. CHISHOLM SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics A. S. U. C. Band. FRANK JUE CHOY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Medical Sciences A.S.U.C. Band (1) (2) (3); Intramural Tennis (2) (3). WALTER CHRISTIE, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Sigma Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Hammer and Coffin; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Daily Cali- fornian (1) (2) (3), Edi- tor (4) ; Student Affairs Committee; Executive Com- mittee (4). LOUISE COLUSSI BERKELEY Lettert tnd Science It ] 14 Phi Beta Kappa ; Mortar Board ; Pry tanean ; Pi Mu Iota; Sigma Delia Pi; Espc- raro; Daily Califormzn (1) 2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1) (2), Recep- tion Chairman 3), General Chairman (4) ; Women ' s Ex- ecutive Committee (4) ; Vo- cational Guidance Commit- tee (3 ; Honor Students Advisory Bureau (3); Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. ROBERT C. COMBS PATTEJISON Letters tnd Science Medictl Sciences Pht Beta Kappa ; Student Affairs Committee; Senate Debating Society ; Honor Student Council; Honor Stu- dent Advisory Bureau; Ma- sonic Club; Pre - Medical Club; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Chemistry Club; Class Committees. GODFREY H. CONSTABLE S A US AUTO Lettert tnd Science History Transfer from Marin Junior College; Del Rey. DOROTHY E. COOLEY MAHYSVILLE Letters tnd Science Public SpetkJng Transfer from Ynba County Junior College; Advertising Service Bureau. KARMA CLARICE COON CHICO Letters tnd Science English Transfer from Chico State College. EDWARD J. COENEN OWNING Mining Petroleum Engineer ing Transfer from Chico State College; Tbeta Tan; Mining Association. GRACE GAYLE COFFING SACRAMENTO Letters tnd Science History Delta Gamma. LILLIAN COHN OAKLAND Letters tnd Scie History ROBERT CHESTER COLE OAKLAND Letters tnd Science History Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College; Tbeta Chi; Phi Phi; Welfare Council; Cali- fornia Club; Elections Com- mittee Chairman; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; Ma- sonic Club; Newman Club; Class Committees. MARY E. COLLINS F ESNO Letters tnd Science History Transfer from Fresno State College ; Beta Sigma Omi- roo. MICHAEL J. COFFIELD Los ANGELES Engineering Trtniportttion Transfer from U. C. L. A. DURHAM COFFMAN Los ANGELES Letter tnd Science Politictl Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Psi Upsilon ; Intramural Manager (3). ROY W. COHN BEXKELET Chemistry Chemistry Sigma Xi. GERALD V. COLLINS PINOLE Letters tnd Science Politic ! Science KATHERINE E. COLTON BERKELEY Letters tnd Science Economics Gamma Phi Beta. EDWARD E. COMBS REDWOOD CITY Engineering Electrictl Engineering A. I. E. E.; Phi Tau Theta; Wesley Players; Wesley Foundation. EDWARD H. CONNER BEXKELEY Letters tnd Science Economics Transfer from Williams Jun- ior College; Phi Rappa Sig- ma; Daily Californian Sports Staff (2). MYRTLE E. COOK BUUJNGAME Letters tnd Science Household Art Transfer from San Mz teo Junior College; Delta Chi Alpha. CLYDE H. COOMBS SANTA BAKBAHA Letters tnd Science Psychology Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Circle " C " Society. ROBERT F. COOP PASADENA Letters tnd Science Politictl Science Transfer from Pasadena Jun- ior College; Bowles Hall; Crew (3) (4); Class Com- mittees. PATRICIA BUICK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science- Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha LOUISE AMELIA CRAFTS OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science Beta Sigma Omicron. HOWELL C. CRAWFORD LONG BEACH Commerce Economics Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Big " C " Society; Baseball. JOSEPHINE CRESSMAN STOCKTON Letters and Science- English Alpha Gamma Delta; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Class Committees. GILES B. CROPSEY, JR. OAKLAND Commerce Finance and Banking Alpha Delta Sigma; Adver- tising Service Bureau (3) (4); Congress Debating So- ciety. I-VELYN MAY COOPER CHICO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Chico State College; Phi Omega Pi; Blue and Gold (2); Y. W. C. A. WALTER F. COOPER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Business Administration Masonic Club. RUTH M. CORNELL SAN DIEGO Letters and Science History Transfer from San Diego State College ; Gamma Phi Beta. GERALDINE E. COTTON BERKELEY Letters and Science French International House; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Group System; Women ' s Rally Committee; Cerclc Francais; Class Committee. HAROLD J. COWDREY, JR. OAKLAND Chemistry Chemistry Circle " C " Society; 130-lb. Basketball (2) (3) (4). ROBERT F. COYLE BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Chi Psi ; Daily Californian Managerial (1); Crew Man- ager (2) (3); Fencing (1); Class Committees. VINCENT A. CRAVIOTTO STOCKTON Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi Kappa Psi. WILLIAM D. CRAWFORD ALAMEDA Commerce Accounting and Banking Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Stu- dent Advisory Bureau Coun- cil; Honor Student Council; Commerce Association. RADER KEYS CROOKS LONG BEACH Commerce Accounting Scabbard and Blade; Senior Peace Committee ; Class Committees. HENRY RODDA CROWLE REPRESA Commerce Accounting Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. SYDNEY C. COOPER Los ANGELES Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. LLOYDINE CORNELL MODESTO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from U. C. L. ROBERT W. COSTEILO VACAVILLE Engineering Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. ALBERT FELIX COUDERC SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Ace ou nting Delta Tau Delta; Golden Bear; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Cali- fornian (1) (2) (3), Manager (4); Publications Council; Senior Peace Committee. WILLIAM A. COWLEY SANTA ANA Commerce Finance Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Beta Kappa. 66 ALLEN S. OLOVLEY LONG BEACH Lrttrrs tmJ Sfifmcf Phi Kappa Pti; Skull mud Key s ; Beta Beta ; Crew ( 1 ) . DOUGLAS CRUICKSHANK Los ANGELES Evgmrmitg Cii ' i! Emgjneerittg Transfer from U- C- L. A.; A. S. C. E. DAVID E. CULNAN SAN DIECO Emgi9ffri g Electric ! EmgJmffrimg Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. I. E, E-; Intramural Sports; A- S, U. C. Band. ESTHER LORENE CUNEO MODESTO Ltttrrs tmj Science E.gluk Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College. E. VAYNE CUNNINGHAM HUKTINCTOX PAKK Engineering Electrical Trmsfer from U. C. L. A.: Sigma Pki. STEWART CUHETON STOCETON Lfttrrs gnj Sciruft - - Ch, Phi; Golden Bear: Vmred Helmei ; Sk!l and Keys; Beta Beta. GAUCEA M. CUTTER OAKLJIND Commerce Ecvmomifs Association : : Mia .: AGNIS DAILEY Lrttm tni Science Art Transfer fn Jnior College: ] Cofin: Pelican (3), Public- ity Manager (4 I ; Women ' s Counseling (4) ; dan Com- EVflYX DAM SAN FKAMOSCO Ltltrr, J Sru-mftArl ROBERT E. DASMAN : NCISCO AfrifmJfmrt Foffttr i Tranifer from Maria Junior College; Circle " C " Society: Fencing. DOROTHY M- OLUDEN SAN F AKCISCO Letter i tmj Science History Transfer from Wautaua Col- lege; V. A. A- VIRGIKIA LOUISE CULL OAKLAND Leftrrt mmj Science Mcdicfl Science! Phi Beta Kippa; V. A. A.; Pre-MedicaJ Club. GEORGE A. CUMMING ONTARIO Letters mj ScifWft Tolilictl Science Transfer from Chaffer Jnn- ior College. MARGARET CUNHA BBUXLET Lelleri Hillary ELISABETH CURETON SAVTA CA.UZ Letterl imj Science Hilary MARIAN L. CUTLER CAESCENT CUT Letters nj Srienfr MIRIAM CUTTER SAN FAANCJS O Letters M Internfliontt Kfitl Pi Beta Phi. GORDON R. DALEY BEXK.EI.EY Theu Xi; Perstuag Ritei. JAMES W. DARROCH DATII Emfimrrrimg tlrrtrmi Engineering Chi Pi Sigma; Wrei (2) (J) (4); A. S. U. C. Baavd (1) (2) (51 - CHARLES MEL YIN DAVIS BOLa Letters Transfer from Sacramento Jvatior College; dnb- FLORENCE DE GOTTARDI SALINAS Commerce Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gam- ma Sigma; Phi Chi Theta; Dormitory Association; W. A. A. ; Women ' s Counsel ing; Commerce Association. VIRGINIA L. DENNIS WASHINGTON, D. C. Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Transfer from George Wash- ington University; W. A. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Orchesis; Utrimque; Physical Educa- tion Majors ' Club. RACHEL DAVIDA DENT Los ANGELES Letters and Science Anthropology Phi Delta; International House; Group System; Ma- sonic Club (1) (2) (3) (4). GWENDOLYN DEXTER WINTERS Letters and Science Household Art EDWARD WALTER DAVIS AUBURN Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi Delta Thcta; Swimming U (2) (3) (4); Water Polo (1) (2) (3), Captain (4). VIRGINIA D. DAVIS OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s Executive Committee; Per- sonnel; Orientation Council; Class Committees. APOLONIO W. DAYYO BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ROBERT BERRIDGE DEAN WALNUT CREEK Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from Stanford Uni- versity; Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club. ERNEST ELDEN DECKER BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Speaking ;tna Alpha Epsilon ; Mask d Dagger; Daily Caiifor- an (3); Little Theatre. JOHN DIAMOND HEMET Letters and Science Medical Sciences Kappa Kappa Psi; A.S.U.C. Band (1) (2) (3); Prc- Medical Club; Baton. ROBERT R. DELAREUELLE OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering KATHLEEN E. DENSMORE OAKLAND Letters and Science Art Class Committees. MARION DE SAUSMAREZ BERKELEY Letters and Science Geography W. A. A. BERNARD LEE DIAMOND BERKELEY Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi Beta Delta. ANNE DICKSON OAKLAND Letters and Science-, Political Science Personnel ; Women ' s Counsel ing; A. S. U. C. Social Com mittee; Class Committees. PAUL ALAN DAVIS OAKLAND Letters and Science History Sigma Pi ; Winged Helmet ; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin ; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3), City Editor (4); Track (1); Reception Committee. PERCY B. DAWSON, JR. BERKELEY Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Jose State College; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.; Masonic Club. CONSTANCE R. DEAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science ef bi W. A. A. Council (3) (4); W. A. A. Fencing Manager; Crop and Saddle Manager. HARRY P. DECHANT, JR. BERKELEY Letter and Science Physics Alpha Delia Phi. RITA EDITH DE COSMO OAKLAND Letters and Science Household Art 68 OVEN CHARLES DICKSON BEfcKELEY Letters tni Science Memictl Sciences Senate Debating Society; Honor Student Advisory Bu- reau and Council; Masonic Club. YERNA ELIZABETH DILL OAKLAND Letters mnd Scie Kappa Phi, V. A. A. Rifc; Y. -V. C. A.; Women ' s Group System; Cercle Fran- cais. YLRJKO DOMOTO OAKLAND Letters tnj Science EJnctticm Japanese Women Students ' Club; Women ' s " C " Socie- ty; V. A. A. (I) (2) (J); Y V. C. A. (I) (2) (3) Tomen ' s Couiueling - EMMA OY DONG VATSONTILLE Letters tnl Science Mciicd Scienrn Transfer from Stanford Uni- vtrsity; Chinese Students Club: Phi Beta Kappa. JAMES RUSSELL DOUGLAS HtMET Agricnltnre Entomology tnj Ptrssitology Phi Sigma; Alpha Zeta. JOHN HENRY DOVAL SAOIAMEXTO Letters tni Scifmcr MfJicfl Sfifmirs Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Phi Gamma Delu. JAMES MELMOTH DOW, JR. OAKLAXD Letters imj Scicffr Economics Scabbard and Blade; Penh- ing Rifles. VILBUR R. DONALDSON OAKLAND Comm Theta Chi ; Vinged Hclipct ; Phi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade. DOROTHY DONNELLY DUDLEY D. DILLARD REDWOOD CITY Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Intramural Sports. MICHAEL A. DMITRIEFF SAN F ANCISCO Engineering Citil Engineering JOHN POTTER DOBBINS SAN FRANCISCO Letters tni Science Ctemiitr-i Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma: California Engineer; A. S. U. C. Band; Engi- neers ' Council. NORMAN ELIOT DOLE, JR. BCUJNGAlfE AgricmJtmre Forestry Phi Kappa Tao; Xi Sigma Alpha Zeta: Crew (1) CHARLES L. DIMMLER BEUELET Letters tnd Science Meiicd Sciences Alpha Kappa Kappa. MARGARET E. DOBBEL SONOMA Letters tnj Science Household Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Alpha N; Phi Sigma; Y. V. C. A.; V. A. A. DONALD C. DODDS OAKLAND Letters tni Science Delta Chi; Rally Commit- tee (2) (5); Clas. Com- GROVE DOLMAN SANTA BAUAKA Engineering CM ' il Engineering Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Phi Delta Theta; Big " C " Society; Intramural Manager (4). Letters t J Sfieft History. SHIRLEY DOUGLAS PEMLE BEACH Letters mnn Science History Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY D. DOVELL BERKELEY Letters tnt Science Economics ' Gamma Phi Beta-: Blue and Gold (2); Women ' s Count- ing (2); A. S. U. C. Ord Sales Committee (2). JOHN WILLIS DO " N PACIFIC GKOVE Letters tnj Science History 6 9 MARION EDNA DUNDON R. LUCILE DUNHAM SAN FRANCISCO Com merce Economics MARY P. DUNLAP OAKLAND Letters and Science- GRACE EVELYN DURAND STOCKTON Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha. DORIS A. EARHART PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Theta Upsilon ; Blue and Gold (2); W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. DONALD HARRY EARL SAN PEDRO Letters and Science Psychology and Medical Sciences Transfer from U. C. L. A. BERKELEY Commerce Economics Parliament Debating Society JOHN THOMAS DUNLOP PLACERVILLE Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Marin Junior College; Big " C " Society; Senate Deba t i n g Society ; Honor Student Council ; Deputations; Tennis. EUGENE W. DUSTERBERRY CENTERVILLE Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from San Jose State College; Bowles Hall. MELVILLE E. EARHART OAKLAND Letters and Science Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa; Del Sigma Chi. WILLIAM SIMPSON EARL SAN JOSE Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Jose State College; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. ROBERT ALLEN DOWNING CHICO ctters and Science Economics Transfer from Chico Junior College. WILLIAM G. DRAKE SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Scabbard and Blade. SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Theta Upsilon ; Advertising Service Bureau (3) (-4). MARIE DUFFY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Spanish Pi Sigma; Women ' s Execu- tive Committee; Deputa- tions; Women ' s Counseling; Women ' s Discussion Groups. ROBERT WALKER DUMM PIEDMONT Commerce Economics Sigma Chi. CHESTER JOHN DOYLE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. GEORGE M. DRISCOLL BERKELEY Commerce Accounting Beta Alpha Psi ; Quarter- deck; Scabbard and Blade; Crew {!). FRANCES HELEN DRYDEN MILDRED IRENE DUBOSE OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Daily Californian (1). MARY ADRIENNE DUMAS PASADENA Letters and Science Art Transfer from Pasadena Jun- ior College. GEORGE W. DUNCAN, JR. BERKELEY Engineering Electrical Engineering 70 H. EUGENE EARLY SAN JOSE Letters end Science Hillary Transfer from Sao Jose State CoU.se. FLORENCE ESTHER EBY CoLTON Letters fmj Science Transfer fr di-w Jwior MARIAN HELEN EDSOrt EUZ.EKA C0rwt r ir Forfigv Trimf Transfer from Humboldt State College; Delta Zeta. JANE EDVARDS SAN FutxciSCO Letters mml Scifmce Evglnk Zeti Tau Alpha. SYDNEY K. EDVARDS PASADENA LfttfTi Transfer from Pasadena Jun- ior College; Phi Sigma. H E1SEXBERG Los . Letters tmi Sfifmcr Eevmomin I U. C. L. A.; Sipna Delta; Little Theatre; V. A. A. H EKHOLM M Scifmce Transfer froK ModeMD Jo- ior College; Alpha Xn. ELIZABETH J. ELLIOTT PIEDMONT m Pti Omega Pi; Treble Clef (I) (2) 3) (4); Women ' s Comnsding (2) (3); Wom- en ' i Discussions (3) (4); A. S. f. C. Card Sales Com- mittee |4); Elections Com- mittee (3); Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. L MARIE EL YIN- SAX ElANClSCO Letters Science History Alpha Delta Pi; Hostess Committee: Women ' s Recep- tion Committee: A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Jon- ior Orchetis: W. A. A. Swimming (1); Intramwal Swimming; Class ROY K. ELVIN FajiNclsco Lfttfrt tmj Sfiewff Transfer from San Francisco State College: Kappa Alpha; Ice Hocker; Class YALORA V. EATON CONCOKB Commerce Economic! Alpha Delta Pi. PATRICIA JANE EOtERT om San Bernar- College. Letters tmji Scie History Delta Gamma. ELAINE EDWARDS OAKL KO Letters tmd Sriemre PnHic Spett: g Delta Chi Alpha; Little The- atre Pnblicity Committee (1) (2), Manager (3). Staff Head (4); Class Commit- tees. RALPH L. EDCARDS OAHLAXD Letters md Science fmglsit Mask and Dagger; Assistant Vanity Yell Leader (3); Class Yell Leader 4): Little Theatre: Encli h Club; Intramural Basketball. JAMES ALVYX EGAS VfemwM Agrintltmre forestry Transfer from Yentnra Jna- ior College; Alpha Zela; Forestrr Oab. ELSIE EDNA EIZINGEK SAOULUEVTO Letters tnj S Bo .., Transfer from Sacrameato Junior College. ROGER GRAY ELIASSEN OAKLAND Letten mj Scirmct talitifj Science Mask and Dagrer; Tenau HERBERT E. ELLIS, JR. BE KELET Letters 1 Science Transfer from San Jose State College; Pre-Medical Onb. FRED TOTXSEND ELV1N ALAMEDA Letters tnj Science Tbyiics-Optvmetry Lambda du Alpha; Big " C " Society; Varsity Rowing Qnb; Crew (4). MOHAMMED EL ZALAK1 CuKO, ECTVT Africmltmrf Africmltmrtl Agricnltvral Economics ELIZABETH EVANS BERKELEY Letter and Science Art RUTH HARRIETT EVANS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Phi Omega Pi ; Pry tanean ; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Women ' s Manager (4) ; Women ' s Executive Commit- tee (4); Women ' s Counsel- ing (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Little The- atre Properties Staff ( 1 ) ; Crop and Saddle; Class Com- mittees. RALPH PERMIN EVERETT SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior Col lege ; Senate De- bating Society; Y. M. C. A.; Men ' s Dormitory Association. JAMES D. FAHEY BERKELEY Engineering Electrical Engineering Newman Club; Wrestling. JESSIE W. FALCONER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Nu Sigma Psi ; Women ' s " C " Society; Orchesis; W. A. A. Secretary; Physical Education Majors Club; W. A. A. Swimming Manager (2). ROBERT JAMES EVANS ALAMEOA Letters and Science Architecture Delta Tau Delta; Winged Helmet; Delta Sigma Chi; Crew Manager (2) (3). WILLIAM C. EVATT FELLOWS Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Taft Junior College. WESLEY CHARLES EWING SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from San Matco Junior College; A. S. C. E. HERBERT R. FAIRCHILD BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Kappa Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck ; Baton; A. S. U. C. Band Manager (4). LLOYD LUCIEN FARLEY SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Matco Junior College. HELEN H. EMBURY BERKELEY Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Phi Delta; W. A. A. Hockey Manager. FRANCIS ERIC EMERY PASADENA Letters and Science Economics Newman Club. DOROTHY ELINOR ENGLE SH AFTER Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene JEANNETTE ENSLER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Music and French Treble Clef. ELEANOR MARIE ERATH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Phi Omega Pi; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (3) (4); Crop and Saddle; Class Committees. EDWIN EMERY LONG BEACH Letters and Science History Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3), Editor (4); Executive Com- mittee (4); Reception Com- mittee (2); Publications Council (4). LLOYD CHESTER ENGEL LODI Letters and Science Physical Education Sigma Phi Sigma ; Sigma Alpha. EDNA CATHERINE ENOS COURTLANO Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Sigma Kappa Alpha. MAURICE J. EPPSTEIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Transfer from Marin Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma; Phi Phi; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3) (4) ; Basketball (3) (4); Base- ball (3) (4); Class Com- mittees. GLADYS M. ESTERGOMY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Mnsie International House; New- man Club; W. A. A. 72 EDITH M. H. FARMER. POKTEKTILLE Letters snm Science frr.fi Transfer from Porterrilje ELIZABETH S. FARMER BERKELEY Letters tnj Science HonseboH Art Daily Califoraian (1) (2); Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s (3) (4); Clast ELIZABETH V. FARRELL L IAND Leltrri ttU Science Lttin Transfer from Chaffer Jun- ior College; Women ' s Coun- seling; Newman CJub. RICFIARD F. FALT.L SAN JOSE Chemistry Tecbnifil Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma. ROBERT LOUIS FEILING SAN FRANCISCO Letters mnj Science Hillary BasketbaU (I) 2 (3) (4). GEORGE DAY FERGUSON PoftYElTTLLE Commerce Accommtimg Transfer from Porterrille Junior College: Beta Gamma Sigma: Masonic Club. ALBERT L. FARRTNGTON EmgimtmmfClrrMcJ Efgimeerimg A. I. E. E. DAROL V. FEILDING AKCATA Commerce Economics Transfer from Humboldt State College; Sigma Pni Epsilon. DORIS AILEEN FENDER BERKELEY Letters 4 Alpha Delta Pi; Pki Beta Kappa; Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Vomen-sCoua- itling (3); dax Commit- CHRJSTINA FF.R.NANDES GON-ZAIXS Letters nj Science CHRISTINE A. FERRERO MT. SHASTA Letters twd Science Sptnish Newman Club. EMMA FINCK E RLIMAkT Letters tm4 Sci ;r from Baker$field Junior College; V. A. A.; Phrsical Education Majors ' Club. SCOTT DAVIS FLEGAL OAKIAXD Commerce Economics -r from San Mateo Junior College: Commerce znon: Vesler Foun- dation; Phi Tau Theta. AXEL ADOLF FLINK ALAVJEOA Engineering tfeckfnicfl Engineering Tiu Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade. MARGARET E. FOLDESY PALM Smiscs Letters i4 Science FsycMofy Wanmat ' t Counseling (3). BERNICE P. FICK SAN FIANOSCO Letters tnl Anthropology Transfer from San Mj!ro Junior College; Little The- atre: V. A. A. Tennis Man- ger (4); Class Committees. GLADYS M. FITZPATRICK OAKLAND Lfttert tnJ Science History Sigma Kappa AlpLa. DONALD ROGER FLEMING SAN FRANCISCO Letters fn4 Science Phi Kappa Tan; Scabbard and Blade; Perilling Rites; Crew (I) (2) (3) (4 I : V.r- sity Rowing Club; Daily Califomian (3) (4); Senate Debating Society; Music Council (3), Chairman (4); Welfare Council (4). ARDITH L. FLUHARTY BERKELEY Letters tnl Science Economics Alpha Omicron Pi. DEYXES DARCEA FOLEY NETAOA Crrr Letters mnj Science History EDNA MAE FONG SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. LORETTA M. FONTENROSE BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Delta Chi Alpha; Elections Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. (1); A.S.U.C. Socia l Com- mittee ( 1 ) ; Class Commit- tees. HONALD KEITH I-OOTE OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics GEORGE S. FORBES ESPARTO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Theta Chi. CHARLES G. FOREMAN Los ANGELES Mining Mining Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Mining Association; Phi Tau HELEN MAYBELLE FONG VALLEJO Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Chinese Students ' Club; Physical Education Majors ' Club; W. A. A.; Orchesis. MARJORIE FONTIUS SAN MARINO Letters and Science History Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Sigma Kappa. ELIZABETH L. FOOTE BERKELEY Letters and Science English Gamma Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Pry tanean ; Theta Sigma Phi; Blue and Gold Editorial (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Student Affairs Committee ( 3 ) ; Women ' s Executive Committee (4) ; A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (1) (2) (3); Class Com- mittees. RICHARD G. FORCE SALINAS Letters and Science History RICHARD A. FORNEY BOISE, IDAHO Letters and Science Medical Sciences Transfer from College of Idaho; Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Varsity Rowing Club; Crew Manager (2) (3); Class Committees. MARY E. FOULKS ELK GROVE Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Theta Upsi- lon; W. A. A. Basketball Manager (4). HORTENSE H. FREED OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking. Phi Sigma Sigma ; Varsity Debating; W. A. A.; Phil- orthian Debating Society ; A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee ; HiMel Foundation; Class Committees. GEORGE PIERRE FRISOU OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Newman Club. MAXINE T. FRUSTUK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Art and German Transfer from Marin Junior College. EUGENIA YURIKO FUJITA SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Medical Sciences International House; Japa- nese Women Students ' Club. HELEN C. FREDRICKSON BERKELEY Letters and Scien Political Science International House; Y. C. A.; California Engineer Scandinavian Club. ALICE BEVERLY FRISCH HEALDSBURG Letters and Science French Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. JAMES DAHLE FROST BAKERSFIELD Agriculture Agricultural Economics Transfer from Porterville Junior College. ALFRED GILLESPIE FRY BERKELEY Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Abracadabra; Phi Phi; Sigma Alpha. ALTON VERNON FULLER OAKLAND Letters and Science English HOMER MACLISE FULLER BCHKELET Engineering Mcchjnial Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda; A. S- M. E.; Alpha Delta Sigma; Blue and Gold Managerial (2) 0 ; Ice Hockey (1) (2), Optain (3) (4); Class JAMES F. FULLER OAKLAND Letters nd So Zoology NORMA FULLER OMAHA, NEXBASEA Lfttrrs sni Science Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. K.ATHRYN GABLE ESPAKTO Letters tml Science English Transfer from Mills College; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). COXRAD G. GAMBONI CAM Letters snJ Science History Baseball (I) (2) (3) (4). PAUL FRANCIS FUNG OAKLAND Letters tnd Science Zoology Chinese Students ' Club; Delta Phi Sigma. JOSEPH E. GALLISON MA tiros A Letters tnd Science Economics Alpha Sigma Phi; Big " C " Society; Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4). MARION V. GAMMONS SACKAMENTO Letters gnl Science Household Science Transfer from Chico Jonior College. ROBERT VEST GARDNER EMLMWILLE Agriculture Forestry PAUL VICTOR GARIN SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Electric ! Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E,; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Honor Student Coun- _dent Advisory Bureau (4): Newman Club: Life Saving Corps (1). ROBERT L. GARRETT YKUUZH Letters snl Science Zoology Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College; Baton. DONALD CASS GAYLORD OAKLAND Commerce Foreign TrsJe Sigma Phi; Delta Phi Fpsi- . - JAMES M, GEIGER Lettert tm Zoology Delta Tau Delta. HOVARD C. GEORGE MECCEO Com merce finance TWta Delta Chi. Letters ami Scien Economics Transfer from University of Oregon and Stanford Uni- ty; Delta Upsilon; Cir- cle " C " Society ; Soccer Manager (4). ANNABELLE M. GARRETT VERNAU Letters tnl Sc:eyc Publ Transfer from Modesto Jon- ior College; Dormitory As- sociation Council; T A. Cabinet. CLAIRE E. GAUTHTE SAN FRANCISCO Letters tmJ Scie Homtrbo ' J Art Guild of Applied Arts. HERBERT WING GEE OfcOTILLE Engineering Cii .7 MILDRED GEISEND33.?fR BEJLKELET Letters mnJ Scient . Little Theatre Ar: Masonic Clb. MABEL H. GERDLS BEKKEIII Letters tmi Sr.V v History Alpha Delta Pi; Deputa- tions ; Wome " s Rerept ion nittee; Cars Commit- I MARJORIE K. GERNREICH JOSEPHINE F. GERRICK RUDOLF C. GINGG, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Sigma Nu; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society ; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Basketball Man- ager (2) (3) (4). ANTHONY J. GLAZKO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Biochemistry ROBERT COFORD GLOSS SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Scabbard and Blade; Quar- terdeck. GEORGE L. GNAU SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MARIAN R. GOLDBERG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English OAKLAND Letters and Scienc History Newman Club. ROBERT O. GHIRARDELLI BERK i i i Y Commerce Economics Sigma Nu. ROLAND WILLIAM GIBBS A LAM EDA Letters and Science Architecture Delta Sigma Chi; Chi Alpha Kappa; Architecture Asso- ciation ; Baseball. JACK EDWARD GILBERT OROVILLE Commerce Economics Bachclordon; Baseball. EDWARD J. GILMORE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phi Kappa SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science- History Delta Zeta. EDGAR ENRICO GIALDINI FORT BRAGG Engineering Electrical Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade. DONALD LYLE GIBSON OAKLAND Letters and Science History Kappa Sigma. GERALD B. GILCREST FRESNO Engineering Electrical Engineering Bowles Hall; A. I. E. E.; A. S. U. C. Band. JEAN E. GILMORE OAKLAND Letters and Science History and Political Science Sigma Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma Alpha. CLARENCE N. GLATTREE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Francisco State College. CLAIRE IRENE GLEISS OAKLAND Letters and Science History Thalian Players; Treble Clef. MARION KEE GLOVER TULA RE Letters and Science Household Science EVERETT M. GOFF ANAHEIM Letters and Science History Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. STANLEY M. GOLDSTEIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Bowles Hall. DANIEL A. GOMES OAKLAND Lrlleri tni Science LESLIE S. GORDON SAN JOSE Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from San Jose Jun- ior College. EMILE J. GOUGH, JR. SAN FRANCISCO Letters tmj Science IteJifml Sciences Pershing Rifles; Class Com- mittees. BENDER GRAHAM SAN FIANCISCO Letters jW Science - . Economics Alpha Delta Phi: Big " C " Society; Honor Student Ad- visory Bureau; Tennis (1) (2) O) (4), Captain (1). FREDERICK K. GRAHAME SANTA B A KB AX A Com merer Economics Tneta Upsilon Omega. LOUIS L. GRANDI VINDSOA Engineering EUclricfl Engineering Tan Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu. MARIS ALDEN GRANNELL ENID MAY GRAN2 BEAKELET Letters tnd Science Zoology Delta Sigma Phi. LAUR. P. GRAVES BEHELET Letters mnm Science Anttropology DALLAS KURD GRAY BEAKELEY Letters tnj Science Zoology Theta Delta Chi. JEAN E. GRAY SANTA ROSA Letters , Mmur Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Alpha Mu. ALVIN K. GOODMUNDSON OA Letter i , English Phi Gamma Delta. ETHEL GRACE GOSS SAN FAAXCISCO Letter! rnnm Science tnblic Spelling JACK E. GOULD SANTA ANA Letters mj Science Economics Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Glee Club. REUBEN B. GRAHAM BEAKEXEY Ctemiitry Chemistry JOSEPH LEWIS GRAHEK Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Phi; A. S. C. E.; Blue and Gold; Engineers ' Council; Qass Committees. PAUL GRAXDLE LONG BEACH Engineering Mecbtninl Engineering Tau Beta Pi. SAN FKANCISCO Letters turn Scienc Spnaist THAIS L. GRAVES BEAHELET Letters gnj Science HonsetoU Art Beta Sigma Omicron: Gj.U of Applied Arts; Delta Cii Alpha. IMOGENE LOUISE GRAY PLACEAIII.LE Letters tni Science HomseboU Art Guild of Applied Arts; Delta Chi Alpha; Blue and Gold (2) ; Daily Califor- nian ( I ) ; Class Committees. LOIS LAURA GRAY SACKAMENTO Letters mnj Sciei Hithemflin Transfer from Sac Junior College. HAROLD M. GRISMORE WHITTIER Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. HELEN E. GROTHE ESPARTO Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramenlo Junior College. WATSON JUSTUS GRUMM SACRAMENTO Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College ; Phi Delta Theta. MARY-E. GRUWELL ROSEVILLE Letters and Science Public Health N ursing Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Alpha Tau Delta. WILLIAM F. GUERARD BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Delta Phi Epsilon; Phi Theta. CARLETON C. GREEN POMONA Commerce Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi; Hammer and Coffin ; Scab- bard and Blade; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Delia Sigma; Pelican Advertising Man- ager (4) ; Pelican Business Manager (4). CLARENCE M. GREENBERG MANTECA Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from San Jose State College; Swimming; Tennis. CHRISTY GREGG SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Diego State College; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican. MARY GREGG OAKLAND Letters and Science History Theta Sigma Phi; Advertis- ing Service Bureau Manager (4). ANNETTE GRENADIER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Daily Californian (I) (2); Women ' s Publicity Com- mittee (3). LEON JOHN GREEN PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Transfer from Saint Mary ' s College; Beta Theta Pi. THOMAS HOAG GREER SAN ' DIEGO Letters and Science History and Economics Transfer from San Diego State College. MARGARET O. GREGG WHITTIER Letters and Science History Chi Omega. JOSEPH TRACY GREGORY BERKELEY Letters and Science Paleontology Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa ; Theta Tau. ELDON AUGUST GRIMM CHOWCHILLA Commerce Finance and Accounting Bowles Hall ; Hammer and Coffin ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Daily Californian (1) (2) (}), Associate Editor (4); Wel- fare Council. PHILIP D. GROFF SACRAMENTO Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacrami.TO Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta. LOIS EMILY GROW CROCKETT Letters and Science Education Transfer from Williams Jun ior College. MARGARET E. GRUNDY SAN BRUNO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San M :tca Junior College; Women ' s Counseling. WILLIA M R. GUBBINS BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College; Big " C " So- ciety; Baseball. STEVEN W. GURASICH AVALON Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. I. E. E.; Newman C. ' ub; Elections Committee. FLORA LORENE HALL DIVTE , COLORADO Ltttrrs tmi Science Art KATHERINE MARIE HALL Letters gmj Scitmft Art Pi Beta Phi. JOHN SOWERS HALL SOHOUh Agr icmllure Forestry Phi Kappa Tan; XI S:g-aa Pi; Alpha Zeta; Foresrry Club. XL ' LAH HAXDLEY HALL PEXKIS Letters m J Science BEATRICE B. GURMAN SAN FKANCISCO Letters MmJ Sciemfe Zoology t J Bio- chemistry JOHN ALOYSIUS HADERLE SAN FRANCISCO A g ri culture forestry ROSE V. HAGG SEEASTOPOL Letters . Gtnmm Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Dentscher MARGARET LUCILE HAIN OAKLAND Letters tnd Sciestfe .j ,s Esperam: Daily Calif omian (1) (2); Y. TT. C. A. RALPH S. HALFORD VALLTJO Chemistry Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Engineers 1 Council (3) (4); California -r,ine T Advisory Boaid - TILL! AM H. HAMBLIN CoftONADO Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Diego State College; Club. HAZEL RAE HANSEN LllLRMOftE Lettcrt tml Science Economics Transfer from Modeito Jun- ior College; Phi Omega Pi; Little Theatre Make-op Staff; dm Committee . WILLIAM H. HAXSEX ANAHEIM Agriculture Forestry Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; Theta Xi. ALAN C. HABBERLEY REKKJELET Commerce Accounting Crew (2) (3) (4); Varsity Rowing Club; Newman Club; Class Committees. SERENA PAULINE HAERLE TOM ALES Letteri ,,l Deaiscker Verein; W. A. A. Basketball, Rifle; Crop and Saddle. DOROTHY L. HAGGE SACI.AMEVTO Letters tnl Science frencb Phi Omega Pi; Honor Stu- dents 1 Advisory Bureau. JOSEPHINE R. HALDEMAN SANTA ROSA Lf tiers sm4 Scifmft Areta. BERNARR J. HALL POMONA Agricmltmrt Emio mology Alpha Zcta. Transfer from CKaffey Jun- ior College: Little Theatre Costume Stiff. FLETCHER S. HAMILTON Nl CASTlH E7 rrjg C. i il EmgitefTimg Chi Phi. RUTH LILLIAN ' HANSEN PLACE VII.LE Letters tmj Sciemce History Y. W. C. A.; Class Com- mittees. ROBERT V. HANSON OAKLAND Commerce Mor.fi tmj Bemkrmg Commerce Assnc : scioa CD (I) 3); din C;=i!n:ties. 79 WILLIAM C. HANSON MARTINEZ Commerce Accounting ELIZABETH B. HARDY SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Puhtic Speaking Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta; Mask and Dagger; Thatian Players; Little The- atre. EDWIN JOHN HARPER SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Scabbard and Blade; Quar- terdeck; Newman Club. JULIET WAITE HARRISON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3). MARJORIE ANN HART SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Kappa Alpha ; Ace of Clubs. CHARLES HARBAND SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Transportation Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.; Scabbard and Blade; Congress Debating Society; Masonic Club; En- gineers ' Council; California Engineer (2) (3), Associate Editor (4) ; Class Commit- tees. ALBION K. P. HARMON OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Zeta Psi; Circle " C ' So- ciety; Ice Hockey. KENTON L. HARRIS PIEDMONT Agriculture Entomology and Parisitology Zeta Beta Tau. FRANKLIN JOSEPH HART PACIFIC GROVE Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from University of Santa Clara. CHARLOTTE HARTMANN OAKLAND Letters and Science Spanish Areta; Luther Club. TATSUO HASEGAWA SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Japanese Students ' Club; A. S. M. E. KATHARINE H. HATCH SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Economics WILLIAM A. HASKIN CANOGA PARK Agriculture Forestry Transfer from U. C. L. A. GUST A V A. HAUSSLER DAVIS Engineering Electrical Engineering Bowles Hall. ADA HAXTHAUSEN ALAMEDA Letters and Science German CAROL HAUSCHILD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; Crop and Saddle. CHARLES R. HAWKS Los ANGELES Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. ERMA GRACE HAYCOCK OAKLAND Letters and Science Hit lory ROBERT AUSTIN HEAD REDWOOD CITY Commerce Economics Alpha Tau Omega ; Com- merce Association. MARSHA ANNA HEALY SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science Art Transfer from M.irin Junior College; Women ' s Counsel- ing. MARJORIE A. HEARN SAX FiANdSCO Letters MmJ Sftfffr REGINALD G. HEARN Transfer i-mm San Francisco College for Wowx; Alpha PL DONALD B. HEARST SAX FRAXOSCO Emgimetrrmg Hlfctricfl Emgimerrimg Bacheloraon; Eta Kappa Nm; Little Theatre. MALCOLM HECKATHORNE BEZKEUTT Letters gwj Science Leltm inj Srinre Eronamin imi ttlititfl Seine Pi Kappa Phi; Little The- IATHRYX HECK BtAtELZT Lrltcrt t l Stina Traanfcr fro. Maria Junior College; Congren Debatjag Zeta Ta Alpha; Phi Sitjna; Iota Sigma Pi; Vomen ' i Ex- ecotive Committee (4); Elections Committee (3) (4); Tamcn ' f Piiillil - I ; i-S (2) ( ' ) tions Council (4); T. C. A. FRED LTXSCOTT HECTO IXT ltxTi forestry JOHN ROBERT HECTOR g Electric ft Emgrmfrrrmg Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E-: Welfare Council; FirrrilmT Committee; Ma- tooic ab: Football (1) (J) (3) (4). MARJORY PETT1S HEIM FULNCI CO Alpha Zeta; Masonic dak; Football (1) (2) (4). FERN CLAIRE HEIM OAAU-AKD Lftlm tnd Science ?bysif l EJmaliam tmi Hjgirmf V. A. A. HENRIETTA HEIMAN SAX FLAN-CIICO Lrlltn Delta Eptiloo; Daily Cali- foraiaa An Staff; Little Tbeatie Ait Staff; dan Pfci Sigima Sigama: Hillel St.- dent Conncil; V. A. A.; Daily dlifonuia (1 ) ; A. S. U. C. SocUl Clan i KARL T. HEINEMANN FlLAXClSCO Lfttm tmJ Scirmce . Kappa Alpha. JOHN A. HELD HbUlfTEft rr t J Srirmff folitiftl Scie fe Transfer from San Beauto ConntT Junior College; Sigma No; Track (2) (3) - TE VELLS HELMER sni Sriemcf Hcmsrboli Art ROB1XETTE HEMPHILL STEAT TsMir Transfer front Porterrilk Junior College. LORRAINE M. HENNINGS OAAJ.ASB Letters tmj Scitmfe HamsrtoUArt Delta Cki Alpha. MARTHA A. HEITSM1TH EMgtid, California Engineer (3). Voan ' s Editor (4); T. V. C. A. (1); Little Theatre Properties Sea (2); V. A. I )- ROSALIE M. HELLER ATVATEK Letters smj Sfiemre Hitttry Alpha Delta Pi. WILLIAM F. HEMPEL PASAHEXA Lrttrrf tmJ Srirmrc ArMttrtmre Transfer from U. C. I_ A-: Delta Chi. LOUISE M. HENDRIX LONG BEACH Com merce Acctaimtimg Transfer from Long Beach Jn or College; Intermation ELIZABETH M. HENRY SAN FILANCISCO Letters ml Sciemce . t iitl ;.-..: -.-. ' -.; Pi; Yemen ' s Hostess Cunt- mi ttee; Little Theatre Prop- erties Staff. HILDA MARIAN HIRSCH OAKLAND Letters and Science Music Treble Clef (3); Masonic Club. HELEN CLARE HOBRECHT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science German Newman Club. MARY-M. HOFFMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science History Delta Delta Delta; Pelican (1); Parthenia (1); Class Committees. JAMES EDWARD HOGLE SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Mining Economic Geology Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. BENJAMIN HOLMES OAKLAND Che mis t ry Che m is t ry Chi Pi Sigma. JOHN MASON HENRY ANAIIMM Letters and Science Hittor) Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. JO MARIE HESSIG KLAMATII FALLS, ORE. Letters and Science French Daily Californian Editorial ( 1 ) ; Advertising Service Bu- reau (2); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1); Class Com- mittees. HORACE ALLEN HIBBARD BERKELEY Commerce foreign Trade Transfer from San Diego Army and Navy Academy; Circle " C " Society; Soccer (3) (4). FRANCIS M. HIGUCHI SANTA CLARA Commerce foreign Trade Transfer from San Jose State College ; Japanese Students ' Club; Swimming. ELIZABETH HEROX OAKDALE Letters and Science History Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College. EVERETT HEZMALHALCH SANTA ROSA Commerce Business Administration and Management Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Delta Phi Epsilon ; Commerce Club ; Calvin Club. KAZUO HIGASHIUCHI Los ALTOS Letters and Science Zoology Japanese Students ' Club. ALEXANDER HII.DEBRAND BERKELEY Letters and Science Physics Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Xi; Circle " C " So- ciety; Track (2); Skiing (2) (3); Student Affairs Committee (3) , Chairman (4). ROGER W. HIN ' CHM AN BERK i i i Y Enginccring Mechanics A. S. M. E.; Alpha Delta Sigma; California Engineer (1) (2), Manager (3); En- gineers ' Council; Publica- tions Council; Tennis (1) (2) (3). GEORGE H. HILDEBRAND OAKLAND Letters and Science BERKELEY Letters and Science French Pi Delta Phi; Masonic Club. JOHN PHILIP HOBRECHT SACRAMENTO Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; A. I. E. E.; Newman Club. GENEVIEVE K. HOGAN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Politi- cal Science Transfer from San Francisco State College; Beta Phi Al- pha; Theta Sigma Phi; Wo- men ' s Executive Committee; Women ' s Publicity Commit- tee; Deputations. WILLIAM S. HOLMAN ST. Louis, MISSOURI Letters and Science Politi- cal Science Quarterdeck; Swimming; Life Saving Corps. House- ELEANOR HOLMES Letters and Science- hold Art Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Pi Beta Phi; Delta Chi Alpha; Women ' s Publicity Committee; Intra- mural Sports. 82 GORDON C. HOLMES Los ANGELES M..I.J M ,r Engineering Mining Association ; Engi- neers ' Council; Intrauual Sporu. THEODOSIA C. HOLMES OAJUAXD Letters gnj Science History Ou Onega. DOROTHY R. HOMEVOOD OXTA JO Letters tnj Science f owmics Transfer from Chaffer Jn- nior College; Commerce As- sociation; Masonic Club; HOLMAN DON HOOVEJl SAX FIAXCJSCO Commerce Foreign TriJe Zni Psi. CLAIRE L. HORSTMANN ROSA Letters imi Sciemre Lilim Trar ier from Santa Rosa Jnnior College; Crop and BERNICE l: S CJLAVfEXTO Letters imj Sf tene Hillary Transfer from Sai ' .- TALTER D. HO OAI. Letters J Sfiemft - r from Sacramento Junior College; Sigma Nn. : FRANCES HOYE BtKKEKY :rr( Maj Scie : Daily Cal i fornian ; otaen ' i Counseling; Honor todentr Coucil. MILTON LEO HUBER El-lEKA Letters mj Sriemfe Politic ! Science Transfer from University of San Francisco; Bowles Hall. JOHN ADAMS HOLT BEZXEIXT Commerce Fi n(r Transfer from Sacramento Junior Collie; Theta Cii. ITIXSTON HONEYCHURCH OAXLAXD Letters fnJ Science JEAN E. HOPPS ALAMEDA Letters mj Scirit Delia De!ta Delta TA1CHIRO HORI LOM EmgrmeerimtElecMrtl Evgiwcerimg ALBERT TIEMANN HORN FRANZ ALLEN HORSLET : mics Deiti Tan Delta; Seta Beta; Taxunral Manager (3). Transfer from Modem Ju- nior College. DOROTHY M. HORSTMANN BL KELI y Lettm tnj Scien Sciences Pfci Beta Kappa: Pre- cal MARY E. HOUGH Letters snj Science HtmseixJJ Sftence Transfer from Modesto J nior College; Alpha Nu 1V1AN MAY HOVE Butl-ElXT Letters tnj Science T Mi Spewing Little Tieaire. SAM HUBBARD OAIXAKD LtttfTS M i Sftf-tf Alpha Delta Pfai; Reccpcioa ttee; Vanity Drbac- - JUCHARD HUCKLEBRIDGE Rl Afcomm timg T ran sle r from Junior Collet : Crew Tennis (4) ; Intramural : ::- ALBERTA HYNES PORTLAND, OREGON Letters and Science Household Science Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi. MURIEL P. IRELAND SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science French Alpha Chi Omega. CAROL H. IVEY OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Alpha Kappa Alpha; Tha- lian Players (4); Women ' s Counseling (4). HELEN ENID JACOBS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Blue and Gold (2); Student Advisory Bureau (2) (3) (4) ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); W. A. A. (1). WILBUR T. A. JACOBSEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Music Kappa Delta Rho; A. S. U. C. Band. DW1GHT MILTON HUGHES Los ANGELES Letters and Science Economics Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Tau Theta. GERARD JAN HULSEWE MARTINEZ Letters and Science Geology Crew (1) (2); A. S. U. C. Band (3) (4). JEAN A. HUNT OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene. WALTER S. HUNTER SAN MATED Letters and Science Economics and Political Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Theta Upsi- lon Omega; Crew. MARTIN HUTCHINSON PETALUMA Letters and Science Medical Sciences Alpha Kappa Lambda. MAY IMAMURA BERKELEY Letters and Scienci Nursing Alpha Tau Delta. BARBARA R. IRGENS PIEDMONT Letters and Science French Pi Delta Phi; Daily Califor nian; Women ' s Counseling Y. W. C. A. CLAIRE E. JACKSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Philosophy Masonic Club. HENRY M. JACOBSEN NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. Letters and Science Economics Transfer from New York University; Soccer (3). GEORGE M. JAMIESON, JR. WILLITS Letters and Science Economics Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi; A. S. U. C. Band (1); Crew (1) (2). JACK ROBERT HUGHES OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Theta Delta Chi. ELEANOR HUNT BERKELEY Letters and Science History Pi Beta Phi. OSWALD LYLE HUNT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. RUTH M. HUNTSIXGER NAP A Letters and Science Mathematics Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; W. A. A. (1 ) ; Group System (3 ) ; Women ' s Counseling (3 ) ; Class Committees. ALLAN DOUGLAS HYNE BELMONT Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. 84 TAUNO JARYIS BiKtELEY Commerce Accounting Transfer frocj Marin Junior - NORMAN LOUIS JENSEN ALAMEAA Letters mnj Son Chi Alpha Kappa. ANDREW E. JOHNSON Bi-RKELEY DOYLE O. JENSEN OGDEX, UTAH Letters mnl Science Englitt Circle " C " Society; Senate Debating Society: Varsity Debating; Forensics Man- ager; Daily California (1) (2); Wrestling (2) (3). Captain (4). LOUISE JESCHIEN BEU.ELET Lftteri md Scifmcf fmblic Transfer from University of Sac Francisco. HERBERT J. JOHNSON SACKAMENTO Transfer from Sacramento Jnior College; Psi Upsilon. KENNETH C. JOHNSON SACJLAMENTO Prytanean; Tneta Sigma Pti; Pkilorthian Debating Sociery; Esperam; Daily CalifornUn (1) (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (-4); Wo- men ' s Executive Committee ub-Chairman, Senior Week; Y. W. C. A. 3), Cabinet (4); Publica- tion Council (4); Welfare Couscil (4); A. S. D. C. Card Sales Committee (2) (4) ; Women ' s Counseling - ; Women ' s Discus- sions (4). C. RUSSELL JOHNSON SAN FRANCISCO Commerce ro ?ftHCT Phi Gamma Delta; Wioged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Tennis Manager : ,-,). JEANETTE E, JOHNSON Transfer from SacramCBtD - Lfffert Science Economics Phi Omega Pi; Phi Chi Tbrta; Little Theatre Pub- licity Staff; W.A.A.; Class Committees. M. JUANTTA JOHNSON SACILAMENTO Lftten g-mi Science Th sict! fjuctlitm 1 1 Hygiemx Transfer from til I tmfmln Jnior College: Phi Mm. MARGARET O. JOH BEKSZLET ri .V Sciemcr Delta Chi Alpha; A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1); Occident Managerial (I); MARY-E. JOHNSON Fmxsxo rri tnj Science MARGARET R. JOHNSON Letters fnj Science Economics Kappa Delta. ROGER A. JOHNSON : Transfer from Fresno Scale ;.: WELLER E. JOHNSON BE.KKJXET Lnfineerinffjfftrictl Engineering ioc College; A. I. E. E.; Glee d.b (4). CAROL JONES Letter, tnJ Science Hillary Delta Delta Delta. JOHN EDWARD JONES STOCKTOX Ctmmerce Foreign TrmJt Zeta Psi; Goldea Bear; Winged Hebnet; Sk.ll and Keys; Beta Beta. Lctfrrt tn Histtry Pki Kappa Sigma; Helmet; Pki Pki; Pi Deli Fpvilo.: DaUy Californian (1) (2) (J). Sports Editor 4); A. S. C. C. Band (I) - WILLIAM H. JOHNSON SAN FKAKCISCO Commerce finance Transfer from So Mateo Joaor College; Beta Tketa Pi; Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Yell Leader (4); S ' imming (J), Captain (4); Water Polo (J) W- FRANCES JONES BEKKELET Letters mnj Science LANDERS JONES BEZXELET Letters tnl Science JOSEPH KENNETH KANE BEVERLY HILLS Letters anil Science Political Science Kappa Nu; Pershing Rifles; Blue and Gold Editorial (2) (3). MASAKAZU KATOW Los ANGELES Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Japanese Students ' Club. MARGARET M.KAVANAGH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Little Theatre (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Thalian Players. RAYMOND M. KEEPER SAN JOAQUIN Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Fresno State College; Chi Pi Sigma; Sigma Xi. FREDERIC R. KELLEY BELVEDERE Letters and Science Geological Sciences Pi Alpha Fpsilon; Theta Tau; Crew (I) (2) (3) (4) ; Varsity Rowing Club. WARREN EDMUND JONES SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Psi Upsilon; Elections Committee. HOMER W. JORGENSEN SAN DIEGO Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College; A. S. U. C. Band. WILLIAM B. JUCKETT LONG BEACH Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; A. I. E. E. WING-YORK JUE BERKELEY Commerce finance Chinese Students Club. FRANCES H. KAETZEL SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science History Kappa Alpha Theta. BEN-AMI KAPLAN NEWARK, NEW JERSF.Y Letters and Science English Senate Debating Society. ROSALYN N. KAUFMAN SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science English Transfer from San Jo e State College. BURT MORLEY KEBRIC OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Sigma Alpha; Bareball (1) (2); Basketball (1); De- bating (1). AYLMER H. KEITH SAN DIEGO Engineering Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. L. Engineers ' Council. MARGARET KING KELLEY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Kappa Delta; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi ; Esperam ; Daily Californian .(1) (2) (3); Personnel (1) (21 (3) ; Women ' s Counseling (1) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee ( 1 ) ( 2 i (3); Class Committees. ELSIE JORGENSEN Los ANGELES Letters and Science Medical Sciences Transfer from U. S. C. ; Pre- Medical Club; German Club. PHILLIP EMILE JOSEPH URIAH Letters and Science Architecture Sigma Pi; Bowles Hall; Delta Sigma Chi; Chi Alpha Kappa; Architecture Asso- ciation; Deputations (3) ; Elections Committee (2) (3); Rally Committee (4). WING-GIT JUE BERKELEY Chemistry Chemistry Chinese Students Club. RICHARD L. JUERGENSON OAKLAND Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Califor- nian (1) (2) (3). AUREN A. KAHN BERKELEY Letters and Science- History Zeta Beta Tau. 86 FRANCIS JOSEPH KELLY SAN FRANCISCO Letters mj Science History NATHALIE KENNEDY BERKELEY Letters tnj Scie Efonomict Chi Omeca; Personnel (I) (2) (3); Women ' s Counsel- : (?); Women ' s Dis- Class Com- WALLACE KELLY, JR. BERKELEY Letters tnj Science History Transfer from Centre Col- lege, Kentucky; Phi Delta Tbeta. VIRGINIA KENT SARATOGA Letters nj Scien Psychology Transfer from San Jose State College. MIXNA KERTZ SAX FRANCISCO Letters tnd Science Economics HARRY T. K1ESTER HOLLYWOOD Engineering Mechanic ! Engineering Ac MARGARET L. KILLIAN BERKELEY Letters nj Science History Alpha Omicron Pi. JIRO K1MURA BERKELEY Letter! Zoology Sigma Xi. MILO KING BERKELEY Letters ini Sci: Household Art Delta Chi Alpha; Parlia- ment Debating Society. MARY E. KINGVELL SAN FRANCISCO Letters ini Science English A. S. U. C. Vict-President HELEN M. KITTLE BERKELEY Letters tnj Science Frrmcb Transfer from UniTersitT of Redlands; Zeta Tan Alpha; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (4); A. S. U. C, Card Sales Com- mittee (4). ROY McCULLOCH KEPNER ESCONDIPO Agricnltnre Entomology Transfer from Chaffey J.ior College. FERD JOSEPH KIESEL BrjLKELEY Letters nj Scie Mithemitici Transfer from San Mateo Junior College: Newman Club; Basketball; Thalian Players; Intramural Sports. JOHN E. KILKENNY BERKELEY Letters Gevlog, Tbeta du; Phi Phi; Tleta Tan; Track. JACK. HAN N KIMBALL BLULINGAME E gi ffrimg Civil ALVIN C. RING PETALUMA Africmitmrt fomltry Alpha Gamma Rbo. JAXOR E. KJNGWELL SAN FKANCISCO LrttfTi BERNARD M. KIRK BEULELCY Agricmitmrf Forestry Football (1) (2) (J). ROBERTA KLEIN SACJIAMENTO LftffTt ImteT Pi Beta Phi. 87 WARD WRIGHT KUNK SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Chemistry Kappa Sigma. ROBERTA C. KNEEDLER A LAM EDA Letters and Science Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (1) (2). GEORGLNA N. KNIGHT SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Blue and Gold Managerial ; Women ' s Publicity Committee. VIRGINIA KNIGHT BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Alpha Chi Omega. HISAKO KOBAYASHI BERKELEY Letters and Science French Japanese Women Students Club. EUGENE BENTON KOBER STRATHMORE Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Porterville Junior College. HEINRICH W. KOHLMOOS GEORGE KONDO OAKLAND Letters and Science History Theta Delta Chi. SING DAI KOO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Chinese Stu- dents ' Club. HUBERT R. KOUGHAN BERKELEY Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Delta Chi. FRANCES E. KRIMMEL EL SEGUNDO Letters and Science - Spanish Transfer from U. C. L. A. Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Delta Pi; Little Theatre Makeup Staff; Y. W. C. A. BARBARA KOIILER ALA M EDA Letters and Science Art BERKELEY Commerce Foreign Trade Japanese Students ' Club; Pan Xenia. THEODORE KOOPMANS HYNES Letters and Science History Transfer from Com p ton Junior College. CLEMA MARIE KO2AK VIRGINIA, NEBRASKA Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from Linden Wood College, Missouri; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Nu, CELIA DORIS KROHN TRACY Letters and Science Art A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee; Women ' s Group Sys- tem; Class Committees. EDGAR M. KNEEDLER BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Phi Delta Theta; Pershing Rifles; Tennis Manager (3); Glee Club; Daily Califor- nian Managerial. MARGARET ELLEN KNEIF VENTURA Letters and Science Art Utrimque. JACK KNIGHT OAKLAND Engineering Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. DOROTHY E. KNOTT VALLEJO Letters and Science French and Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Philor- thian Debating Society; Varsity Debating Manager (3). EVELYN YVONNE KOBE Los ANGELES Letters and Science History Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Alpha Omicron Pi. 88 MARGARET F. KRUGER OAKLAND Let ten tmj Science Btacbemiitry Tbrta Upsiloa; Lambda Up- (2) O): OVEN SCOTT KUNfcEL SAN Pisco Lettert tn Science Biochemistry Tramfer from Long Beach Jttuor College; Alpha On ROBERT F. LADDISH BUJLELET Lttteri tnl Science Art Ringed Helmet; Class Pres- ident (4); Rally Commit- tee; Executive Committee: Finance Committee. ELVYN G. LAMBERT Bf-KFtFT Engineering Elect ricsl Engineering A. I. E. E. FLORA J. LAMSON ' BEUELET Letters W Science Biocbemiftry Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi igini; Iota Sigma Pi; Daily Califor.uaa (I). JOHN EDVIX LAXDOX Letter! tnj Science Economics Alpha Ddu Phi. CLYDE BI_ NCHE LANE : L4NC1SCO Lfttfrt mmj Science XDELIEN LAISON Sx PEUKO Lfttert tmj Scifnce Bj.frriotefj Tnr-ifer frov Focaou Col- lege; Umbdi L ilo=. ELEANOR J. LATHHOP Lfttm tmj Sci Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Prytaaeaa; Esperam; Welfare Council (4) ; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4); Daily California. Edi- torial (1) (2) ()); Little Theatre PnWicitr Sta (1) (2) ()); Loan Fond Driie ()); Women-, ExccaKrit Committee; Women ' s Db- CMSIOM (3) (4); Elections Committee (2) (J) (4); T. V. a A.; Senior Week Jmiar Day, General Sk- ELDR.IDGE P. LAVKEXCE PtTMOCTH letlm ,nj Science tfttnj DISCUS- AURA KUBOTA Los AxctLts Enfinterint Electrical Engineerimg Transfer from Loi Angeles Jmiior College; A. I. E. E. CAROLUS EDWARD KUSEL BEXKXLCT Letter! 4 Science Zoology RICHARD Z. LAMBERSON Amminittri tion Kappa Alpha. CHARLES A. LAJOORN Qurterdeck; Ble and Gold Managerial (2) ()); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- LOUIS IGNACE LANDAU Lettert tnj Science EJnctlion rmi falitiftl Science Scute Debating Society. MORRIS LANDSBERG SACJLAMENTO Letters tni Science .( .. -.;--; Pi Delta Epjiloo; Daily Californian (}). Associate Editor (4). VIXFORD JOSIAH LANE YUCJUPA Emgineerimg Trtnifnrtttion Transfer from University of Red! null ad U. S. C.; Sigma Alpfca Epfilon; A- S. M- E. ALTHEA LOUISE LATHAN SAX MATED Hist fry Delta Gamma; Torch and Shield: Ace of dobs; Crop and Saddle. ANN E. LAURENCE Letter! tni Sfenkinf Treble Clef. DOROTHY SPEXCER LEA Letten mj Science Mnac Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Ma; Treble Clef; Women ' s Ex- PolicT Adrisory Sndeaos ' Conncil. 8 9 ROBERT JONES LEE OAKLAND Commerce Foreign Trade Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade. EVERETT LEEK STOCKTON Letters and Science Political Science Big " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Sigma Alpha; Class Secretary-Treasurer (4); Quarterdeck; Track; Intramural Football. HOWARD M. LEGGETT BERKELEY Commerce Economics Transfer from University of Oregon; Kappa Sigma. E. JOY LESURE OAKLAND Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from Williams Jun- ior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. (1); W. A. A. (2) (3); Class Commit- tees. ROBERT K. LEVENTON OAKLAND Commerce Economics Acacia ; Track Manager (2); Track (1). KENTON JAMES LEEG OAKLAND Letters and Science Chemistry F. CAMPBELL LEACH BURBANK Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. I. E. E.; Masonic Club; A. S. U. C. Band ( ). ROY A. LE BARON SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Politifal Science Transfer from San l a Rosa Junior College; Masonic Club. KATHLEEN A. LEDDEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Newman Club; Little Theatre Prop- erties Staff; Little Theatre Makeup Staff. BAN LEE STOCKTON Letters and Science- Bacteriology DONALD DOUGLAS LEE VENTURA Chemistry Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi ; California Engineer (I) (3) (4); En- gineers ' Council (3) (4) ; Chemistry Club (3) (4); Honor Students ' Council (4); Glee Club (2) (3); Little Theatre (1 ). LEON LEFEBVRE SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Theta Chi. CHARLES J. LEIGHTON OAKLAND Letters and Science History Beta Theta Pi; Winged Hel- met; Basketball Manager (2) (3). MARION E. LLTHBRIDGE SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Marin Junior College; International House ; Mason ic Club ; Women ' s Counseling; Dor- mitory Association. RUTH MAY LEVY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History HELEN E. LEACH PIEDMONT Letters and Science Political Science Pi Beta Phi; Senior Week, General Secretary; Intramu- ral Swimming Manager ; Class Committees. LOUIS JULIAN LE CONTE BERKELEY Letters and Science Physics-Optometry Omega Delta. ALLYN LEE OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering Chinese Students ' Club; A. S. M. E. CORA Y. LEE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Chinese Students ' Club; Y. W. C. A. ; Honor Student Advisory Bureau. ELLEN ELIZABETH LEE SOUTH PASADENA Letters and Science History Delta Gamma; Torch and Shield. 90 ALBERT GOON LEV OAKLAND Agricuitu re Forestry Chinee Students ' Club; Forestry Club. CONSTANCE LEVALD BERKELEY Letters nJ Science - Psychology Daily Californian (1). DOROTHY LOUISE LEVIS PINOLE Letters ni Science French THURZA J. LICHTHARDT SACRAMENTO Letters tnA Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Alpha Xi Delta. HAROLD CHARLES LIETZ SAN JOSE Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Jose State College; Abracadabra. TQUUM Letters and Science - History Transfer from Porierville Junior College; V. A. A. RUTH IRENE LINNE TACY Letters tnJ Science Economics Sigma Phi Beta; V. A. A.; A. S. V. C. Social Commit- tee; Class Committees. MARIANO LLANA PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Letters tnJ Science Education Transfer from San Benito County Junior College; Fili- pino Students ' Club. REID HARPER LOCKHART SANTA ROSA Agriculture Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Bowles Hall; Alpha Zeta; Senate Debating Society. ALEXA ' NDER L. LONDON OAKLAND E ngineertng lecht xictl Engineering Tau Beta Pi. RUBY LILLIAN LINDGREN VILLIAM J. LINDSTROM COLTON Engineering Electric Engineering Transfer from San Bernar- dino Junior College. JOSEPHINE LITTLE BEKKELEY Letters tnJ Science Biochemistry Chi Omega; Iota Sigma Pi; Lambda Upsilon ; Little Theatre (!) (2); Pre-Med- ical Club; Class Commit - ADELAIDE V. LOCHER AI.TA Letters nd Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College ; Women " s Publicity Committee; Y. V. C. A. ELIZABETH E. LODGE HOPLANB Letters tn4 Science Zoology mnl Medic ! Sciences International House; Phi Beta Kappa; V. A. A. LOLITA ALICE LONG COVELO Letters tnJ Scieace Economics Y. V. C. A.; Women ' s Counseling (3). ALLEN LEV FRESNO Letters tnl Science Architecture Chinese Students ' Club. CAMILLE FRANCES LEVIS BERKELEY Letters tnJ Science Household Art Alpha Delta Theta; Delta Chi Alpha; Little Theatre Makeup Staff (I) (4); Lit- tle Theatre Costume Staff (1); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee (2); Junior Orchesis (5) (4). LEAH LILLIAN LEVIS BEK.K.ELEY Letters tnd Science French Phi Mu; Pelican; Blue and Gold; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Orchesis. ARTHUR F. LIEBSCHER OAKLAND Engineering -Cii il Engineering Kappa Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. NANCY MAY LIM OAKLAND Letters nJ Science Physical Education tnJ Hygiene Transfer from San Francisco State College; Chinese Stu- dents ' Club; V. A. A. ALICE MARION LUMGAIR BERKELEY Letters and Science History Chi Omega. HELEN C. LUNDGREN KINGS VOM Letters and Science History Masonic Club; Luther Club. ROBERT W. LUTHER OROVILLE Letters and Science History Transfer from Chico Jun- ior College; Bachelordon ; Daily Californian. HELEN LYNIP BERKELEY Letters and Scienc. Economics Zeta Tau Alpha. ROBERT WATSON LYON HANFORD Letters and Science Chemistry Glee Club (1) (2); Frosh Commons; Calvin Club. F. BRUCE LONGTIN ] Kl SNO Chemistry Chemistry Technology Transfer from Fresno State College; U. C. S. C. A. RICHARD H. LOUGH SAN DIEGO Letters and Science English EVELYN MYRA LOWE HERCULES Letters and Science Economics Transfer from O .ark Wes- leyan College; Pi Phi Delta; Espcram; Daily Californian (2) (3); Advertising Serv- ice Bureau (4); Little The- atre Costume Staff; Class Committees. MINNETTE V. LUCKNER ALAMEDA Letters and Science History Transfer from U. C. L. A. ELEANOR IRENE LUKEXS AUBURN Letters and Science Political Science International House; Pi Sig- ma Alpha; Women ' s Coun- seling (4); A. S. U. C. So- al Committee (2); Depu- tations (4); Women ' s Pub- licity Committee (3) (4). ROBERT C. LOOMIS PIEDMONT Engineering Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.; California Engineer. BETH GEORGINA LOWE GLEN DALE Letters and Science Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; Occi- dent (1) ; Class Commit- tees. ANNA LOU LOZE OAKLAND Letters and Science Art and Household Art Guild of Applied Arts. MARIE M. LUEBBERT BERKELEY Letters and Science Spanish and French VIRGINIA LUM OAKLAND Letters and Scienc E nglith Pi Beta Phi. JOHN H. LUND BERKELEY Commerce Economics Sigma Chi; Senate Debating Society; Executive Commit- tee (4); Welfare Council, Chairman (4) ; Finance Committee (4) ; Varsity Debating (4) ; Deputations (3); Senior Peace Commit- tee; Little Theatre, Man- ager (3) ; California Club (4); Forensics Council (4); Music Council. ANGELA W. LUTHER BERKELEY Letters and Science German Areta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Theta ; Deutscher Verein; Student Advisory Bureau; Calvin Club. THEODORE B. LYMAN BERKELEY Engineering Elect rical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Senate Debating Society; Freshman Debating Society; Forensics Council (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (I) (2) (3) (4); Engineer ' s Council (3) (4); Reception Com- mittee (2) ; Rally Commit- tee (J). HELENE PATRICIA LYON BERKELEY Letters anj Science History Masonic Club; A. S. U. C Social Committee (1) (2) Rifle Team (3); Little The- atre Costume Staff (3). JANET E. MABRY GLENDALE Agriculture Entomology Transfer from U. C. L. A PATRICIA MC ANDREWS PlNOI_E Ltttcri JV Scirmct E tfr Utile Tbeatre. CHARLES H. MC BEE LAKEPOKT Letters tmt Science foliticfi Sctence Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College; Bowles Hall. JUSTIN T. MCCARTHY BERKELEY Lcttert tnJ Science Zoology ScaUurd and Blade; Ma- ab. JOHN R. MC CHARLES BEUELET Engineering Electrics! Engineering KENNETH E. MC ARDLE SANTA ROSA Commerce Ecfmomict Transfer from U. C. L. A. ELEANOR P. MC BRIDE HAXFOKD Letters gnj Science Sic Delta Pi. HELEN E. MC CASLJN PlHIMONT Lftfert tnJ Science Economics Tbeta Upsilon. PAUL D. MC CLAUGHRY LANCASTER Commerce Accounting Transfer from Antelope Valley Junior College; Beta Gamma Sigma ; Honor Stu- dent Advisory Bureau (4). ROBERT ALAN MC GILL SAX FRANCISCO Chemistry Chemittry Scabbard and Blade; Quar- terdeck. ELIZABETH P. MCGINN I . ' . - ' . ' ' ' Commerce Accommtivg Transfer from Junior College. CARROLL MC GRATH SAN- FJLAXCJSCO Letters tmj Science Hillary AJphi Omicron Pi. V MC KAY OGMEK, UTAH Letters and Science EMflisi Trajisfer from Vebcr Jimior Colleje, Uth; Mortar Board; Pfailorthian Debating Society. V omen ' s Executive Committee (4); Vjlrity De- bating (3), Manager (4); Depotatioa, (J) (4); farea- ici Council (4). ELIZABETH MC KEEHAX BtUELET Letter, ,mj Science Economics Transfer from Villiams Jonior College; Hulorduna Debating Society (J) (4); " ' Counseling (}) (4): Daily Califomlan (I); Y. V. C. A. MURIEL L. MC KEV1TT SAN FuNcisco Let ten tnj Science History FRANCES E. MC ELHERN PATTERSON Letters gnj Scien History VIVIENNE MACGOV ' ERN VALLEJO Letters fnj Science Public Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Varsity De- bate Team; Parliament De- bating Society; Little The- atre Makeup Staff; Forum Plays; Class Committees. PEGGY MC GUIRE OAU.AND Letters ,nj Science Tntiic Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board: Prytanean; Hammer and Con; Oass Vice-President (2); T omens ExecuIJTe Committee (4) ; Pelican (2) ()}, Women ' s Director (4); Vomen ' s Coonseiing (2) (3); -Vomen-s Discms- sions (2) ()); Parliament Debating Society (1); Class JANET KNOX MC KAY PIEDMONT Letters 4 Science Art International House; Y. C. A. NORBERT S. MC KENNA omic Geology Theta Tarn; Mining Associa- tion; Newman Club; Bas- ketball (1). BARBARA MC KIBBEX Letlm tmJ Science Economics Alpha Phi; Vomen-s Coun- seling (3) (4); Intramural Sports (I) (2) (3) (4); Rifle Team (1) (2); Class 93 SAUL MADFES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Football (1) (2) (3); Base- ball (1) (2) (3) (4). ELSA LEONOR MAGANA BERKELEY Letters and Science French Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi. RUTH MAHARRY BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Zeta Tau Alpha. MELVIN LEE MAKOWER BERKELEY Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT EDWIN MANN BENICIA Commerce- Economics Alpha Sigma Phi ; Crew (1) ; Reception Committee (2); Rally Committee (3); Elections Committee; Glee Club; Class Committees. VIRGINIA MC KIBBEN OAKLAND Letters and Science Education Transfer from San M Junior College. HARRY R. MC LAUGHLIN SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Electrical l.nxinccring Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; lit a Kappa Nu; California Engineer. VICTOR S. MC NUTT, JR. OAKLAND Commerce Economics Phi Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Rally Committee (2) (3), Chairman (4); Track Man- ager (2) (3); Senior Peace Committee; Junior Day, General Chairman ; Califor- nia Club; Senior Ball, Gen- eral Chairman. MARGARET MC QUARRIE OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science Women ' s Counseling; New- man Club; Y. W. C. A. ELSIE ROSE MACHADO SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ROBERT E. MC KINSTRY VISTA Engineering Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma XI. VINCENT MACMORRAN PIEDMONT Letters and Science History Transfer from Williams Junior College; Blue and Gold Editorial (2) (3); Class Committees. CHARLES A. MC PHEE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phi Delta Theta ; Newman Club; Ice Hockey (3). IESSE-MARIE M( WII I I MS SANTA ROSA Letters and Science History Alpha Omicnm Pi ; Calvin Club. MAI, M. MADDEN ATHERTON Letters and Science Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Chi Ome a. LEO BORIS MADORSKY HARBIN, MANCHURIA Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from University of British Columbia: Inter- national House; Hillcl Foundation. JAMES BERNARD MAGEE PIEDMONT Commerce- -Foreign Trade Chi Phi; Quarterdeck; Track (1). MARJORIE MAKINS ALAMEDA Letters and Science English Pi Beta Phi. HOMER A. MANN COLT ON Mining Mining Transfer from San Bernar- dino Vallev Junior College; Mining Association; Cali- fornia Engineer Associate Editor; Engineers Council. JANE MANNING SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from San Francisco State College; Delta Chi Al- pha ; " Women ' s Counseling (4). 94 ROBERT P. MANNING BERKELEY Engineering Electrictl Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ANNE LOUISE MASON PASADENA Letters ami Science- Economics Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. RACHEL A. MASTERSON BERKELEY Letters J Science Economics Transfer from College of the Holv Names. JACK E. MAUGER STANDARD Letters tad Science Phisicil EJucftion Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Big " C " Society; Track (3) (4). FRED H. MEADOVCROFT MODESTO Engi neertng Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. VIRGINIA M. MEIER ST. Louis, MISSOURI Letters anl Science Spanish Sigma Delta Pi. MILTON A. MARQUARD HUNTINGTON PARK. Commerce Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Phi. DORATHY B. MARCUSE SAX FRANCISCO Letters tnj Science History Phi Sigma Sigma ; Masonic Club ; Hi 11 el Foun da t ion ; V. A. A. ; Class Commit- EDVARD C. MARSH Los ANGELES Engineering Mechanical Engineer ing MARY-ELIZABETH MARSH Los ANGELES Letters anj Science English Transfer from U. C. L. A.; International House. ROBERT EVAN MARSREY SAN FRANCISCO Letters anJ Science Economics Delta Upsilon. JACK VILLIAM MARTIN OAKLAND Letters anJ Scien History Sigma Pi. RAY TAYLOR MARSH ALAMEDA Letters enJ Scienc Speaking Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ringed Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Baseball Manager (2) (3j. CHARLES H. MARTIN SACRAMENTO Letters tnj Science English Thalian Players (4). MAXINE VELMA MASERO PIEDMONT Letters anJ Science frenck Personnel. BYRON B. MASTERSON SAN DIEGO Engineering M Engineering Transfer from L . C. L. A- and San Diego State Col - lege; Tau Beta Pi: A. S. M. E.; California Engineer As- sociate Editor: Engineers ' Council; Glee Club; Little Theatre. ALICE MARGARET MAUER SAN FRANCISCO Letters mnJ Science History HARRY O ' BRirN MAYER SAN FRANCISCO Letters snJ Science Pnblic S king Phi Kappa Tau ; Orienta- tions Council (4); 14T-!b. Basketball Manager (4); Class Committees. LYNDON GARFIELD MEE ST. HFIINI Letters tnd Science W J or-i Beta Kappa; Phi Tau Theta Vrestling; Intramural Football. LOREN MLNSON MEIGS Letters n4 Science Economics 95 STUART DE JONG MENIST SAN FKANCISCO Commerce Economics ELINOR A. MEYERFELD SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Philosophy DAVID M. MIDDLETON SOUTH GATE Mining Mining Engineering Engineers ' Council. ELIZABETH D. MIDGLEY BERKELEY Letters and Science French Delta Delta Delta. GEORGE R. MILLARD DUNSMUIR Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. DOROTHY HELEN MILLER PORTERVILLE Letters and Science English Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Dormitory Council. JAMES JOSEPH MERINO Los AN i i i s Engineering Civil I.n K ,neering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. C. E. ; Newman Club. JOSEPH U. MESSENGER FRESNO Letters and Science History Transfer from Fresno State College. WILLIAM COOPER MEUX FRESNO Commerce- Foreign Trade Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Keys. 1REDERICK A. MEYER OAKLAND Agriculture forestry Xi Sigma Pi. JOHN E. MERCHANT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. HERBERT J. MERRICK PIEDMONT Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from University of Santa Clara; Delta Tau Delta. DOROTHY E. MESSICK PlTTSBURC Letters and Science Music W. A. A. ALBERT C. MEYER SAN LEANDRO Commerce Finance MARJORIE MARY MEYER EL CENTRO Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Pomona Col- lege; Gamma Phi Beta; Treble Clef (3). JOSEPH HENRY MICHAEL SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Bowles Hall; Senate Debat- ing Society. JOHN T. MIDDLETON BERKELEY Agriculture Plant Pathology Transfer from Marin Junior College. ALFRED H. MIKESELL FRESNO Letters and Science Astronomy Transfer from Fresno State College. JAMES A. MILLEN Los ANGELES Engineering Ciril Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Bowles Hall; A. S. C. E.; Crew. LOUISA MAXINE MILLER SAN JACINTO Letters and Science Political Science Dormitory Council (2) (4) ; Women ' s Counseling; Treble Clef (1) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. 96 MARJORIE M. MILLER. AULUEDA Letters ami Scien Phi Mu; Vomcn ' s Counsel- ing (3); Vomen ' s Publicity Committee (3) ; Pelican (2) 3); Personnel (1) (2). BENNO KARL MILMORE BERKELEY Letters tnl Science Medic ] Sciences Sena te Debating Society ; Debate Manager ( 3 ) ; De- bating (1); Masonic Club. NANCY MABEL MINER BEUELET Letters tn Science Ftysicfl EJmcitio nl Hygiene _ No Sigma Psi; Women ' s " C " Society; Physical Edu- cation Major ' s Club; V. A. A. KENNETH R. MITCHELL WILLARD C. MILLS, III OAKLAND Letters ml Science Economics Phi Kappa Psi. ERIKA H. MILMORE BEHKELIY Letters tmj Science rsi EJmcftion Sigma Phi Beta; Alpha Tau Delta; Masonic Club. EARL B, MITCHELL OAKLAXD Letters e l Science MeJjal Sciences Sigma Pi; Boxing. MARTIN H. MITCHELL BEJULELET Agriculture forestry ANNE Y. MIYOSHI SACRAMENTO Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacra: Junior College; Japanese Vo- men Students " Club. EDVARD Y. MOCK SAX FRANCISCO ngineering Mechanic si Engineering Chinese Students Club. JUAN C. MONTERMOSO STOCXTOX Lettert gmt Scirmcr San Jose Transfer from Junior College. HENRY D. MOON Lett ers md Science Phi Beta Kappa. ARTHUR V. MOORE SAX DIEGO Com mrrcf Ecovomici Tran sfer from San Diego Sute College; Omega. Alpha Tau STANLEY V. MOORE PlEDMOKT Letter i , fbilosofby Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Occident, Associate Editor (4) ; Executive Committee (4) ; Debating Commis- sioner (4); Debating (3) (4). MARIAN CECILE MOHR Mr. EOEX Agriculture Agricultmrtl Economic Transfer from Coe College Iowa; Alpha X! Delta. KATHRINE J. MONTIN ALAMEDA Letters txj Science Art Transfer from University of Washington; Delta Chi Al- pha; Delta Epsilon; Daily Californtaa; Masonic Club; Little Theatre Costume Staff; Little Theatre Prop- erties Staff. JAMES VILLIAM MOON B A HJtS FIELD Letters nJ Science Politic ] Science Transfer front Stanford University; Kappa Delta GLORIA MOORE REDONOO BEACH Let ten mni Science EmgtisA Transfer from Long Beach Junior College. HAROLD L. MOOSE, JR. SAX FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Transfer from Maria Junior College; Hammer and Cof- fin ; Congress Debating So- ciety. 97 MARY E. MOWBRAY BERKELEY Commerce Business Organization Phi Chi Theta; Parliament Debating Society ; Com- merce Association ; Masonic Club. LAWRENCE E. MULLALLY OAKLAND Letters and Science Philosophy Scabbard and Blade; Per- shing Rifles; Debating (1) (3) (4); OrientationsCoun- cil; Forensics Council; Class Committees. MARION C. MURDOCH OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Beta Phi Alpha; Pi Phi Delta; Esperam; Daily Cali- fornian (1) (2). ALVIN P. MURPHY SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Retail Management Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Newman Club. CHARLES A. MURRAY OAKLAND Commerce Economics GURDEN A. MOOSER OAKLAND Letters and Science Physics Chi Psi; Winged Helmet. CHARLES L. MOREY, JR. DIABLO Letters and Science - History Alpha Delta Phi; Big " C " Society ; Circle " C " Soci- ety;; Athletic Council; Football (1) (2) (3) (4); Water Polo (1) (2); Rugby (3) ( ) MARY MARTHA MORRIS BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Guild of Applied Arts; Delta Chi Alpha; Little Theatre Publicity Staff (1) (2). BYRON L. MORTENSON SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Kappa Alpha; Football Man- ager (2); Wrestling; Swim- ming { 1 ) ; Class Commit- MARGARET J. MOREHOUSE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Beta Phi Alpha; Parliament Debating Society; Newman Club. PHILIP M. MORGANS OAKLAND Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Delta Chi; Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (1). DONALD ROY MORRISON OAKLAND Letters and Science Mathematics RONALD JAMES MORTON OAKLAND Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Williams Junior College; Theta Chi. MARION L. MOULIN BERKELEY Letters and Science Music Little Theatre Makeup Staff; Masonic Club. L ANSELMO S. MOSCOSO Pun IPPINE ISLANDS Commerce Banking an CALVIN H. MUELLER RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Music Transfer from Riverside Junior College; A. S. U. C Band. MELICENT O. MUNRO OAKLAND Letters and Science Geography ROBERT H. MURDOCH. A LAM EDA Letters and Science Economics Football (2) O); Swim- ming (2); Golf (1); Glee Club (4). JAMES PETER MURPHY PETALUMA Engineering Marine Engineering Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.; Quarter- deck; A. S. U. C. Band; Intramural Sports. LOUISE JANE MURRISH OAKLAND Letters and Science English Mortar Board; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi ; Esperam; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3), Associate Editor (4); Women ' s Executive Commit- tee; Women ' s Counseling (1) (2); Music Committee Chairman; Elections Com- mittee. 98 MARGARET E. MUSGROVE WOODLAND Lrttrrt twJ Science JMI KENNETH H. NEPTUNE Los ANGELES Letters enj Science Architecture Transfer from Stale College; Kappa. m Diego Alpha ROSETTA L. NEVBOLD MORGAN HILL Letters nl Science tntlic Hetltb nrsing Alpha Tail Delta. KENNETH J. NEVFARMER Los GATOS Commerce Foreign TrtJe HARRY MAXVELL NAKA LlTINGSTON Letters tnj Science Politicti Science Japanese Students ' Club. GEORGE HILLYER NEEL BUKLINGAME Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Mateo junior College; Chi Pi Sigma. JOHN ALBERT NEJEDLY OAKLAND Commerce Foreign TrtJe Phi Tteta: Delta Phi Ep- silon; Track; Life Saving Corps. DAVID ROBERT NELSON Los ANGELES Mining Economic Geology Transfer from L ' . C. L. A.; lies Hall; Theta Tau. DOROTHY C. MYGRANT SAN FRANCISCO Letters inj Science TMic Hetltb Knrsing Beta Phi Alpha; Alpha Tau Ddu; W. A. A.; Class Committees. WILLIAM S. NEAL SAN FRANCISCO Letters titj Science MeJictl Sciences Pershi n g Rifles ; Intramural Sports. ROBERT GLEVE NEILL BAJLEKSFIELD Letters tnd Science Zoology Del Rev. ASTOR EVERT NELSON- SAX FEANCISCO Commerce Economics Sigma Nu. SEDGLEY DAVID NELSON OAKLAND Agricnitnre Anintfl Science Phi Gamma Delta: Daily Californtan Managerial; Crew. DEAN WESLEY NEVINS Loxc BEACH Letters tm4 Scitmcr Politicti Scitnct Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Tennis. GENEVIEVE X. NEWELL 4ARGARET P. NETTON BEKKELET Lfttrrt tnJ Scitmce Psychology Parliament Debating Sociery JANE FRANCES XEYLAX WOODS IDC Lfttrrt g d Science Emglhb Kappa Kappa Gamma; Prr- tanean ; Torch and Shield ; Ace of Clubs; Y. W. C. A. Treainrer (J) (4); Intra- mural Tennis. Lfttrrs nt Psychology A!pna Delta Pi. ELIZABETH NEWSOM GAUDEX GKOTE Letters ttmti Scirmff Household Art Transfer from Fullerton Junior College RALPH WALDO NEWTON SAN FBANCISCO Letters ttmJ Science Zoology Alpha Tan Omega. LOIS-RAY NICHOLS Bi Cow Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gam- ma Sigma; Phi Chi Theta; Varsity Debating; Philorth- ian Debating Socieir. 99 KENNETH R. NURSE SAN RAFAEL Letters and Science Economics Phi Kappa Sigma; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Crew (0 (2) (3) (4). SAMUEL H. OAKLEY BERKELEY Commerce finance Phi Sigma Kappa; Reception Committee (2); Class Com- JAMES J. O ' CONNOR, JR. BERKELEY Engineering Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu; Newman Club; Handball (2) (3); Class Committees. HELEN MARY O ' KEEFFE SANTA ROSA Letters and Science History Dormitory Council; New- man Club. DORIS C. OLIVER OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Beta Sigma Omicron; Treble Clef (1) (2) (3) (4); Wo- men ' s Counseling (2) (3); Class Committees. THOMAS D. NICKERSON BERKELEY Engineering Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Little Theatre Stage Crew (2) (3); Little Theatre Lighting Manager (4), Stage Manager (5); Crew (I). KEN-ICHI NISHIMOTO STOCKTON Letters and Science Political Science Japanese Students ' Club. LEONA EVELYN NOEL OROVILLE Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Pi. CHARLES E. NORMAND SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Sigma Phi. LILLIAN LIZEE NUCKOLLS BERKELEY Letters and Science Zoology nternational House; Phi Beta Kappa. FRANKLIN P. NUTTING, JR SAN FRANCISCO Co m merce B us in ess Organization Transfer from Stanford Uni- versity ; Sigma Xi. ALFREDO C. OCAMPO HOLLYWOOD Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; Filipino Stu- dents ' Club; A. S. C. E. MASAMI ODA BERKELEY Commerce Foreign Trade MINE OKUBO RIVERSIDE Letters and Science Art Japanese Women Students ' Club; Delta Epsilon. PAUL A. OLIVER BERKELEY Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; A. S. C. E.; Ramblers Football (4). FREDERICK C. NINNIS, JR. TONOPAH, NEVADA Commerce Transportation Alpha Tau Omega; Califor- nia Engineer (1) (2), Asso- ciate Editor (3); Daily Californian (1). FREDERICK S. NOBS GRASS VALLEY Letters and Science History Transfer from Mcnlo Junior College; Track (4). BEN E. NORDMAN OXNARD Letters and Science Political Science Zeta Beta Tau; Congress De- bating Society; Senior Peace Committee; A. S. U. C. Re- ception Committee, Chair- man; Debating (1); Senior Week " Stampede, " General Chairman. V. PATRICIA NOWLAND SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Pi; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Advertising Service Bureau ( 1 ) ; Class Committees. RUTH ELOISE NUNN BERKELEY Letters and Science History 100 JUSTUS AXEL OLSSON OAK.LAKD Engineering Civil Engineer ing Tau Bet Pi; Chi Epsilon. FRANK EVANS ORR V EXTLTtA Letters svd Science Politic fl Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LOIS RUTH OSLER GALT Letters tnJ Science Lffin $ French HENRY J. ONGERTH SAN FXANCISCO Engincfrimjf-Civil tferin Enginferi Publications Library Universitg of California RAYMOND F. OUER BERKELEY Letters ml Science Theta Chi; Pelican; Recep- tion Committee; Class Con- FRED Y. OSHIMA RICHMOND Agricmltmre Agrictdi nrtl Economic Japanese Students ' Club. MAE VANETTE OTT PETALUMA Letters tmJ Science Bottmy Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. BRUCE CHARLES OVEN RlTEKSIDE A.gricnltnre Soil Technology Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Alpha Zeia. ELLSWORTH PALMER, JR. SAX JOSE Engineering Electric ! Engineering A. I. E. E. KINNETH JAMES PALMER OASLAXD Cbtmistry Chemistry - Xi. CATHER1XE C. PARKER SACJL4MENTO :rs ami ScieHft Malory Transfer from Sacramento College; Alpha Xi Delta; Hammer and Coda; Pelican (2) (3), Women ' Director (4) ; Class Com- :fes. JAMES T. PARKINSON H-IRLOVTOX, MONTANA Ltttrrs mm! Srifmct EMfl, Transfer from University of Montana; Kappa Kappa PsI; A. S. U. C. Band; Glee C!ub; Senate Debating So- RUTH THORN PARLE OAKXAXD Letters nl Science French Pi Lambda Theta; Deutscher N ' ercin; Cercle Fran ais. H. HOLT PARSONS CHICO Commerce foreign Tr Je Transfer from Chico State College; Delta Ou, JAMES G. PALTRIDGE TuiAJUE Commerce AJtcrtitimg Phi Kappa Tan; Pbi Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Daily Califomian Manager- ial (1) (2) 3), Manager (4) ; Publications Council (4); A. S. U. C. Band (1) HORACE PARKER, JR. TEMECUIA Africmltmrf Pljimt Pttbology Transfer from Riverside Junior College. VILBUR H. PARKS ToUALES Engineering EStftri c l Engineering Transfer from Marin Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi. VIRGINIA G. PARROTT SAN LEAXDKO Letters W Scienrf Areca ; Phi Beta Kappa : Sigma Delta Pi; University Symphony Orchestra. CLARENCE K. PASCHALL Letter! tnj Science :-.-.. 101 BEATRICE PEREGOY STOCKTON Letters and Science English IRENE ALMA PEROW SAN FRANCISCO Letters nad Science History Transfer from Marin Junior College; California Engi- WAYNE EARL PERRY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Psychology and Medical Sciences Transfer from San Mateo Junior College ; Chi Pi Sigma; Masonic Club; Crew JEANETTE F. PETERSEN FERNDALE Letters and Science History Transfer from Humboldt State College. BRYTE PETERSON SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Economics and Political Science ARTEMIO C. PATACSIL PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Letters and Science English Transfer from San Jose State College; Filipino Students ' Club. CHRISTENE A. PATTERSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Italian Masonic Club. RALPH G. PATTISON HAYWARD Commerce Banking Mask and Dagger; Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck; Little Theatre (3) (4). ELIZABETH FISKE PEART BERKELEY Letters and Science Philosophy Treble Clef. ALLA MASTICK PATERSON ALAMEDA Letters and Science Piiblic Speaking Alpha Chi Omega. ELIZABETHM. PATTERSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Education Pelican (I) (2); ClassCom- JOHN WALTER PAXTON KERMAN Letters and Science Zoology Fencing (2) (3). ARSENIO B. PELEO BERKELEY Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. M. JANE PENNEBAKER OAKLAND Letters and Science Household Art Areta. MARY O. PELLETIER OAKLAND Letters and Scietic Philosophy HARRY PERLIS SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. EDWARD F. PERRY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Philosophy Senate Debating Sociely Varsity Debating; Wrestlin WILLIAM REED PETERS OAKLAND Engineering Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. ALICE D. PETERSON GALT Letters and Science Household Science Alpha Nu; Phi Sigma. DOROTHY H. PETERSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English International House; W. A A,; Wesley Foundation. IO2 HENRY BROOKS PIXLEY SAN FRAXCISCO Con mfrcf Ftntncf CAROL ARLINE PLUMLY BERKELEY Co mere f Economics Phi Chi Theia; Commerce Association; Women ' s Coun- sel ing. SIRVART V. POLADIAN SAX FRAXCISCO Letters tnd Science Mj r Alpha Mu. JAXE LORD POMEROY SAX JOSE Lftffri and Science Art Gamma Phi Beta. FRED ROY PLATT COTINA AgricnJt tire Ettto otology Transfer from Chaffey Junior College. ANNE T. PLUMMER BERKELEY Lftttrs mnd Serf Casa Hispana. ROBERT N. POLLACK SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economic t Bowles Hall ; Kappa Kappa Psi; Baton; A. S. L- C. Band; Handball. WILLIAM E. POOLEY An MED A Commerce Economics Lambda Chi Alpha. RICHARD H. PETERSON OAKLAND Letters mum Science Politic ! Science Delta Tau Delta; Phi Beti Kappa; Winged Helmet ; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Sigma Alpha; Football Man- ager (2) (3). OTTO T. PFEFFERKORX Los ANGELES M ining Mining Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College. ERIC L. PHILLIPS BERKELEY Letters mum Science History RUBY RUTH PHILLIPS CHICO Letters mum Science History Transfer from Chico Junior College; Kappa Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A. RICHARD D. PINKERTOX SANTA ANA Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Santa Ana [unior College; A. S. C. E.; Epsilon. CHARLES W. PORTER LOS AXGELES Letters tud Science Geology Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Kappa Delta Rho; Sigma Gamma Epsiion. VILLIAM E. PEYTON SAX DIEGO Com merer Business Administration Transfer from San Diego State College, VIRGINIA F. PHELPS BERKELEY Letters mum Science Political Science Kappa Alpha Tneta; Torch and Shield; Occident Mana- gerial (1) (2). GEORGE V. PHILLIPS, JR. HATTARD Letters mul Science Politicml Science Life Saving Corps. DIANE K. PICKERING MANILA. P. I. Letters mud Science History Alpha Phi; Ace of Clubs; Torch and Shield; Women ' s Reception Committee, Chair- man ; Women ' s Execntire Committee. HARRY W. PIPER, JR. MARYSVILLE Letters mud Science Politicml Science Kappa Sigma. ESTHER M. PORTER MANTECA Letters mnd Science Public Spemting Transfer from Modesto lun ior College; Treble Clef. 103 DORIS MANUEL PROST BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Alpha Phi. ACCA LAURENTIA PURDY BERKELEY Letters and Science English Delta Gamma; Personnel ; Newman Club. ELEANOR E. QUANDT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from College of the Pacific; Alpha Chi Omega ; Alpha Theta Tau ; Treble Clef. KATHLEEN A. RALPHS BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Guild of Applied Arts. ERNEST E. RAMSAUR, JR. BERKELEY Letters and Science German Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Psi Upsilon; Water Polo. GERTRUDE CLAIRE PUGH RENO, NEVADA Letters and Science Art Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Daily Cali- fornian; Pelican. AMELIA ANN PURDY SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Transfer from Notre Dame, Bclmont; Delta Gamma; Personnel. HOWARD HARRY QUARG SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Economics Phi Sigma Kappa; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Editor (4); Publica- tions Council; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3) (4) ; Class Committees. ROBERT RAMM OAKLAND Letters and Science Geology A. S. U. C. Band. VIRGINIA B. RAMSAUR BEVERLY HILLS Letters and Science History FRANCIS M. PORTER LINDSAY Letters and Science Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Phi Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsi- lon ; Daily Californian (1 } (2) (3), Assistant Manager ( ). RUBY ESTELLE PORTER CHICO Letters and Science History Transfer from Chico State College; Zeta Tau Alpha. RAYMOND J. POTTER VALLEJO Letters and Science Physical Education and Hygiene Transfer from Marin Junior College. JOSEPHINE M. PR ATI ASTI Letters and Science Italian Pi Mu Iota; Little Theatre (2). MYRON MORRIS PRICE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Business Organization Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MARIAM PORTER OAKLAND Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from College of the Pacific. JOHN THORNTON POSI-Y SAN MATEO Commerce finance Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Chi Sigma; Com- merce Association. STANLEY A. POULSEN RICHMOND Letters and Science P jysics-Optomctry FOREST WALTER PRICK SAN BERNARDINO Mining Mining Transfer from San Bernar- dino Junior College; Mining Association; Intramural Sports. JEANETTE L. PRIDHAM OAKLAND Letters and Science Art Phi Omega Pi; Blue and Gold (2); Little Theatre Makeup Staff (1) (3). IO4 DOROTHY C. RAMSDEX OAKLAND Letters tnj Science Beta Sigma Omicron ; Pi Phi Delta; Y. V. C. A. (I) (2) - ), Cabinet (4 j ; V.A.A.; Blue ind Gold Managerial ( 2 ) ; V omen ' s Counseling; Class Committees. CHARLES H. RANSOM MODESTO Letters t Science Sigma Alpka Epsiion; Golf ( ). JACK. RAPPORT Six Jo Commerce Foreign TrtJe Transfer from San Jose State Collere: Abracadabra; Pan Xenii. HENRIETTA E. RASMUSSEN LOLETA Letttrt tni Science HomseMl An MARTIN OTTO RAUHUT SAN FRANCISCO Lftteri gnj Science M ijr Alpha Vln. PAULINE S. RAY AL4UEDA Lftteri mmj Science- Hillary DANA M. RAYMOND Brain FT Lellert nj Science History Phi Beta Kappa: Golden Bear; Vinped Helmet; Big " C " Society: Executive Committee; Track. EMERSON V. READ SACAUENTO Letter! tnl Science rolitict! Science Transfer frci Junior College: Tketa Delta On; Csrw, Rogby. JAMES C. REAVIS NttM Leltcn ml Science Alpna Cti Sigma. ELVA REED Pmmovr Letteri tni Stitt Hillary Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROY ED TN RAMSEIER Los ANCELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; A. S. C. E. VARIAN EDA Ti-Txoat Letters tni Scien fhylicsl EJncttion tni Hype Transfer from Modesto Ju ior College. GEORGE L. RASMUSSEX Emgizttrimg Electric ! Emgimeerittg ROBERT V. RATCLJFF BLU.ZLIY Letters tuJ Sciemfe Architecture Alpha Delia Pti: Glee Oub, Manager (4); Skiing. CHARLES H. RAY AULMEDA Engineering Electric ! Engineering A. I. E. E. SYBIL R. RAYBL ' RX PLACE VILLE Letters tnJ Science French Pi Delta Phi. H. JOHN RAYXER SAN DIEBO AfricmJtnre Entomology M. ELIZABETH READING CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Letters mj Science French Student Atfairs Conmittee (3); Dormitory Association Council (3 ) : Intramural Sports Board (2) ; Claw utters. ROBERT M. REDIXGER SAX FUINCISCO Letters smd Science Sigma Xu; Phi Beta Kappa. EMERSON A. REED SACRAMENTO Letters fn Zoolf, Transfer from Jmuor College. 105 BARBARA H. REMERS OAKLAND Letters and Science History ELEANOR ARIS REVELLE PASADENA Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Chi Omega; Prytan- nean ; Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Little The- atre (1) (2) (3), Women ' s Manager (4) ; Deputations (1) (2) (3), Speakers ' Chairman (4) ; Dramatics Council; Women ' s Counsel- ing; Class Committees. EVELYN E. RHEINGANS SANGER Letters and Science Mathematics Beta Sigma Omicron ; Wo- men ' s Executive Committee (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (3) (4); Personnel (2) (3). JEANNE G. RICAUD OAKLAND Letters and Science French JUAN G. RESTREPO MEDELLIN, COLOMBIA Engineering Civil Engineering INES MARIE REVERSO SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Italian and French Pi Mu Iota; Pi Delta Ph Newman Club. CLAUDE C. RICHARDS SACRAMENTO Com merce Foreign Trade Delta Upsilon; Tennis (2) (3) (4); Handball (2); Life Saving Corps. DOROTHY F. RHYNE OAKLAND Letters and Science Journalism Kappa Phi; Parliament De bating Society; Daily Cali fornian (2); W. A. A. (3) ROBERT JAMES RICE HANPORD Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Menlo Jun ior College; Sigma Nu. GILBERT CARL RICHARDS BURLINCAME Letters and Science English Zeta Psi; Skull and Keys. PRESTON B. REED SACRAMENTO Commerce Business Administration Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. JACK D. REES ROSEVILLE Letters and Science- History Deputations. ELLEN JOAN REINECKE OAKLAND Letters and Science German German Club. DONALD E. REINER SANTA MARIA Letter ' , antl Science Medical Sciences Phi Chi; Circle " C " Society, MERVIN HENRY REITH SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Political Science Psi Upsilon; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Beta I PERRY M. REEDY, JR. MARYSVILLE Chemistry Chemical Engineering Transfer from Yuba County Junior College. ANNA MARGARET REESE VENTURA Letters and Science English Transfer from Ventura Jun- ior College; Kappa Phi; Tre- ble Clef (3) (4). LAWRENCE W. REINECKE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Botany Calypso Club. RALPH EVERETT REINER SANTA MARIA Letters and Sfit ' inc- Medical Sciences Phi Chi; Circle " C " Society. GEORGE RELLES SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Del Rey ; Phi Phi; Big " C " Society; Football (1) (2); Baseball (2) O). 1 06 LUCILLE H. RICHARDS SAM FRANCISCO Letters tnn Science Spmnist JOHN A. RICHARDSON BEJUCZLET Leltert tni Science Economics BARREN RICHARDSON RENO, NEVADA Chemistry Chemistry Bowles Hill. MYRTLE OPAL RICHEY BEJJLEXEY Letters mnl Science llottny ARLO E. RICKETT, JR. POUONA Letters tnd Science Economics Transfer from Chaffer Jun- ior College; Baton : A. S. U. WILLIAM B. RICHARDSON PofcTEKTn_LE Letters tni Science Zoology Transfer from Portenrille Junior College. JOHN RICKER BEXKELTT Letters tnd Science Physical Enncmtion Beta Tha Pi. VALTER M. RIEGELHUTH SAX FRANCISCO Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from University of San Francisco; A. S. C. E. RAY RINALDO RIGHETTI PETALUMA Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Sigma. DAVID R. RIGHTMAN LOS ANGELES Letters tnj Science Public Sfetking Transfer from U. C. L. A.: International House; Ma- sonic Club: Hillel Founda- tion; Thalian Players. CECILIA RIORDAN MAXWELL Letters tnd Science- ntmltemttics HELEN FRANCES ROACH STATES ISLAND, N. Y. Letters tnj Science ..5 1.4 Transfer from Columbia Unirersitj; Alpha Delta Pi. CURTIS T. ROBERTS OAKLAND Ltllen ,nd Science- History Little Theatre. ROBERT M. ROBINSON MEKCED Letters tnj Science- Economics T. FRED RIEHL, JR. OAKLAND Letters fnj Science History S. U. C. Band; Track. CLARENCE EMIL R1NNE BERKELEY Engineering Cii ' il Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon MARGARET C. RITCHIE SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Economics Beta Phi Alpha; Newman Club: Commerce Associa- tion; Parliament Debating Society; Blue and Gold (2) ; V. A. A. ALBERTA N. ROBERTS RICHMOND Letters tni Science Economics LILY G. ROBINSON- SAN FRANCISCO Letters tnd Science- Economics Women ' s Reception Commit tee (1); Vomen ' s Counsel in (- BETHEL MARIE ROHRER STOCKTON Letters mnji Science English Transfer from Modesto Jun ior College. FRED HENRY RUED HEALDSBURG Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ROBERT K. RUPERT BERKELEY Commerce Advertising Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Theta Al- pha; Glee Club. MARGARET F. RUSSELL SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Art Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Masonic Club. ELSIE RUTLAND BERKELEY Letters and Science History Women ' s Counseling; Ma- sonic Club; Y. W. C. A. JEAN ALLEN RYAN BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; Philorthian Debating Society ; Esperam ; Daily Californian (1) (2); Var- sity Debating (4) ; Foren- sici Council (4) ; Honor Student Advisory Bureau. FRANCES JANE ROOK BtRKELEY Letters and Science Economics Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Pi Phi Delta; Blue and Gold (2). CHANDLER COLE ROSS SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Masonic Club; Wrestling. RONALD G. ROSS SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Diego State College; Bowles Hall. ETHEL L. ROWLAND OAKLAND Letters and Science MIRIAM ALICE ROSE BERKELEY Letters and Science Art Delta Chi Alpha; Elections Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (1); Class Committees. MARY LOUISE ROSS SAN FRANCISCO Letters anil Science Public Speaking Mortar Board; Prytancan; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily Californtan Editorial (1) (2) (3), Women ' s Edi- tor (4) ; Women ' s Executive Committee (2) (4); Publi- cations Council (4) ; A. S. U. C. Library Board; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. (1) (2). DOROTHY J. ROSSBACK PASADENA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Pasadena Jun- ior College; Women ' s Exec- utive Committee; Dormitory Council; Y. W. C. A.;Class Committees. F.LMKR C. ROWLEY LlVERMORE Letters and Science Political Science Phi Beta Kappa; Circle " C " Society ; Deputations ; Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Gymnastics Team. EVA ROWLEY RUDOLPH SAN JOSE Letters and Science Political Science Delta Gamma. MONROE RUDE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Scienc Chemistry STANLEY C. RUOPP Los ANGELES Commerce finance Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. WILLIAM ROY RUPERT SANTA PAULA Chemistry Chemistry Theta Kappa Nu. EUGENIA L. RUTHERFORD NAPA Letters and Science Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; Women ' s Counseling, Chairman; Wo- men ' s Executive Commit- tee; Treble Clef. MARGARET M. RUTLEDGE BERKELEY Letters and Science English ROSALIE RYAN BERKELEY Letters and Srienc Bacteriology Lambda Upsilon. 108 THOMAS F. SAAKE LONG BEACH Commerce Leon. Phi Kappa Pri; Intramural Manager (3 ) ; Basketball (I); Golf (1); Class Com- HARRIETTE E. SAELTZER DUB Lettert tmJ Scift Economic! Transfer from University of Oregon ; International House; V, A. A. Council (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee 3); Women ' s Hostess Com mittee (3) 4) ; Yemen ' s Counseling (4 } ; Vomen " s Discussions (4), MORRIS M. SAITO PALO ALTO Commerce foreign Trait Japanese Students ' Club. MARGARET L. SALBER MODESTO Letters tnl Science Bacteriology Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College. FLOYD F. SALISBURY Letters tn. S Pbisictl EJmcttion snJL Hygifnf Transfer from Porterrill Junior College ; Big " C " iety: Baseball (3) (4). MARCIA DEAX SANDERS Lfttfri t .l Science a Delta Pi. NEVART K. SAAKE5IAX Letters ml S Ec-omomics VICTOR V. SAUER Engineering tj Alpna. SALLY E. SAVYER BElitLET Lfftm tni Sctfncf- Hittory Pki Omega PL MARCUS V. SCHERBACHER SACKAWEXTO Lefffri gnJ Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. LOUIE SACCONAGHI SANTA BAKBAJUL Commerce Bnstnftt AiminittTfiion Kappa Sigma. EDVARD M. SAIT CLAREMOXT Lftferi gnJ Science- Psychology Psi Upsilon. ETHEL BARBARA SALA SAN FIAVCJSCO Lftirrt tmd Science P H,c Spfflung Delta Zeta; Mask and Dag- ger; Thalian Players; Treble Clef; Little Ti eatre Cos- tume Staff. ANNE M. SALINGER BEULELET Lfttfrt snJ Science Anthropology Transfer from Mills College. HUBERT IVAN SALSBURY BEKS.ELIT Com Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. U. C. Band (I) (2) (3) (4). RUTH HOPKINS SANDERS BEJLKTLJY Lfftfn fmJ Scie Pi Phi Delta. RUTH A. SATTERVHITE Letters smJ Science Art Sigma Kappa; Daily Cali- fornian (1 ); VomenSComn- eling (1) (2) (3); Tennis (1); Class Committees. BARBARA R. SAUNDERS OAKLAND Lftters tnd Science Economics Tbeta Upsilon: Pi Phi Delta; Daily Californian Advertising Serrice Bureau (3) (4); Women ' s Coun- seling (1) 2 3); Vo- men ' i Publicity Committee Group System (3); Class HAZEL M- SCARLETT Son Lfttfrt tnj Science Hntory MARY L. SCHINDLER BCKLJNGAME Lfttfri tnl Science toliticml Science Transfer from San Mu Junior College; .:-:.- 109 WALTER F. SCHINDLER SAN FRANCISCO Chemistry Chemistry DONALD H. SCOTT EUREKA Letters and Science Spanish Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Delta Pi ; Honor Student Advis- ory Bureau (3) (4); Daily Californian (1) (2). JOHN WINDSOR SEAPY POMONA AgricuHure Entomology Transfer from Chaffey Jun- ior College; Alpha Zeta ; Baton; A. S. U. C. Band. WILLIAM R. SEEGER SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Civil Engineering HAROLD D. SENGER MARTINEZ Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Modesto Jun- ior College; Pi Kappa Phi. RICHARD RAY SEXTON LONG BEACH Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Phi Kappa EDWARD J.SCHNEIDER, JR. BERKELEY E ng ineering Ci t ' il Engineering Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Class President (3) ; Reception Committee. WILLIAM L. SCHOENER DANVILLE Letters and Science Economics International House; Senate Debating Society; Varsity Debating (4) ; Forcnsics Council ; Daily Californian Managerial (2); Rifle Team (1). JOHN A. SCHROETER BA Letters and Science Economics and German LORENZ LENZ SCHMIDT SAN- RAFAEL Letters and Science History Alpha Delta Phi. JACK F. SCHNEIDER CAZADERO Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Baton; A, S. U. C. Band. HARRY R. SCHROETERJR. OAKLAND Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3). HENRY F. SCHULTZ Los ANGELES Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Occidental College; Alpha Gamma Rho. KEVIN SCHWIEX SAN MARINO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Delta Kappa Epstlon. WALTER G. SCHULZ SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Civi Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; Hpsilon. J. LEONARD SCOTT YORBA LlNPA Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Fullcrton Junior Col Icge ; Del Rev ; Boxing Manager (4); Peli- can Managerial. JUNE ELIZABETH SEARS OAKLAND Commerce Entities Management Prytanean ; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican (1) (2), Ex- change Editor (3), Person- nel Director (4); Welfare Council Secretary (4) ; Wel- fare Personnel Chairman (4) ; Class Committees. CHARLES G. SEEGMILLER NAPA Chemistry Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa ; Sigma Xi; Pt Mu Epsilon. JOHN F. SENGER BERKELEY Chemistry Physics Alpha Kappa Lambda. LESLIE L. D. SHAFFER SANTA ROSA Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Alpha Kap- pa Lambda; Senate Debating Society; Little Theatre (4). no LEON FRANK SHAFRAN SAM Ft-Axcasco Cummer rr Bmsimfit AJmimiitntw Transfer from San Mateo Juior College; Pan Xenia; . ELINOR MARIE SHAPIRO BERKELEY Letters tad Science MtJictl Sciences OLIVE FURNESS SHARP MtFA LAXD Letters axJ Science Physic ! EJnc tion Transfer from Bakers field Junior College; V. A. A. JOHN EDWARD SHARPE RlTEXSIBC Transfer from Riverside Junior Col lege ; Del Rey ; Track; Commerce Associa- tion. NORMAN WAITE SHAW BERKELEY Lfttm eml Science Chemistry Theta Delta Chi; Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre Manager (4); Dramatics Council Chairman (4); Ex- ecutive Committee (4). MARTA SHERMAN PAST Letters gnj Science Tbeta Uptiloa; Pfci Sig PAUL K- SHIMOKfBO HIROSHIMA. JAPAX EmfimrrrifgEltclricJ EmgufcTug Transfer from I " . C. L. A.; A. I. E. E. PAUL Y. SHINODA LOS AXGELES Africmltwre tlsm t Transfer from University of Illinois; Japanese Stu- dents Club. SEYILLA HAYDEX SHVEY BEKKELET Letters nl Sfifmff History Alpha Phi; Ace of dabs. BEVERLEE E. SIEGHOLD BEJULELZT Letten mml Scic f e DOROTHY F. SHANAHAN SAX FRAXOSCO Lei 1 erf Economics MARION GRACE SHARP SANTA PAUUL Lettert nf Science Household Science Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha WILLIAM SHARP VrxruxA Letters ml Science Politic ! Science Transfer from Ventura Jun- ior College; Del Rev; Peli- GRACE G. SHAW FO.VDALE Lettert tnj Science French Transfer from State College. Humboldt MARY ALICE SHEA BERKELEY Letters mni Science History ROBERT HALE SHIELDS BC KELEY Letters s i Science ttntory Transfer from San Maico Junior College. ELIZABETH SHINN NlLES Lettert l Science FoJiticmt Science Alpha Phi; Ace of Oubs. THELMA FRANCES SHIPE SAXTA Ax A Letters tnj Science Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College ; Women ' $ Counseling; Masonic Club. RALPH B. SHULTE OAKLAND Letters tnJ Science Politic ! Science Transfer from Williar Junior College; Sigma Nu. BENTON A. SIFFORD OAKLAND Let en ml Science Politic ! Science Zeta P$i; Big " C " Society. Ill JEANNE L. SMELTZER OAKLAND Commerce Economics Beta Gamma Sigma; Adver- tising Service Bureau; Intra- mural Tennis (2); Women ' s Counseling; Commerce As- sociation. ALDEN W. SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science Education Golden Bear; Phi Delta Kap- pa; A. S. U. C. President (4) ; Executive Committee Chairman (4) ; FinanceCom- mittee Chairman (4); P. S. P. A. President; N. S. P. A. President. DOROTHY SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science Mathematics JEANETTE D. SMITH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Public Health Lambda Upsilon ; Masonic Club; Swimming (1). MIDGE NORBERG SMITH BERKELEY Letters and Science Philosophy Transfer from University of Iowa. BARBARA H. SILLERS CHICO Letters and Science History Zeta Tau Alpha; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4) ; Women ' s Counseling (4) ; Group System ( 1 ) (2) ; Class Committees. DOROTHY V. SIMPERS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Daily Californian (1); Blue and Gold (2); Newman Club; Class Committees. RAYMOND LE ROY SINES SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Hammer and Coffin; Daily Californian Art Staff; Pelican. MILLICENT W. SKINNER OAKLAND Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon; Pi Lambda Ad- WILLIAM M. SIMONSON EL CERRITO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from College of the Pacific; Phi Tau Theta. LUKE R. SINCLAIR SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Bacteriology SILAS DANIEL SINTON SAN MATEO Agriculture Agricultural Economics Bachelordon; Alpha Zeta. LEVIN A. SLEDGE BERKELEY Commerce Foreign Trade DORRANCE C. SMALL BERKELEY Lttters and Science Economics Pelican. Theta; Honor Student visory Bureau. BRIESE W. SLOAN SAN DIECO Letters and Scie Economics GRACE SMETHERS OAKDALE Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Modesto Jun ior College. ALVINA G. SMITH MARICOPA Letters and Science English Transfer from Taft Junior College. ENID PELTZER SMITH MILL VALLEY Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Marin Junior College. JOSEPH EDWARD SMITH OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Senior Men ' s Representa tive; Newman Club. MILTON B. SMITH STOCKTON Letters and Sctenci Geology I 12 NEAL JOHNSTON SMITH PATTERSON Letters nl Science Geology Kappa Kappa Psi; Masonic Club; A. S. U. C. Band; Vrestling. SIDNEY VILSON SMITH VJU.XUT CHEEK Engineering Cn-il Engineering SAMUEL SCOTT SMITH RIVTRSIBE Agricnltmre Entomalmff Phi Sigma Kappa. STANFORD M. SMITH Chemistry Chemistry Glee Club; Soccer. STANLEY C. SMITH OAKLAND Letters Science Economics Sigma Chi; Tennis. TOM WELLS SNEDDEN SACRAMENTO Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; A. S. C. E.; Chi Epsilon. RUTH SOHLER HEALDSBCKC Letters tnJ Science Public Httttb Xnrsing Transfer from Santa Rota lior College; Alpha Delta VILLARD V. SMITH OAKLAND Letters mnd Science History CAROLINE A. SOARE SEVASTOPOL Letters Science S nnb Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; V. A. A. ALLISON J. SOLARI SON OKA Letters ml Science Geology Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Del Rer; A. S. U. C. Band. ELAINE F. SOLARI SAX FRANCISCO Leitm tmj Science Hi : InternaTional House. LE MOORE Letters tnJ Sett Economics Bowles Hall. Y1NCENZO SPADARO SAN FRANCISCO Letters tnd Science JOHN V. STAGE BERKELEY Letters mni Sr rurrt mmm jc it tit Ustbem+ttcs enJ Tbysics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mo Ep- iilor. ; Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck; Varsity Row- ing Oub; Crew. ROBERT T. STEEDMAN OAKLAND Letters tnJ Science Economics Kappa Kappa Psi ; Baton ; A. S. U. C. Band; Life S T- ing Corps. MARY TAKI SONODA IliPEJLlAL Commerce Foreign Jrtie Transfer from U. C. L- A.; Japanese Vomen Students ' Oub. LOREN NEVTON SORRICK ARETHUSA A. SOUTH BERKELEY Let tet -s tnl Science English Pi Lambda Theta; V. A. A DORIS BELLE SPRAGUE SACRAMENTO Lettert J Scit fnMic He tltb Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Beta Phi Al- pha; Alpha Tau Delta; V. A. A. HAUGH HENRY STAUER FORT BftACc Letters nj Science History Theta Chi; Phi Phi; Scab- ban! and Blade; Pelican Managerial (1) (2) J ; Football Manager (2i; Base- ball (1); Class Committees. DVIGHT C. STEELE PIEDMONT Letters nl Science Political Science Sigma Chi; Reception Com- mittee (2) ? ) ; Elections Commit T .2 ; Track i2 : (3); Baseball Manager (2); Class Committees. " 3 JAMES PATRICK STEELE REDLANDS Che mil try Technical Chemistry Transfer from San Bernar- dino Junior College ; Foot- ball (3); Track (4). HELEN AUGUSTA STERN Los ANGELES tetters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Northwest- ern University; Alpha Ep- silon Phi; Little Theatre; Thalian Players. JOHN T. STEVENS Al.AMF.DA Letters and Science Economics Commerce Club; Pelican Managerial (1); Track (3) (4); Crew (1). BARBARA STEWART SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Art Daily Californian (1); Wo- men ' s Publicity Committee; Deputations; Group System. LEALAND DAVID STIER SANTA MARIA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College and Taft nior College. WILLIAM E. STEMEN BAKERSFIEID Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Kappa Delta Rho; A. I. E. E. CHARLES S. STEVENS, JR. SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Duke Uni- versity; Kappa Sigma. JUNE E. STEVENSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Psychology CHARLOTTE J. STEWART OAKLAND Letters and Science English Beta Phi Alpha; Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Crop and Saddle (2); Class Com- mittees. HELEN C. STODDARD OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Health Nursing Alpha Tau Delta. ALMA MAURINE STONE BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Guild f Applied Arts. JANICE RUTH STREET PIEDMONT Letters and Science Public Speaking Chi Omega; Thalian Play- ert. GLADYS V. STRICKLAND SACRAMENTO Letters and Science French Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Casa His- pana. MARY C. STUART BERKELEY Letters and Science Household Art Alpha Delta Pi; English Club. RICHARD W. STULTZ OAKLAND Letters and Science Economict ARTHUR OWEN STONE MESA GRANDE Chemistry Chemistry VIVIENNE A. STREHL BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics VIDA STRUGO SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from San Diego State College; Philorthian Debating Society. JUANITA LOIS STUCK TAFT Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from Taft Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi. GALEN H. STURGEON BERKELEY Letters and Science Geology Theta Tau; Elections Co: mittee. 114 ?A MARVIN G. STURGEON FlLLMOUE Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College; Then Kip- pa No; A. S. C. E.; Chi Epsiloa. ARTHUR E. SUGDEN OAKLAND Letters tnj Science Folitictl Science Beta Thela Pi. LEtTIS S. SUMMERS ALAMEDA Engineering Mecbtnictl Engineering Tan Beta Pi; Quarterdeck. JOHN VILLIAM TABER SAN DIEGO Letters tnj Science English Transfer from San Diego State College. FRANK R. TAKKEN SANTA MAUA Engineering Eleclricml Engineering i Kappa Nn: Tan Beta Eta Kappa Nn. HELEN BARBARA STUTT BERKELEY Letters enj Science Politicil Science Pelican (2) (3); Elections Committee (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (3); Vomen ' i Publicity Committee; Class Commit- LEWIS HENRY SULTAN SAN FIANCISCO Engineering Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.: Scabbard and Blade. HAROLD SVEFDLOFF POMONA Letters tni Science Zoology GRANT TAGGART OAKLAND Letters tnj Science Physical Lducftion tni Hygiene Transfer from Marin Junior College; Circle " C " Soci- ety; Veight Basketball (3) (4); Baseball (3). JOHN COLEMAN TALBOT SAX Luis OIISPO Letters tni Science Medictl Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon; No Sigma Nu. ALICE J. TALMON WALNUT OLEEK Letters tnj Science HoisekolJ Art Delta Chi Alpha; Guild of Applied Arts; Newman Club; Little Theatre Make- up Staff (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2); Y. V. C. A. ERNEST ALBERT TARR NATIONAL Crnr Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College; A. S. C. E.; A. S. U. C. Band (2) (3). JOHN HERBERT TAYLOR OAKLAND Commerce Foreign TrtJe Tieta Upsilon Omega; Gol- den Bear; Delia Sigma Pi; Class Committees. RUTH E. TEBBE BEUELEY Letters tnd Science History Sigma Kappa; Class Com- SANFORD TERRY BEEKELET Engineering xfecbtnicfj Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Tau Omega; Circle " C " Soci- ety; I4-Ib. Basketball. SAM TANENBAUM SAN FIANCISCO Letter! tnj Science Engliib Zeta Beta Tau; Hammer and Cotnn; Pi Delta Epsilon; Pelican Editorial (1) (2) (3), Editor (4); Occident; Little Theatre. BARBARA ANN TAYLOR OAKLAND Letters tnj Science English Class Committees. VERN L. TAYLOR BELL Mining Petroleum Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Crew U) (2) (3). ALBIN F. TEMPLEMAN SACKAMENTO Letters fnj Science Art Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Delta Epsi- lon. JEVEL C. THEOBALD OAKLAND Letters nnej Science English Pi Lambda Theta; Daily Californian (1) (2); W- mea ' i Counseling (1) (2). NORMA ELLEN THORPE BERKELEY Letters and Science Public Speaking Mortar Board; Prytanean; Women ' s Representative (4) ; Women ' s Executive Com- mittee Chairman (4) ; Ex- ecutive Committee; Y. W. C. A., Secretary (3); Wo- men ' s Counseling (3) (4); Women ' s Discussions (4) ; Student Affairs Committee; Welfare Council (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (2); Deputations (2); Class Committees. WILLIAM H. THURSTON SAN DIEGO Letters and Science Physics Transfer from San Diego State College. LAWRENCE H. TILDEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science DONALD FRED TITUS MARTINEZ Letters and Science Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Phi. WILLIAM TOLEN BERKELEY Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Williams Junior College; Theta Chi; Phi Phi; Reception Commit- tee (2) ; Rally Committee (3); Football (3) (4); Crew (2) (3) (4); Varsity Rowing Club ; Elections Committee; Class Commit- tees. HERBERT REX THOMAS CUCAMONGA Agriculture Plant Pathology Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma. WARD J. THOMAS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science- Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa. ZOLA M. THOMASSON ANDERSON Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Chico State College; W. A. A. JENNIE E. THOMPSON SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from Howard Uni- versity, Washington, D. C.; Delta Sigma Theta. WILLIAM L. THOMPSON GLEN DALE Letters and Science Geology Theta Tau; Football Man- ager (2); Class Committees. SARAH E. THURBER WINTERS Letters and Science Public Speaking Delta Zeta; Thalian Players; Little Theatre Makeup Staff (2) (3) (4). HARRIET TIEBURG OAKLAND Letters and Science Public Speaking Alpha Epsilon Phi; Little Theatre Publicity Staff (1) (2) ; Honor Student Coun- cil (3); Hillel Student Council (3) ; Class Commit- tees. ANN TILIN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Psychology Parliament Debating Society. CLIFFORD MC KEE TODD SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Delta Kap- pa Epsilon; Senate Debating Society. MARION L. TOMLINSON OAKLAND Letters and Science- English Kappa Kappa Gamma. LILLIAN E. THOMAS SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Personnel (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Entertainment Committee (2) , Chairman (3) ; Women ' s Counseling (2) (3); Elections Com- mittee (1) (2) (3) (4); Orientations Council (4). WINIFRED J. THOMAS OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Fran- cisco State College; Hostess Committee, Chairman; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. CHARLES F. THOMPSON FULLERTON Letters and Science Economics Theta Delta Chi. ROBERT E. THOMPSON PALO ALTO Commerce Economics Transfer from Louisiana State University; Bowles Hall. JOHN W. THOMSON SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Mechanical Engineering Masonic Club. 116 DOROTHY MAY TUCK SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science- English Gamma Phi Beta. HAROLD B. TURNER Rio LINDA Agriculture Forestry Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Kappa Delta Rho. JEAN LESLIE TWEEDY BERKELEY Letters and Science - English Daily Californian (1) (2); Women ' s Publicity Commit- tee (3). JANE UMPHRED OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Daily Californian (I) (2); Class Committees. AUGUSTO J. URQUIDI BERKELEY Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Soccer (3). ELEANOR M. TORRE OAKLAND Letters and Science Spanish Newman Club. WILLIAM H. TRADEWELL SANTA ANA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Alpha Delta Zeta ; California Engineer Advertising Manager; Chem- istry Club. MARIAN V. TRAYNHAM COLLEGE CITY Letters and Science History Gamma Phi Beta. ALTA MARION TREZONA BERKELEY Letters and Science History Parliament Debating Society (1) (2) (3) (4); Deputa- tions (4) ; Class Commit- tees. KATHERINE R. TRUMAN PASADENA Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Kappa Phi. ERNEST L. TURNER FERNDALE Agriculture Forestry Transfer from Humboldt State College ; Alpha Zeta ; Forestry Club. ORAVILLE JANE TUTTLE OAKLAND Letters and Science History KATHLEEN TYLER OAKLAND Commerce Business Organization Alpha Chi Omega, Pryta- nean; Deputations (1 ) (2) (3) (4); Treble Clef (2) (3); Women ' s Executive Committee. WILLIAM M. UPHOLT ESCONDIDO Agriculture Entomology Transfer from U. C. L. A. BARBARA TOWNSEND PIEDMONT Letters and Science- English Kappa Alpha Theta; Mask and Dagger; Thalian Play- ers; English Club; Little Theatre. LEROY V. TRAYNHAM COLLEGE CITY Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta. MARSHALL G.TREADWELL SAN MATEO Letters and Science Economics Kappa Alpha; Big " C " So- ciety; Track. ROSEMARY T. TRODDEN SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science English Transfer from College of the Holy Names; Beta Phi Alpha; Parliament Debating Society ; Deputations ; New- man Club. TAKASHI S. TSUCHIYA A LAM EDA Commerce Finance KENNETH C. URTON SANTA BARBARA Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Senate Debating Society ; Deputations. 117 LIONEL D. VON HORNLEIN SAN FRANCISCO Engineering Civil Engineering Phi Kappa Tau. ROBERT BRUCE WACHOB BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM H. WAKEFIELD PIEDMONT Commerce Economics DONNA MAY WALKER OAKLAND Letters and Science Household Art Guild of Applied Arts. ROBERT A. WALKER BERKELEY Engineering Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ROBERT L. USINGER OAKLAND Agriculture Entomology Abracadabra; Alpha Zeta; Phi Sigma; Glee Club (1) (2); Senate Debating Soci- ety (2) (3); Class Com- ROBERT VAN BOKKELEN BERKELEY Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi Sigma Kappa ; Senate Debating Society; Masonic Club; Football (1); Basket- ball (2); Class Committees. ANTHONY G. VIEIRA MANTECA Agriculture Poultry Husbandry Transfer from College of Agriculture, Davis; Dormi- tory Association; Track (2) JOHN A. VINCENT, JR. RICHMOND Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Marin Junior College. WILLIAM F. VOCKE SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History JOSEPH VACCARIELLO HOLLYWOOD Commerce Economics Track; Gymnastics. VIVIAN VORIS PETALUMA Letters and Science Art WILLIAM B. WADDELL SAN LEANDRO Letters and Science Economics CAROLINE H. WALBRIDGE BERKELEY Letters and Science Nursing Alpha Tau Delta. DOROTHY M. WALKER SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Political Science Chi Omega; Prytanean; The- ta Sigma Phi; Daily Califor- nian (1) (2) (3). ROBERT W. WALKER LONG BEACH Letters and Science Political Science Phi Kappa Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Big " C " Society; Crew. IDALIE E. VAN WYE BERKELEY Letters and Science Social Institutions Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. (1) (2); W. A. A. (2); Wesley Foundation. HENRY C. VINCENT, JR. STOCKTON Com merce finance Transfer from Columbia University, Portland; Kappa Sigma. ESTHER ROSE VIRENO DALY CITY Letters and Science French Transfer from San Mateo Junior College ; Newman Club; Cercle Francais; Y. W. C. A. FRANCES VON DORSTEN SAN JOSE Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from Mills Col- lege; Phi Sigma. 118 HELEN M. WATERMAN OAKLAND Letters and Science History Beta Sigma Omicron; Y. W. C. A. FORREST JAY WATSON BERKELEY Che m is try Chemistry Baton; A. S. U. C, Band. MILTON HARRY WATT PLACER VILLE Engineering Civil Engineering FRANK F. WATTERS OAKLAND Engineering Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Pershiog Rifles. HOWARD KEITH WAY EXETER Agriculture Agricultural Economics M. GERTRUDE WALL BERKELEY Letters and Science- English Daily Californian (1) (3); Newman Club. ROBERT A. WALLACE SAN Luis OBISPO Letters and Science Economics MARY LUCILLE WALSH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Sciei Economics SAN MATEO Chemistry Chemistry JO KYLE WARNER BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Williams unior College. MAXINE J. WALLACE SALINAS Letters and Science History (2) Zeta Tau Alpha; Pelican; Elections Committee; Class Committees. LEANORE WALLACH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science Art Zeta Tau Alpha ; Deputa- tions. JOHN ROBERT WALTER HAYVARD Commerce Foreign Tradt ERNEST LESLIE WALTERS WALTER EMIL WARD DONALD G. WATSON BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Baton; A. S. U. C. Band JAMES H. WATSON WOODLAND Engineering. Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Sacramtnto Junior College; Theta Kappa Nu; A. S. M. E. REGINALD M. WATT BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Theta Xi. BARBARA WATTS BERKELEY Letters and Science Political Science Gamma Phi Beta ; Blue and Gold (2); Women ' s Discus- sions (3) (4); Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. BETTY WEBB OAKLAND Letters and Scien, French Phi Omega Pi. SAN DIEGO Cbtmis tr y Chtmistr y Transfer frona San Diego State College. MARJORIE B. WARNER WHITTIER Letters and Science Art Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; Internation- al House; Women ' s Execu- tive Committee; Y. W. O A.; Masonic Club. 119 JOHN WILLIAM WELCH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History FRANK HOWARD WELLS BERKELEY Letters and Science Psychology HERBERT R. WESSENBERG DONALD MILTON WEST VALLEJO Letters and Science- Zoology HELENA G. WEST BERKELEY Letters and Science Physics Y. W. C. A.; Masonic Club. LAURANT L. WHELDON LONG BEACH Commerce Accounting Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Masonic Club. CHARLES FLOYD WHITE FRESNO Engineering Electrical Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda; A. I. E. E. ANAHEIM Letters and Science Geology Transfer from Fuller ton Junior College; Theta Xi ; Crew. OLIN F. WEYMOUTH OAKLAND Engineering Civil Engineering Theta Chi. ROBERT H. WHITACRE GLENDALE Letters and Science Philosophy ELIZABETH GILL WEBB BERKELEY Letters and Science French Delta Delta Delta. DIXIE CLAIRE WEBER PETALUMA Letters and Science Psychology Gamma Phi Beta. M. KATHERINE WEHNER GUSTINE Letters and Science History Transfer from San Jose State College; International House; Blue and Gold Editorial; W. A. A.; Newman Club. JOSEPHINE WEIN BERKELEY Letters and Science- Public Speaking Alpha Epsilon Phi. CHARLES JAY WELCH PIEDMONT Commerce Economics Transfer from Armstrong Junior College; Chi Psi. HELEN WHITE BERKELEY Letters and Science Art HELEN A. WEBBER SANTA CRUZ Letters and Science Economics Phi Mu; Advertising Serv- ice Bureau, Assistant Man- ager (3); Daily Californtan. SAM ALLEN WEED RIVERSIDE Engineering Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Masonic Club. CLARKE M. WEIGAND BERKELEY Letters and Science Economics Transfer from University of Nevada; Masonic Club. ARTHUR WEISBERG SACRAMENTO Engineering Electrical Engineering Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Handball (2) (3) (4). GERALDINE C. WELCH SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science French Delta Zeta; Little Theatre Costume Staff. I2O M. HELEN WHITE Wxm Lrltrrt imi Sfii Hillary Sigma Kippa VINFIELD M. WICKHAM BEAKELET Letters tmj Science fsjctology Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. MARY ANN W1CKMAN GEIDLET Letters inj Science Art MADELINE WHITTLESEY RICHMOND Lttlfri mnj Science Hntary University Symphony Orcbejtra. JAY CARLETON WIOOER OAJEUUTD Commerce Imnrtmce Sigma Nu: Skull and Keys; Football (2) (3); Rugby (2) (}) (4). MURIEL -V. WILBURS VAJLLIJO Letters tnj Science Mnsic Alpha Gamma Delta. TEBSTER -V. ' ILCOX, JR. BUKELET Commerce Accommlimg ROBERT T. VILKERSOX L04 AVCELES . Engimeertmg Trmmi far tft torn Tramfer from U. C. L. A.; Delta Upiilon; Scabbard and Blade. EILEEN M. WILEY PIEDMONT Letters J Science Englist Gamma Phi Beta; Torch and Shield. KENNETH G. VILXES Los AKCELEJ Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Pasadena Jun- ior College; Del Rer; Crew. FRANCES M. VILKINS Ewnu Letters 4ml Science French Transfer from HnmboJdt State College. EN E. WILLIAMS OAKLAND Letters W Sfiemf? Emgliifi Transfer from Williams Jmnior College; Kappa Delta; Women ' s Publicity Committee; Little Theatre . Makeup Staff. T E. WILLIAMS OAKLAND Engineering Cit ; EmZiHfertmg Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; Chi Epiilon. HARRIET H. WILLIAMSON PESCADEBO Letters mj Science Histarj Tramfer from San Mateo Junior College. MARION WILSON B EWE LEY Letters tnl Science Economics EDNA VIOLA WILLIAMS SANTA ROSA Letters tnl Science ATI Transfer from Santa Rosa College. ROBERT B. WILLIAMS OAKLAXD Engineering Mecbmnictl Engineering Tan Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Masonic Clab. WELDON F. WILLIAMS CONCORD Letters tnj Science Political Science Alpha Delta Sigma; Penning Riles; Daily Californian Managerial (1) (2) (3); Rile Team; Elections Com- TOM EDWARD WILLIS SAN DIEGO Letters end Science Economics Transfer from San Diego State College; Alpha Delta Sigma. MARY-JANE OAKLAND Letters ml English FILSON . 121 MILDRED WOOD MILL VALLEY Letters and Science English Transfer from Marin Jun- ior College; Women ' s Coun- seling; W. A. A.; Honor Student Advisory Bureau; Class Committee. PARKER F. WOOD, JR. STOCKTON Letters and Science Economics Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys. HOWARD H. WREDEN SAN FRANCISCO Commerce Business Administration FLORENCE E. WRIGHT SAN FRANCISCO Letters and Science History Kappa Kappa Gamma. IDA ALBERTA WRIGHT OAKLAND Letters and Science Political Science ROBERT R. WILSON TORONTO, CANADA Letters and Science Economics Transfer from University of Georgia; Chi Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Ice Hockey Manager ). MOLLIE J. WINKELMAN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Biochemistry Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. CAROLYN KAY WONG BERKELEY Letters and Science French Chinese Students ' Club; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Coun- seling. RALPH FOOK WONG Los ANGELES Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Junior College; Chinese Stu- dents ' Club; A. S. C. E. THOMAS CARL WONG STOCKTON Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Cllege of he Pacific. ORLA VIRGINIA WOOD BERKELEY Letters and Scienci Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Ep- silon ; Kappa Phi ; Group System; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. RUBY MARIE WOOD OAKLAND Letters and Science French W. A. A.; Cercle Francois. EDWARD MERZ WRIGHT SACRAMENTO Letters and Science Economics Pst Upsilon ; Golden Bear ; Winged Helmet; Football Manager (2) (3) (4). HELEN AVIS WRIGHT MERCED Letters and Science French Phi Mu; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Pelican (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; Y. W. C. A. (1); Class Committees. JOHN G. WRIGHT WHITTIER Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. BEATRICE MAE WINDER RIVERSIDE Letters and Science English Alpha Delta Pi; Pelican; Blue and Gold; W. A. A. RUTH E. WINKELMAN SACRAMENTO Letters and Science History Phi Omega Pi; Hostesi Com- mittee (3) (4); Class Com- PHILIP RICHARD WONG OAKLAND Engineering Mechanical Engineering Chinese Students ' Club; A. S. M. E.; Delta Phi Sigma. SAMUEL R. WONG STOCKTON Commerce Finance and Banking Transfer from College of the Pacific. GILBERT WOOD, JR. FORT WORTH, TEXAS Letters and Science Political Science Sigma Chi; Phi Phi; Soccer. 122 JEAN LOUISE VYLLIE BEHFrrr Letters emj Science Politick Science Alpha Chi Omega; Blue lad Gold (2) (3); Personnel (I) (2) (3). DAVID T. YAMAKA Los ANGELES Commercr Foreign TnJe KAZUO YANAGISAVA BERKELEY Lettfri tnd Science Physiology Japanese Students ' Club. JACK ARNOLD YATES CALEXICO Lelleri tnd : Economic! Theta Upsilon Omega; Big " C " Society; Crew. MASAFUSA YOSHIDA KUMAWOTO-AXN, JAPAN Commerce Economics tni Foreign TrtJe Transfer from Commercial College, Oiu, Japan ; Swim- ling. LAVKENCE O. VYMAN SUNNYVALE Lelleri mnj Science Architecture Transfer from San Jose State College; Kappa Delta Jlho. CLARA Y. SATO YANAGA BEIHELEY Lelleri tni Science Potilictt Science Japanese Vomen Students ' Clob. ELIZABETH J. YATES BEKKELEY Lf fieri tnj Science Put-lie Hemltb Nmnimt Alpha Tau Delta. PAUL FREDERICK YOPES OAKLAND Mining tlining Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Cal- ifornia Engineer, Associate Editor; Mining Association. LUIS YRIBARREN HOIJJSTIJI Commerce Foreign TrtJe Buries Hall; Winged Hel- met; Delta Sigma Pi; Class President (2). ELIZABETH H. ZERBE ELMER F. ZIEGLER SACRAMENTO Letters mi Science Psychology inn memictl Sciences Transfer from Junior College. BEATRICE YOUNGBERG OAKLAND Letters mnj Science Art Pi Beta Fid. Letters ml Science Jinrang EJncttion Alpha Tau Delta. 1 I2 3 SENIORS WHO HAVE ASSESSMENTS BUT NO PICTURES AVILLA, HELEN BRAILSFORD, MARGERY M. BRAINARD, WILLIAM H. BRASSEUR, GRACE V. BRUNSTEIN, STANLEY E. BURPEE, CALVIN N. CARLSON, VALERA M. CONLEY, ROBERT W. DAY, ELM A L. EVANS, NANSI K. FALKE, WILLIAM A. GODWIN, EDMUND D. HAHN, GERALD H. HASLAM, LORNA J. HATCH, HUDSON HOLLENBECK, MURIEL O. HOOPER, ALICE R. ISING, GEORGE E. JOHNSON, STANLEY G. JONES, HARRY E., JR. LANGFELDER, HAROLD McCoRMicK, BERNARD J. MONROE, WYATT W. MURAMOTO, GEORGE G. NISSON, RUTH G. PASQUALETTI, BEVERLY J. REAMER, TOM E. ROBINSON, OLIVER U. STEPHAN, ELSA G. STINSON, ELIZABETH H. THORPE, ROBERT P. WARNER, ELOISE WILLIAMS, DOUGLAS D. WINTON, GORDON H. WOOD, JACK B. WORRELL, RALPH L. 124 BENEDICT E. ABREU OAKLAND fhsrmfcy flurm-fcy Sigma Kappa Tbeta: Blue and Gold Apothecary Edi- tor (5) (4); Class Treas- urer (Z); Pran dub Pmi- SARGON V. BARSOOM REEDLEY tbermicy Pbtrmtcy GUILLERMO A. CACERES GUATEMALA Drmtitlry Dentistry Transfer from National In- stitute of Guatemala. VILLIAM JF. CAMPBELL STOCKTON Drwtiilry Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpta. . HAROLD CARTER Scuui Agrifmltmre Amimsl VILLIAM OSCA ADAMS OAKLAND Africmitttre Amimsl HnsbmnJry Phi Alpha Iota; Scabbard and Blade; Block " C. A. " Society; Golden Hoof Club; California Aggie Players; Track Manager (3). JAMES B. BOVLIN THERMAL Agricmltmn Trawt Cro i Alpha Gamma Rho. GLEN AUGUST CALDVELL FRESNO AgrimltMTC Amimti Scifmce Narth Hall Club; Golden Hoof Club; Intramural Baseball ; Intramural Basket- ball. HARRY CARLSON RlCHMOXD Drnliilr) DemiMrj Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Class President (4). KENNETH G. CLARKE Alpha Gamma Rho; Block " C. A. " Society; Sword and Sandals; Class Vice- President ( 3 ) ; Activities Council (2) (3); Executive Committee (2) (3) (4); Golden Hoof Club: Football Manager (2); G.I more Eda- ;ation Club. AgTir lttrrAnimtl Science North Hall Club; Golden Hoof Club; Intra-Hall CouncU. ROV C. COVDEN .tr Transfer from Sacramento Coll e; Xi Psi Phi; EpsUon Alpha; Student Body President (4). JAMES MOYAN DAHL Demtiitry Dt tiftty Tn- : Xi Psi Phi. GUSTAVE B. FAURE COKTE MADERA Phtr mi-e cy Ph rm cy Phi Delut Chi; Vigilantes; -ommittee; American Pharmaceutical Association Glee Oab. JEROME R. FLETCHER SACJLAMEXTO Plurmtry Chemistry- ' CHARLES ANDREW CRETE Loot rmittry- Pfai Delta Chi; Class Presi- dent (3) (4); Glee Club; Rally Committee. EILEEN M. DVYER HOKNTTOS OSCAR EDVARD FINCH Dfmtisfry Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. | . Transfer from Sacramento Jmnior College; Phi Delta Chi ; American Pharmaceu- tical Association; Giee Club. STEVART A. FLT.LER BATTLE G ouxi , VASH. luJnstry Alpha Gamma Rho; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Cali- fornia Aggie; El Rodeo; Ac- ts Council. LAURA BERNICE FRY RLAMATH FALLS, OLE. Agricmltmrt Dtiry ImJ itr California Aggie Vomea ' s Association, Treasurer; Cal- ifornia Aggie Musical Or- ganization, President; Blue and Gold Dairy Club, Sec- retary. CHYE S. GOH BATAVIA-CEXTKUU, JAVA Demtistry Demtittry Transfer from U. C. L. A. EpsUon Alpha. 125 RUTH LILLIAN MCCLUNG TRINIDAD, COLORADO Letters and Science Art Transfer from University of Oklahoma; Kappa Alpha Theta. JOHN FRANCIS MAYER BERKELEY Pharmacy Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Association; Press Club; Glee Club. ERNEST A. MUNIER FRESNO Agriculture Animal Husbandry Alpha Gamma Rho; Secretary-Treasurer (4) ; Golden Hof Club, Presi- dent; Senior 4-H Club, Presi- dent; Track (1) (2) (3); Basketball (1) (2) (3). Class WILLIAM P. O ' SHEA SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Pharmacy Student Body Treasurer (3) ; Press Club; Rally Commit- tee (3); Vigilantes (3); Student Council (3). WILLIAM C. RICE SANTA MARIA Letters and Science Economics Sigma Pi; Phi Phi; Track Manager (2) (3). HARWOOD LESLIE HALL FERRIS Agriculture Animal Husbandry Transfer from Chaffey Jun- ior College ; West Hall ; Golden Hoof Club; Orches- tra; California Aggie Music Association. GEORGE YOSHIMA HIURA SEBASTOPOL Dentistry Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. CLIFFORD LEVI HUTSON LODI Dentistry Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. MAXWELL HENDIN SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Pharmacy Sigma Kappa Theta; Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Associa- tion; Drug Garden Assis- tant; Rally Committee. MILES ROBERT HUDSON HASTINGS, NEW ZEALAND Dentistry Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Rugby (2) (3), Captain (4). NORMAN O. JENSSEN SAN FRANCISCO Dentistry Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. nd ARTHUR JOHNSON SAN FRANCISCO Agriculture Animal Husbandry Alpha Zeta ; Scabbard Blade; Golden Hoof Club; Blue and Gold Dairy Club; Glee Club; Education Club; California Aggie Rifle Team; R. 0. T. C. Rifle Team; Boxing. WILLIS CONRAD KNAPP ROSEVILLB Pharmacy Pharmacy JOSEPH H. KITANO SAN FRANCISCO Pharmacy Pharmacy Japanese Students ' Club ; Press Club; Blue and Gold Apothecary Staff; Japanese Pharmacy Club, President. EUGENE F. LONGINOTTI SAN JOSE Pharmacy Pharmacy SHUNSO JAMES MAEDA ALA MED A Agriculture Truck Crops Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Glee Club; Activities Council; Horti- cultural Round Table. METTA M. MINDERMAN CHICO Letters and Science Social Institutions Transfer from Chico State College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Little Theatre Publicity Staff. KENNETH V. NAUMAN SACRAMENTO Agriculture Animal Husbandry JAMES WILLIAM PHEGLEY SALINAS Letters and Science History Transfer from Salinai Jun- ior College; Track (3). JACK WILFRED RODDA SACRAMENT Pharmacy Pharmacy , Sigma Kappa Theta; Student Body Vice-President (3); Pharma-Cal Editor (4); Glee Club; Press Club. 126 HENRY F. RODEGERDTS SACKAJfENTO Dfutittry Deufistry Delu Sigma Delu. ERNEST M. ROTE STOCKTON DcmtiitrjDnlatry Delu Sigma Ddu. MARIANO J. SAMANIEGO Lot ANGELES Demtitiry Demtittry LCDMILA VASILIEVNA SOVINA-DEDENKO SAX FBANCISCO Demtittry Drmtiitry Cpsilon Alpha. PAULA CECILIA TOWT.E SAX FBAXCJSCO LOUIS WILLIAM SCHMOHL SAN FIANCISCO Drmliitry Demliitry Ddu Sigma Ddu. BENJAMIN LEO STETSON SACAAMENTO Agriculture Dttry Imjnitry Transfer from Sacrameato Junior Collie; Newman Club, Treasurer (4); We and Gold Dairy dmb. ELMO V. VTZZOLINI PlXASONTON tbtrmmry tbcrmtcj Phi Ddu Cki. ELEANOR VOLLMANN STOCKTON Deuliitry Deutfl Hygieuf Transfer from College of the Pacific; Gamma Phi Alpha Kappa Gamma. ANTHONY L. VATCHEHS Sri o Hillary FRANCIS GRANT WTNNER. P io AJ.TO Agricmltmrf Tnck Croft Transfer from Palo Alto Jmiior College; Alpha Sig- ma Beta; Boxing; % resiling. MAE ALICIA VONG SAX FKAXCISCO MATrLAND JAMES VOLFE SANTA CAL-Z Agriculture fonltry HuttaJry Pkilo Ddphos; Alpha Zeu; Sword and Sandals; Block " C. A. " Societr; A. S. C. A. Vice-President (3), President (4); Football (1) (2) J (4). FRED YERMAN OAKLAND F crmscy tbermscy American Pharmacentical FRED MORRIS ZUNDEL OAKLAND fbfrmfcy Pbtrmtfj Sigma Kappa Theta; Rally tittee; Publicity Chair- cil: Drag Garden Director: Rally Committee Chairman BARBARA RUTH BELLAMY BERKELEY Lftttrs tmj Sciemcf tolilictl Scintt Transfer from Scripps Col- lege; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Prytanean; T. W. C. A. Cabinet ()), President (4); " " omen ' s Executive Commit- tee (4); dan Committees. NANSI KATHRYN EVANS OAKLAND Lettfrt tmd Scifmce Lftim Treble Clef (1) (2), Treas- nrer (3), President (4); Women ' s Execvtir tee; Honor Student. 12- AUDREY ANDERSON Senior Class Vice-President HELEN AVILLA W. A. A. P ' resident BOBBIE BELLAMY Y. W. C. A. President JERRY BERENSON Pelican Manager, Fall s ENIOR HALL OF FAME BOB BIAS HANK BUCHHOLZ Senior Week General Chairman Blue and Gold Manager DON BURUM LILLIAN CHATFIELD Daily California!! Managing Advertising Sen-ice Bureau Editor Manager 128 WALT CHRISTIE Daily Californian EJitor, Fall DICK COE Track Captain JO CRESSMAN Prytanean President ED EMERY Daily Californian EJitor, Spring s ENIOR HALL OF FAME RUTH EVANS Blue anJ Gold Women ' s Manager ELIZABETH FOOTE Blue and Gold Women ' s EJitor AL FRY A. S. U. C. Card Sales Chairman JIM GEIGER Baseball Manager I2Q RUDY GINGG Basketball Manager CARL GREEN Pelican Manager, Spring ALEX HILDEBRAND Student Affairs Committee Chairman LOUISE JESCHIEN Daily Californian Women ' s Editor, fall s ENIOR HALL OF FAME BILL JOHNSON A. S. U. C. Yell Leader DALE KELLOGG Crew Manager MARY KINGWELL A. S. U. C. V ice-President BOB LADDISH Senior Class President , " , l mt fc .j .( ,. 130 ELEANOR LATHROP Morltr Botrd President EVERETT LEEK Senior CUiS Secretary JACK LUND Welfare Council Cbsirnun PEGGY McGUIRE Peliftn Women ' s M n ger s ENIOR HALL OF FAME HELEN McKAY Debiting Women ' s Mtntgcr DAVE MEEK Riiktthill Cfpttin BOB MELTZER Pflictn EJilor STAN MOORE Forensin Commissioner GIL PALTRIDGE Californian Manager, Spring ED QUARG Blue and Gold Editor DANA RAYMOND ELEANOR REVELLE Junior Men ' s Representative Little Theatre Women ' s Manager s EN IOR HALL OF FAME EVELYN RHEINGANS Panhellenic President RAY RHODES Daily Californian Advertising Manager MARY ROSS DOROTHY ROSSBACK Daily Californian Women ' s Dormitory Association Women ' s Editor, Spring President 132 NORM SHAV Little Tbettre Mtntger BEN SIFFORD Tr c k Mtntger ALDEN SMITH A. S. 17. C. President JOE SMITH Sc or Men ' i Reprefetitatiit S ENIOR HALL OF FAME DEL THOMPSON Bttebtll Ctptain XORMA THORPE ARLEIGH VILLIAMS Senior Vomen ' i RepretenMiie Foothill Ctpttin ED WRIGHT Foot Ml Meager 133 UNDERGRADUATES CLIMAXING the social activities of the fall semester, the junior class under the leader- ship of its president, Raymond Olson, pre- sented Junior Day, on November 3, in the melodramatic vein. After selecting the " gay- nineties " theme, Wilbur Owensby, general chairman for the day, with his committees formulated plans for the revival of the anti- quated melodrama " After Dark, " which proved both a financial and dramatic success. Luncheon, served at International House, was enlivened by " Bowery " tap-dancing and the ever popular Floradora Sextette. Don Mulford ' s orchestra provided music for dancing during the luncheon. In the after- noon juniors occupied a reserved section in the Memorial Stadium to witness the Santa Clara-California football game. Junior Day was brought to a close by the traditional Prom, this year held in the Palm Court of the Palace Hotel with music by Roger Bourke ' s orchestra. During an intermission, scenes from " The Drunkard " were presented by the Palace Hotel cast. J UNIOR CLASS The class of ' 36 is also responsible for at- tempting to establish a new tradition. Junior women, representing all campus activities, met for a formal banquet on October 24, at the Berkeley Women ' s City Club. The mo- tive for this gathering was to bring together the widespread interests of women in the fif- teen campus activities. As a finale to the events of the spring se- mester, March 27 was selected for the Junior Informal dance which was held at the Clare- mont Hotel. " Political Drag " was the theme chosen for this affair which broke the old tradition of having the informal the evening of the Stanford-California track meet in order that it might precede elections for the coming year. Jay Jacobsen and his orchestra played for the dance, and special entertain- ment during the evening was carried on under the direction of Bill Shriner as master of ceremonies. The success of the class was due in part to an attempt to include more class members on the various committees. JUNIOR DAY CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN First roti 1 : Scott, McSpedden, Heath, Harrison, Haskins, Rahmer, Boucher, Biggerstaff. Second row: Thompson, Porter, Unnewehr, Hill, Howard, Herms, Bradford, More, Jackson. I 3 6 Class of ' 36 JOHN LYMAX HELEN YOST RAYMOND OLSON President WILLIAM SHRINER Itll LeiJrr s OPHOMORE CLASS WITH a noticeable increase in class consci- ousness, the sophomore class enjoyed a par- ticularly active year. To combat the conten- tion made by upper classmen that the sopho- mores lacked spirit and interest in campus traditions, the men of the second year class, partially reviving a former tradition, organ- ized a vigilante committee which attempted to discipline the entering freshmen. To begin the series of class activities, the second annual Soph-Frosh Day was carefully planned, with sports occupying the morning hours and the traditional brawl taking place in the afternoon. Neither class achieved com- plete supremacy as in the preceding year, al- though the results were completely reversed. The sophomores reigned supreme in the sports, while the freshmen triumphed in the brawl. The events of the day were culmi- nated in the evening by a dance in the Gym- nasium for Men. The second social event of the year was the Sophomore Hop, a formal affair, held on October 20 at the Claremont Country Club, with music by Jay Jacobsen. The dance was under the general chairmanship of Lloyd B. Murphy, who, with his committees arranged novel decorations and lighting effects. Several class rallies, held in Stephens Union and followed by dances, were characterized by the great enthusiasm exhibited by the sophomore class throughout the year. Other regular class affairs included the class meet- ings, where the need for maintaining class and school spirit was urged by faculty and student speakers. On Sophomore Labor Day, which was held this year on April 6, the sophomore men took upon themselves the traditional respon- sibility of rehabilitating the trail leading to the Big C. At noon they were refreshed with coffee and sandwiches prepared and served by the women of the class. To complete the events of Labor Day, and in fact of the entire semester, the Sophomore Informal was held at the Claremont Country Club, where the music was supplied by Don Mulford and his orchestra. VIGILANTE COMMITTEE First Row: Rider, Haas, Johnson, Symonds, Regan, Wehe, Weber. Second K.UU: Lawrence, ' Knisht, Stevens, Murphy, McNamara. 138 Class of ' 37 STUART McCLURE ANNE GOULD V ict-fmiJtmt EDWARD FREYER Yrtl LctJer VERNOX GOODIX President E ACCLAIMED as the " best of this college generation, " the sophomore- freshman brawl, which inaugurated the campus activities of the class of ' 38 on September 8, resulted in victory for the freshmen. They were given the decision in four of the five events, the sophomores winning only the tug-of-war, but the sophomores were avenged by taking all of the events of the morning ' s sports. Fol- lowing the festivities of the day, the two classes united in holding a sport dance in the Gymnasium for Men. Continuing their policy of putting their class in evidence, the lowly freshmen traded offices and duties with the mighty seniors in publishing the first freshman issue of the Daily Calif ornian. Chaffee Hall assumed the responsibilities of editorship. With the spring semester came the honor- ing of another freshman, when Colin Doughty was appointed chairman of the Convention Internationale d ' Etudiants com- mittee. The purpose of this committee was to stimulate interest in current world prob- RESHMAN CLASS lems and to collect campus viewpoints to be presented by Alden Smith, president of the A. S. U. C., at an international convention in Budapest, Hunga ry. Spring semester social events for the enter- ing class included a Valentine luncheon for freshman women and a smoker rally for the men. Francis Steckmest, class president, offi- ciated at the annual rally, and at that time the decision was made to wear the " dinks, " symbols of freshman subordination, on Fri- days only. The " Good Ship Lollypop " created the theme for the Freshie Glee, held at the Scot- tish Rite Temple on March 9. Under the gen- eral chairman, Allen Applegarth, publicity stunts included a psuedo lighthouse as a ticket booth and the presentation of a free lollypop with the purchase of each bid. In addition to the music of Roger Bourke ' s or- chestra, entertainment was provided by ser- pentine and festive balloons, twelve of which contained lucky tickets entitling the holders to prizes donated by local shops. FRESHMAN WOMEN ' S LLNXHF.ON COMMITTEE Peterson, Straefer, Watkins, Sproul, Goemmer, Macdonald, Richardson, Young, Edgemond, Berg, Shaw, Phillips. I4O Class of ' 38 WILLIAM McCONXELL FRANCIS STECKMEST President JEAN MACDOXALD irt-tmUtmt DONALD MULFCHUJ Yr Ltmin CHARTER DAY Sixty-second birthday of the University of California is held once again in the colorful Greek Theatre . . . Flag bearers, classes of years gone by, and students enjoy the ceremony in the packed to over- flowing amphitheatre . . . Various moods of the principal speakers, Secretary of Labor, Frances Perkins, and Herbert Hoover, as well as dignitaries Gov- ernor Merriam, Presi- dent Sproul and Gen- eral Barrows were caught by the camera- man at this memorial occasion. CAMPUS SCENES Sorority girl laughs at the Skull and Keys initiates proposal . . . Freshmen experience a thrill from the Wild Western film shown in 2000 L. S. B " Kv " Ebright gives a pep talk at a spring Rally held in the Men ' s Gym while an- other speaker interests a mass of students on Vhceler steps . . . " Nero " in the tub . . . a publicity gag for the Soph Informal . . . Resting, more propos- ing and leap frog were Ac order of the morn- ing at the Skull and Keys Running . . . Stanford ' s mad monk entertains at our Rally . . . Larry Lutz, the coast fans choice for first string tackle . . . a University meeting in the Greek Theatre. SOPH-FROSH BRAWL Soph-frosh joust. . . . Big " C " men paint red and green numerals on men of both classes. . . . The freshies whip ' em up as they hurdle sacks. . . . Ripe, red tomatoes for the cameraman. . . . After the sophs lost the brawl the victors said " to hell. " . . . Sophs give their opponents a " bronx " cheer from their lawn. ... A couple of closeups of the tie-up. . . . Sophs get off to a fast start in the sack race, this is one of the reasons why they won the fteld events. FALL SEMESTER ACTIVITIES Freshman Crew Coach Russ Nagler takes the launch and his mega- phone out on the Es- tuary to give the men a time trial . . . Per- sonnel of the Cham- pionship Poughkeepsie shell receive individual cups and a larger per- manent trophy; below a close-up of awards . . . Freshman bonfire and, lower, a shot of the crowd attending the Fall Rally . . . Coach Bill Ingram gives a fight talk at a step rally . . . Outside the Men ' s Gym debat- ing whether or not to register inside, going through the " red tape " . . . Stanford cheer leaders and to the left a publicity stunt for a dance on " Big Game " night. DERBY, JUNIOR ENGINEERS ' DAY Interior of the Mining Building interests vis- iting students on Engi- neers ' Day . . . The auctioneers draw large crowds into Eshlcman Court . . . Professor Cadman, voted most popular in the College of Commerce, displays prize derby on, in the upper right and off, in the lower left . . . ticket salesmen ride the " Yellow Peril " into the court . . . more students mill around the Engineering cen- ter ... Many celebri- ties are seen at the In- ternational House en- joying the Junior Day Luncheon. SOPHOMORE LABOR DAY Although it rained hard all morning the sophs would not aban- don the tradition of working on Charter Hill. ..Agroupof labor- ers give t toast to the cameraman ... A cou- ple of contestants pose with their pride growths in the annual bearc . Big " C " custodians gather on Soph Lawn for a " pre-Big Game " meet- ing . . . Many attrac- tive second year girls help the hungry men to luncheon in the club rooms, while some are more inter- ested in testing the thickness of be-: SOCIAL SOCIAL WHIRL OW 1 1_ W I llIYLj Sophs hold Eshleman Court dance to encourage sale of bids for the Hop . . . College of Commerce men and their guests give the Oakland some dancing feet and smiling faces . . . President Roosevelt ' s Birthday Ball is held in the Men ' s Gym . . . while the climax to the Intramural Sports Carnival is also held there later in the Spring . , . Loan Fund supporters crowd the Hotel Claremont . . . " On the Good Ship Lollypop, " song title, gave the Freshies a theme for their Glee. 150 SENIOR INFORMAL CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN Irgeni, Bias. Bohneit. Laddish, Argo, Cotton, Tolen, Nordman, McGuire. " ' if Club " Optm. Seniors dance at " Sweepstake . ' s ENIOR INFORMALS MASQUERADING as the " 35 Club, " the senior class inaugurated the year ' s social activities with the Senior Informal, held on October 6 in the Gymnasium for Men. The familiar bleakness of the gym- nasium was transformed for the oc- casion into a glorified night club by the addition of hangings and low lights. For half an hour the music of Everett Hoagland ' s orchestra and the remarks of Governor Merriam, an unexpected guest, were broadcast over the Columbia System. With the intention of starting the " last lap " before commencement, the class sponsored its second infor- mal dance, the " Senior Sweepstakes, " on January 18 at the Hotel Clare- mont. Approximately four hundred couples enjoyed an evening ' s dancing to the music of Hal Girvin ' s Califor- nia orchestra. J UNIORS AMONG the many activi- ties of Junior Day, Novem- ber 3, was the luncheon held at International House under the general leader- ship of William Jackson. To further the " Gay Nine- ties " theme of the day a typical bar room attendant sang his heart-rending bal- lads, while " Bowery " danc- ing and a Floradora Sex- tette provided further en- tertainment. Don Mul- ford ' s orchestra during the luncheon. With the " Political Drag " serving as its theme, the Junior Informal of the spring semester was held on March 27. Ran Wilde and his orchestra played for the dancing, while William Shriner acted as master of ceremonies. JUNIOR INFORMAL COMMITTEE HEADS Front Row: Clark, Strom, Heath, McHenry, Encell, Rahmer, Shields, Shriner. Back Ron: Thompson, Carash, Porter, Jackson, Salz, Cook, Brown. Dancing couples at the Claremont Hotel . . . Prominent Juniors at luncheon in the International Home. 152 SOPH HOP CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN Front Rom : Johnston, Starr, Palmer, Murphy, Thomson, Dodge, Korbel. Risk Rom: Jahmoa, Barg, Ramsden, Freyer, Haven, Vehe. Seniors, juniors and copns as teen dancing by the cameraman. Very little breathing room ax the Claremont Country CJnb while the sophomores " hop. " s OPHOMORES CELEBRATING California ' s victory over U. C. L. A., the second year class held its traditional Soph Hop on Octo- ber 20 at the Claremont Country Club. As advance publicity for the affair, a street dance was held in Eshleman Court a few days before the Hop. Unusual lighting effects achieved by rhe decoration committee, headed by Dean Ramsden, the music of Jay Jac- obsen ' s orchestra, and entertainment by Harriet Kaye made the evening enjoyable. In the spring, as a climax to their tradi- tional labor day, the sophomores and their guests were enter- tained at the Clare- mont Country Club at their annual In- formal. Harlo Bennett was the general chair- man of the dance. Soph-Frosh Get-together California sad; Stanford glad. FRESHIE GLEE COMMITTEE HEADS Front row: Malone, Lesser, Leggett, Goemmer, Leuenberger, Macdonald, Young. Back rou-: Price, Applegarth, Hastings, Gock, McCaffrey, Mulford, Rosenthal, Tharp. E RESHMEN CONTINUING a tradition started the preceding year, the Sophomore and Freshman classes combined to give an informal dance, held at the conclusion of the eventful Soph- Frosh Day. The presentation of a paddle to the freshmen, the winners of the day, brought the entertain- ment to a close. The financial returns and a capacity attendance warrant the inclusion of this dance among other campus traditions. Fittingly called the " Sad-Glad Dance, " an informal was given by the freshmen on the night of the Big Game. Members of both universities danced to the music of Hal Girvin ' s orchestra. Colorful streamers and balloons decorated the Gymnasium and footballs autographed by the California and Stanford varsity squads were awarded as door prizes. 154 Colonel Cav atulaie Queen Valors Eaton. Scabbard and Blade pledging ceremony. M Pledges march beneath crossed sword . A large crowd attends the ball. ILITARY BALL WITH colorful flags of various nations decorating the walls and an effective lighting system, the Sixty- third Annual Military Ball was held in the Gymnasium for Men on April 13. Carvel Craig and his St. Claire hotel orchestra played throughout the evening. Sponsored by the Scabbard and Blade Honor Society, the dance was under the general chairmanship of James F. Ashley ' 35, while Donald R. Fleming ' 3 5 was in charge of the elec- tion of the Queen of the Ball and Ed P. Drescher ' 36 supervised the sale of the bids. A number of foreign con- suls and military and naval officials were the honored guests of the eve- ning. This year the dance was organized by members of Scabbard and Blade as a tribute to their ideals of patriot- ism and loyalty. 155 CALIFORNIA CLUB SENIOR BOARD of DIRECTORS Front row: Emery, Thorpe, Revel le, King- well, Laddish. Second row: Cadman, A. Smith, H. Smith, Christie, Cole, Lund, McNutt. An informal shot of President Sproul California Club members at the Oct. 20 luncheon c ALIFORNIA CLUB TAKING advantage of the opportunity afforded by the U. C. L. A. game on October 20, the California Club, or- ganized this year to promote friendlier relations with U. C. L. A., entertained five hun- dred visitors. Before the game, the vis- itors were guests at a luncheon given in the men ' s clubrooms of Stephens Union, at which President Sproul, members of the Executive Committee, and John Burnside, A. S. U. C. president at U. C. L. A., were honored guests. After the game, further en- joyment was afforded by the dance held for the members of both schools in the Gymna- sium for Men. 156 Prize it the Prrraaean Ball. Dazcfrs at tW Mil r II BH P, RYTANEAN AND MORTAR BOARD WITH festive costumes and tradi- tional Hallowe ' en decorations, mem- bers and guests of Prytanean, junior and senior women ' s honor society, held a Masque Ball on October 26 in Hearst Gymnasium. The affair was given for the benefit of the Prytanean Loan Fund. The ball was the first of this type held on the campus in recent years, and it is hoped that it will be- come an established tradition. The semi- formal dance held an- nually by Mortar Board, senior wo- men ' s honor society, was given this year at the Claremont Country Club on September 14. The music was fur- nished by Don Adams ' orchestra, and entertainment was provided by the Alpha Chi Omega trio and Ted Tow- ner. A prize dance added much to the gaiety of the affair, the winning cou- ple being chosen by the applause of the other dancers. A. S. U. C. Dance Head . Thursday Mixers draw the crowds. A " lag dance " at an Assembly dance. A SSEMBLY AND MIXER DANCES SPONSORED jointly by the Adminis- tration, the University Mothers ' Club, and the A. S. U. C., bi-weekly Univer- sity Assembly dances were held in the Gymnasium for Men, with an average attendance of two thousand. The dances were open to everyone having a registration card, and a nominal admission charge was made. Managed by the Wel- fare Council and open to all students at a small charge, after- noon Mixer dances were held each Thurs- day afternoon in the women ' s clubrooms of Stephens Union to pro- vide an opportunity for all students to be- come acquainted. 158 ENGINEERS ' DANCE CHAIRMEN Valltcr, Minn, Masterion, Swxrtz, Hinchmao, Grahek. Autdemberg. Engineers dance in Spanish Room. Oarsmen enjoy annual affair. c REW AND ENGINEERS OARS and pennants arranged around the Ivory Court of Hotel Oakland added color to the second annual dance of the Varsity Rowing Club, held on January 21. Dale Kellogg, senior crew manager, headed the dance committee, and music was by Don Adams ' orchestra. The Engineers be- gan their social activi- ties with a dance on October 19 at Hotel Claremont. Table ex- hibitions, presented by various engineering so- cieties, were displayed. To complete Engi- neer ' s Day, March 15, a formal dance was held at the Claremont Hotel, where Ran Vilde and his orches- tra furnished the music. ITALY- VITA UNIVERSITARIA The fascist figure in an ambitious pos- ture superimposed upon the Italian shield indicates the intense national spirit of the country. The upper quar- ters show military strength of Italy, not only on the field but in the air. J the lower half the insignia of modern fascist Italy is shown together with that of ancient Rome. , UNIVERSITY LIFE S T U D E M T ADMINISTRATION ALDEN SMITH fresiJeat of the A. S. U. C. FINAL authority in the supervision and direction of affairs, policies, properties, and conduct of the A. S. U. C. rests with the Executive Committee. The power of appointing all executive officers and em- ployees of the A. S. U. C., and the super- vision of all financial affairs of the asso- ciation embody the most important duties of this group. Upon this committee sit the leaders of student activities, including the E XECUTIVE COMMITTEE five highest elected officers of the A. S. U. C., the presidents of the junior and senior classes, a faculty and alumni repre- sentative, and the chairmen of the six major activity councils. MARY KINGVCELL V ice-trcfiJent of the A. S. V. C. 162 E XECUTIVE COMMITTEE AMONG the functions of this year ' s A. S. L . C. executive committee was the accept- ance of the Velfare Council ' s recommenda- tion for bringing lower class dances back to the campus. The move was taken to increase the spirit of campus unity. Recognition of the Men ' s Dormitory Association confirmed - .. J. S-idi - - B.s - . ; , . an organization similar to that which has in the past united the interests of the women ' s dormitories. After the resignation of Coach Bill In- gram, the committee secured " Stub " Allison as the varsity football coach. In authorizing the president of the A. S. U. C. to join the National Student Body Presidents ' Association, the Executive Com- mittee further advanced the position of this university among others of the nation. 163 A. S. U. C. GRADUATE MANAGERS Left to Right: Priestley, Davis, Bumstead, Par- ent, Penry, Catoire, Clarke, Monahan, Fischer. G RADUATE MANAGERS AS GENERAL manager of the activities of the associated student body, William W. Monahan ' 24 has completed another year ' s efficient supervision of all the financial trans- actions of the A. S. U. C. The business administration of the com- plex student organization has been divided into seven departments to correspond with the seven chief functions of student affairs. They include Athletics, Publications, Ac- counting, Stephens Union, Dramatics and Publicity, Eshleman Hall, and Food Service, and each division is under the direction of an assistant manager. These seven assistants are appointed by the Executive Committee and contracted by the committee upon the recommendation of the general manager. Each department manager, as well as the general manager, is directly responsible to the committee for all business negotiations within his particular depart- ment. The managerial staff holds regular meet- ings throughout both semesters for the pur- pose of discussing the problems confronting the manager in any one of the departments. The general manager then attends the meet- ings of the Executive Committee to report on the discussions and transactions of the de- partments under his jurisdiction. Among the many tasks of the managers is the adjustment of the several branches of athletics, in which is included the arrange- ment of the football program of the fall ath- letic season. This well integrated system of depart- mentalized management is one of the most important divisions in the functioning body of the Associ- ated Students. Un- der Monahan ' s guid- ance, the activities of the A. S. U. C. have continued on a sound financial basis and have offered ever increasingprivileges to all members. WILLIAM W. MONAHAN Graduate MtHiiigcr 164 Fromt Horn-: Kith, Goemmer. Marsh, Davis. Wood. McKay, Blackfidd. Elvm, Sdamll. Tyler. Brouchood. T o: Us, Rrallc. Trezona, Gerdet, Saxon, Nnnnaa, Stugbur, Rod, Ra.in. MoJm. Dowma. -t Ko : Vin fcld. Dibit, SchandfT, Howard, Luc.,. Slate, Hoyan, Epstein, Anderma. Dvnlop, Mac- Bride. D IX ORDER to carry on more efficiently its work of contacting high school students and interesting them in higher education, the Deputations Committee has inaugurated sev- eral new policies this year. Perhaps the most valuable innovation has been the securing of professional guidance for the Speakers ' School. Professor A. E. Blanks of the public speaking department now coaches students on the fundamentals of public speaking before they are allowed to appear before audiences. Another opportu- nity for high school students to become acquainted with the University is offered by invitations sent to various high school seniors to visit the campus on appoint- ed Saturdays. By extending its activities to service clubs and Rotary Clubs, the commit- ELMER ROVL.EY Cinrrmtw EPUTATIONS COMMITTEE tee is reaching groups other than student or- ganizations and is thereby creating public good will and gaining support for the Uni- versity. The publicity committee, formerly a separate women ' s activity, has united with Deputations in the work in which the two committees paralleled. It is the duty of the Publicity Committee to send the names of students appearing in the Daily Californian to the newspapers in the localities from which the students come, in this way creating in- terest in the University among the young people of those communities. After six years of non-existence, the Depu- tations entertainment committee has been reestablished upon the request of several high school principals. This sub-committee sends entertainment, usually in the form of vocal and instrumental music, with the speakers to the high schools to add variety to the pro- grams. These extended activities of the Depu- tations Committee have served to widen the influence of the University throughout the state. Jt- w. DURING the past year, the Welfare Coun- cil, the investigating branch of student gov- ernment, has brought about important improvements in the A. S. U. C. The Council founded and organized the Men ' s Dormitory Association, sponsored the newly formed California Club, and assisted in the reorgan- ization of the Commerce Club and the Glee Club. ELFARE COUNCIL Through the efforts of the Council, the A. S. U. C. constitution was rewritten, activ- ity eligibility rules were changed, and a nomi- nating committee was set up to insure the ability of candidates for office. This group also initiated a complaint bureau for those dissatisfied with any phase of student govern- ment and organized the Welfare Personnel Staff to assist it. A. S. U. C. ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT Left to Right: Garrett, Bumstead, Jongeneel, Gaudie, Fleury, Leonard, Paull, Sloufer. F WITH the steady growth of campus activi- ties, the importance and the scope of the work of the Finance Committee increase each year. The committee concerns itself with the financial issues confronting the A. S.U.C., including salaries, expenses, and bud- gets for class affairs. In keeping the A. S. U. C. on a sound financial basis, the committee per- forms an important but little recognized service, for upon its work depends the smooth functioning of all campus activities. The president of the A. S. U. C. acts as INANCE COMMITTEE chairman of the committee and helps com- bine the work of this group with that of the Executive Committee. Thorough investiga- tions are made of all matters brought to the attention of the committee and recommen- dations are made to the Executive Commit- tee. In supervising the financial affairs of the A. S. U. C. non-profit organization, the Finance Committee tries to give the student body members the greatest possible return for their investment. 166 WELFARE COUNCIL Lr l to Kifil: Hallert, Lathrop, Grimm. Thompson. Harris. Hector, Luad (chairman). Planing, Brown, McGuir, Berensaa, Anthony, baa- A CCOUNTING DEPARTMENT CONCERNING itself with all the activities of the A. S. U. C., handling all of its wealth, and recording purchases and sales, the Ac- counting Department is one of the most essential of the many organizations in Ste- phens Union. Routine though the work is, it is important because through the hands of its staff pass the receipts and disbursements of all A. S. U. C. activities. The staff, headed by Mrs. A. Bum- stead, works throughout the entire year, and once a year certified accountants are called in to go over the books. Public notice is attracted twice yearly when the books are closed and the balance sheet is published, in order that the students may know how their funds are used and how much the A. S. U. C. is worth. A. S. U. C- FINANCE COMMITTEE Left If Hifbl: Putnam, Laddish. Monahan. Kingwell, Smith, Nichols. Lud. I6 7 E LECTIONS COMMITTEE IN ADDITION to conducting regular A. S. U. C. and class elections, the Elections Com- mittee held straw votes on the questions of state governor and the opening of Straw- berry Pool. The committee consists of a chairman, this year Robert C. Cole ' 35, who is appointed by the student body president, and a group of fifty students who are not al- lowed to participate in campus political activities. A triple system of checking was inaugu- rated during the past semester in an effort to make the elections results more accurate and to eliminate the confusion which formerly caused a great waste of money and time. Under this system the voters sign their names, and these are checked with the catalogue of Officers and Students; A. S. U. C. cards are required and are punched at each elec- tion, and ballot boxes are collected hourly. MEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Left to Right: Unnewehr, Harris, Cochran, Hildebrand, Smith, Christie, Combs, Bias. We IN REGULATING the activities of women students and in holding impartial hearings for asserted offenders, the Women ' s Student Affairs Committee acts in the capacity of a judicial body for the women on the campus. The committee, headed by Clothilde Brouchoud ' 35, works in conjunction with a faculty group of the Academic Senate upon the problem of student conduct in examina- tions. After hearing cases brought them, the OMEN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE members do not pass sentence, but merely recommend a judgment for the consideration of President Sproul. Until this year, the vice-president of the A. S. U. C. automatically took the chairman- ship, but the constitution was changed to provide that the chairman be appointed from the juniors already working on the commit- tee, thus assuring experienced leadership of the group. 1 68 Bjfk Ro: Sturgeon, Cole (Ch.), Naka, Chap- pell, Shields, Gaioes, Hector, Harris, Ebertz J. Lund, Price. SeromJ Rom: Oliver, Thomas Da v i , Smith. M i t chel I , Ke i ned y , Jon e - . M ; c Bride, K. Lund. B. Street. Front Rom: Lathrup Starr, Monwm, Heck, Loyd. Footenrose, Esola J. Street, Valker. Hotchkiss, Boucher, Reed Goemmer. M IN ADDITION to its usual function as the judicial bodyfor the men students of the Uni- versity, the Men ' s Student Affairs Commit- tee this year played an important part in solv- ing general student problems. In the fall se- mester, the committee conducted a thorough investigation of the situation underlying the student " strike " and published its findings to EN ' S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE give the public accurate data on which to base opinion. In response to complaints concerning the material used in the Pelican, the committee recommended that an advisory board be established to protect the editors. Hearing individual cases of dishonesty occupied the regular meetings of the committee. VOMEN " S STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Left to Right: Thorpe, Blum, Brouchoud, Kingwell, Bibb. Gocmmer. 169 A .S. U. C. CARD SALES COMMITTEE SALES of A. S. U. C. cards this year exceeded last year ' s mark by approximately 1000 cards, the total number sold being 7,840. To make known from day to day the number of cards sold during the drive, an indicator in the form of a cardboard stadium was placed in Eshleman Court. The student body was encouraged to buy cards by the creation of a special loan fund for students unable to purchase cards. To stimulate competition among salesmen, the sales committee offered free A. S. U. C. cards to the fifteen students selling the highest number of cards. Two fraternities announcing 100% mem- bership, Kappa Delta Rho and Theta Kappa Nu, were awarded plaques bearing the Uni- versity seal. A. S. U. C. ORIENTATIONS COUNCIL Left to Right: Yribarren, Mayer, Davis, King- well, Heck, Thomas, Rutherford, Taylor, More. H ONOR STUDENTS ' COUNCIL AS THE governing body of the honor stu- dents, the Honor Students ' Council has con- ducted the activities of its members with the aim of bringing them into closer contact with one another. This was accomplished this year through the sponsoring of recreational meetings, discussion groups, luncheons, eve- ning social gatherings, and faculty teas. Perhaps the most important work accom- plished by the council was that assigned to the Students ' Advisory Bureau, which has as its object the advising and coaching of any lower division students needing academic as- sistance. Although all the work was volun- tary, the bureau succeeded in rendering valu- able service. A new policy initiated this year by the council was that of acquainting lower divi- sion students having high scholastic records with honor students of the upper division, thus strengthening the position of the honor students on the campus. 170 A. S. U. C. CARD SALES COMMITTEE Htm: Bin.rLi.il. Ckrmiaasea. Thorpe. Rossback. Sckmoll. fcbii.. Miller. Fry. Latk- rop, Bea-cton. E-dwardv, Barrere, Heck. Heim. CoiB K lum SecvmJ Horn: Starr.Pickard.Elnn. Kilgort. Brioc. Brow . E. Rutherford. Sillers. Elliott. Sa.rer. George. Malik. Kittle. Jofco- on. Eooes. ri.r Jt : CVng. Combs. Moa- MQ. Pickard. Boucher. Reed. H. Rtherford, -ui. Vide. Irpens. Barton, Tbelea, Barnes. UoBeweir. L Ro. . Tbonpioo. Smith. Ud- disfc. Berrrlull. Cook. Stauer. SKarwood. Mac- Bride. Jenkins, duppdl. Landsber E . KrDoick. o RIENTATIONS COUNCIL AT THE suggestion of President Sproul, the Orientations Council, which guides entering students through the period of registration, introduced this year a system of personal in- terviews of freshman men by prominent sen- iors, patterned after the system used on the U.C.L. A. campus. These conferences helped to solve the problems of each individual un- dergoing the abrupt change from high school to college. The usual orientations program of meet- ings and social events was augmented by the reintroduction of the President ' s reception for new undergraduates. HONOR STUDENTS ' COUNCIL from! Horn-: Maslenikor, Lea. Metcalf. SmeJtzer, Vnitehead. Marten, Oudwick. Btrt o : Price, Crawford, Aller, Krieger, Adams. Lee, Dstnlop. PUBLICATIONS PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL, SPRING Rou- ' l : Jeschien, Christ ie,Buchho!z, Quarg, Fraser. Row 2: Walker, Couderc, Tanenbaum, Berenson, Aufdemberg. D IRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS THE past year saw a change in the adminis- tration of campus publications when Fred C. Fischer was appointed Director of Publica- tions to succeed King Wilkin who resigned after six years of outstanding service to the A. S. U. C. During his undergraduate days the new director was editor of the BLUE AND GOLD. He spent five years in publication and advertising work after graduation, building the background that especially fits the re- quirements of his present position. The work of the Director of Publications is divided into two parts. In his official posi- tion as publisher for the Associated Students, he fills a dual role, acting as advisor for the editorial staffs which are under his supervi- sion and as general manager for all advertis- ing personnel. This year publication admin- istrative policy emphasized the development of campus interest in the six official student publications rather than the winning of out- side competitions. The director believed that publications should assume a more important role on the campus not only to student read- ers, but in service for the A. S. U. C. as well. An important administrative develop- ment this year was the increase in contact work between campus publications and the high schools and junior colleges of the state. This work is being carried on in order to find in advance men and women interested and partially trained in publication work who would be valuable additions to campus pub- lication staffs after matriculation into the University. To aid in this new work, the first annual Bay Region Press Day was held during the fall se- mester. In addition, the annual three- day Spring Press Convention, revised and styled to offer new and more prac- tical journalistic aid, brokeall previous at- tendance records for state conventions. FRED C. FISCHER Director of Publications ifm PUBLICATIONS COVNCIL, SPRING FiicWr, Tilktr, Enerr, Anfdcmberj, Pdtridjc, Gnca. Qtarg, Kan, Freer, Ud P AX IMPORTANT group among campus organizations is the Publications Council, since it is through this council that problems and matters concerning all of the campus publications are discussed and solved. This year the council has been especially active in its efforts to stimulate renewed in- terest in publications which offer students valuable opportunities for advancement. In order to bring this about, a journalism school was begun in the spring semester for students interested in journalistic work and unable to ALBERT COCDERC m.TM CARLETON GREEN UBLICATIONS COUNCIL participate in such activities on the campus. Through the Deputations Publicity Com- mittee the council sent out news concerning campus publications and held a publications open house and dance in the fall semester for the purpose of arousing the interest of uni- versity students. In addition, the council as- sisted in the arrangements for the press con- vention for high school and junior college students and rendered valuable assistance in helping to maintain Eshleman Library through contributions for books and out-of- print publications. This coordinating council is composed of nine members, namely the editor, women ' s editor, and business manager of the Daily Calif or nian; the editor and manager of the BLUE AND GOLD, which yearly ranks among the three best college annuals in the United States; the editor and manager of the Pelican, which has for fifteen years been adjudged the best college humor magazine in the country : the editor or manager of the California Engi- neer; the editor or manager of T je Occident; and the Director of Publications. 175 Seniors judging high school annuals. THE EDWARD QUARG Editor HENRY BUCHHOLZ Manager AN INTENSIVE year of activity in preparation for this year ' s issue of the BLUE AND GOLD required the concen- trated efforts of a large and enthusiastic staff. An entirely different arrangement of the annual was effected, developing the idea of " International Turmoil " as the theme for the 1935 publication. In collecting the material on national affairs, the sophomores maintained a folder of articles of world-wide interest from which ideas were molded. A departure from former issues is the com- position of the annual ' s cover, which is processed in four colors and is of monks cloth. Outstanding world events have been presented on the photographic end-sheets to develop the theme of International Turmoil which extends through- out the title pages and page borders. Another innovation in the make-up of the volume is the social section wh ich includes descriptions and photographs of the varied social events of the college year. This year ' s book has endeavored to bring the campus to the student in a novel manner by using the present world situation as a background. Assisting in compiling the BLUE AND GOLD, the man- agerial staff has done consistent work this year with the junior managers assuming more responsibility than in former years. Each of the juniors was in charge of a definite phase of the managerial work, such as publicity, super- vision of letter writing, and the conduction of meetings, which formerly were directed solely by the manager. I 7 6 -ft ELIZABETH FOOTE Vomfm ' i Editor RUTH EVANS BLUE and GOLD JUNIOR EDITORS Dimmler, Monson, Dawson, Gosling, Jamieson, Love. JUNIOR MANAGERS Porter, Corpening, Kihlr, Boucher, Voods, Sophomore Women Type Fraternity Lists TWO divisions on the editorial staff offer journalistic and business training in which sophomore men and women receive valuable experience. The clerical work at the photo- grapher ' s studio is handled by the sophomore women who take charge of the procedure for sittings for senior, organization, and activity pictures. Securing material and writing copy is also the sophomore ' s responsibility, and is carried on under the supervision of the six junior edi- tors. This year, for the first time, pictures were taken in Eshleman Hall where the pho- tographer maintained a studio for the BLUE AND GOLD. Solving the essential problem of financing the BLUE AND GOLD is the responsibility of the managerial staff. This work is accomp- lished entirely by selling assessments to the student body and soliciting the reservations of pages by honor societies, fraternities, and sororities. The staff is organized under the leadership of a manager and women ' s manager, who direct the six junior managers. A staff of sophomores work under the supervision of the juniors. An impetus to the sophomores to increase the number of sales this year was furnished by dividing the group into competing teams. THE 178 Editorial and Managerial Staffs at Work A Sophomore Manager Makes Two Sal BLUE and GOLD Provost Deutsch registers for the first picture taken in the new BJue and Gold studio. MUHMIMtU SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF Front rou 1 : Davis, Lee, Lindsay, Meloan, Feyen, Haven, Dodge, Halle, LJghtfoot, Mullen, Myers, Baglietto, Horn blower. $tco J row: Silrerman Schneider, Pickard, Douglass, Phillips, Seville, Hooper, Petray, Philbert, Smith, Noack. Tbtri ron: Peck, Cline, Carlson, Pray. Finch, Madsen, lT e, Alioto, Jones. Bck row: Lopez, Orvis, Stringlellow, Shaver. Ehret, Vebster, Ram den, Andross, Barber, Jacobut. in SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAPF front row: Smith, Appleton, Stewart, O ' Day, Chick, Parsons, Christiansen, Connor, Hopper. SecomJ rov: Mitchell, Hagstrom, Knight, Dickson, Dalton, Young, Ferrari, Roberts. tr rou: Mofitt. O ' Neill, McKannay, Montgomery, Dunn. D AILY CALIFORNIAN EDITORIAL STAFF -FALL WALTER CHRISTIE, JR., Editor, Fall LOUISE JESCHIEN Women ' s Editor, Fall NEW POLICIES, new columns, new type made a better paper of the Daily Calif omian this year. No stories that made news were re- stricted, and all news was treated in a strictly non-partisan manner. In the fall semester all editorials, formerly the responsibility of the juniors on the staff, were written by the editor, Walter Christie, Jr., who also intro- duced feature articles from off-campus pub- lications. In an effort to make the paper more representative of the whole campus, the " Ice Box " was revived and emphasized, contain- ing student opinions on campus problems and interests. DAILY CALIFORNIAN JUNIOR EDITORS Back Ron: Ralston, Voth, Trager, Luther, Kirk, Collins, Dolder, Christiansen. Front ROUT Resner, Ayrault, Culver, Strout, Naphan, Doane, Kessing, Orfield, Berg, Roe. I 80 D AILY CALIFORNIAN EDITORIAL-SPRING MARY ROSS omen ' Editor, EDWIN EMERY Editor, Spring BETTER make-up and easier reading were afforded in the spring semester ' s Daily Calif orman by the new Ludlow type, which is darker and rounder and makes possible a number of new heads. The spring semester under the editorship of Edwin Emery also saw the partial return of editorials contributed by juniors on the staff. Most important of the news columns was the front-page " News Briefs " which cut down the large amount of space formerly given over to " wire shorts " and made more room for short articles on campus activities. " News Briefs " carried out another new policy of creating a better balance between world news and campus news, and followed import- ant stories from day to day without waste of space. A popular innovation was " The Campus Stroller " column in which were printed student answers to daily questions on some campus or international problem. In addition to the regular paper, the Women ' s Supplement appeared at various times throughout the year, containing fashion notes, society news, and reports on women ' s activities. In the spring semester, the largest fashion supplement in the history of the paper was printed. In cooperation with Major Code of the Signal Corps of the University, the Daily Calif or nian set up a four-way radio con- tact this spring with the U. S. C. Trojan, the U. C. L. A. Daily Bruin, and the Sf an ford Daily. This system gives complete cov- erage of news from the four campuses. 181 ASSOCIATE EDITORS Bibb, Grimm, Chapman Bohnett, Murrish, Lands berg D AILY CALIFORNIAN DONALD BURUM, Managing Editor OUTSTANDING among the new features begun this year in the Daily Calif ornian was " The Spotlighter, " a column covering the theatre and music, written by Walter Chris- tie, Jr., editor of the paper in the fall semester. Additional new columns included " News Whirled " by the editors, which ran twice a week; " On Other Campuses, " by Donald Burum, managing editor throughout the PAUL DAVIS City Editor year; and " Who ' s Whooey " on Mondays by " Our Mr. X. " Five mornings a week the Daily Calif or- nian went on the air under the supervision of Morris Landsberg, associate editor. These broadcasts featured excerpts from the morn- ing ' s paper and talks by the column writers. This phase of the editorial staff ' s work is unique in the realm of college dailies. DAILY CALIFORNIAN ART BOARD Left to Right: Obata, Schenkofsky, Herring, Short, Packard, Heim, Sines, Muncy, Somers. 182 D AILY CALIFORNIAN ART AND SPORTS STAFF EMMY LOU PACKARD Art tJilar THIS semester the Daily Californian art staff has successfully achieved its aim to illus- trate national and world events and to avoid merely using the editorial cut as an an- nouncement for campus activities. Under the direction of Emmy Lou Packard, art editor, the staff has attempted to correlate cartoons with the editorial columns, offering variety of subjects and artistic techniques. ROGER JOHNSON, SJwr i CJitar Contrary to the practice generally ob- served on the Daily Californian, freshman members of the sports staff are given the opportunity to write copy. Major varsity beats are covered by the juniors on the staff, while sophomores and freshmen cover minor athletics. " Side Lines, " a commentary col- umn on university sports, was written by Roger Johnson, sports editor. DAILY CALIFORNIA SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF fro. .- Reid, Bronnein, T. KaKa, Ditto, McGowen, Bradley, Simmon . Varren. Caldwell. Brigs . Lyon, Short. Bftt Horn: Shinoda, Lester, Voland, Johane., S. ILakn, Pair. Roger . Jama. Saodhai aiiitini 183 D AILY CALIFORNIAN MANAGERIAL STAFF ALBERT F. COUDERC Manager, Fall FRANCIS M. PORTER Assistant Manager J. GILBERT PALTRIDGE Manager, Spring DAILY CALIFORNIAN JUNIOR MANAGERS Alef, Rhodes, Williams, Bcnas, Harding DUE TO its efficiency and to its cooperation with the editorial staff, the managerial staff of the Daily Calif ornian has been responsible for a considerable increase in the paper ' s circulation during the past college year and has made it rank seventh in circulation among all Bay Region newspapers and thirty-first out of the 231 newspapers in California. The Daily Calif ornian ranks as the third largest source of income to the A. S. U. C. and is entirely self-supporting with a profitable income. Among the accomplishments of the managerial staff during the year were the record-breaking Spring Opening Fashion edition and the largest Big Game issue in the history of the paper. In the past two years the Spring Fashion supplement has ranked second in advertising linage in the Bay Region newspapers. The staff also claims the distinction of being the only paper in this district to offer several new improved type-faces to the advertisers. In 1932, in collaboration with publication staffs of twenty-five major colleges in the United States, the staff began a survey of the major college market. This interesting work was continued this year by revising the survey, making it more comprehensive in scope, and bringing it up to date. During the fall semester, a course on various phases of advertising, given by speakers prominent in San Francisco advertising work, was offered once a week to the staff. Among the subjects included were radio advertising and funda- mentals of salesmanship. 184 A OVERUSING SERVICE BUREAU Front Row: MacSwain, Cooley, Gregg, Coats, Harris, Leach. Back Row: Kautch, Wright, Newgard, Cropsey, Phillips, Vhelan. Lowe. COOPERATING with the managerial staff of the Daily Calif or- nian, the student advertising service bureau writes advertising mat- ter for the daily, California Engineer, The Occident, and Pelican. Three separate staffs have been organized within the bureau, each concentrating on various divisions of the advertising field. The daily copy staff plans and executes any regular advertising required, the cooperative staff handles advertising copy needed by the A.S.U.C. store, while the survey staff collects statistics which are of value to college advertisers. The surveys cover the brands and price ranges of everything that students buy, including clothing, sports equipment, cigarettes, and gasoline. This year the staff has made a second personal survey of ten per cent of the campus, which will be combined with other surveys from nineteen major colleges and published in copyrighted maga- zine form. Steadily growing in size and in the scope of the work it does, the bureau, which began as a part of the managerial staff of the Daily Calif or man, now includes approximately 3 5 students. It may be considered as a training course for future survey and advertisement writing work as well as an important activity on the campus. Through its services in creating better business for student publi- cations and in promoting profitable advertising relations between -consumer and advertiser, the advertising service bureau justifies its significant position in campus journalism. MARY GREGG MiMger, Fill LILLIAN CHATF1ELD MttHger, Spring I8 5 HE PELICAN EDITORIAL STAFF Short, Schcnkofsky, Berk, Packard, Tanenbaum, Somers, Meltzer. DEVELOPIN G a new type of humor, each number of this year ' s Pelican has featured a satire on some major profession or issue important in the modern world. Psychology, law, medicine, poli- tics, and world affairs were all interestingly satirized. Caricatures of important personalities relating to the topic portrayed took an important part in each issue. Pelican ' s intensified campaign to beautify the campus has re- sulted in beneficial changes in several campus landmarks. The men ' s Town and Fashion column has proved very popular, and has been a successful advertising scheme. The art board of the Pelican has been greatly increased in size and is directly under the supervision of the editor who approves all drawings for the magazine, using only those which emphasize and are appropriate to the theme of each issue. The Big Game number issued last fall was the largest Pelican printed since 1929, with approximately twenty more pages than the average book. The high mark of the spring numbers was the Radical issue which was considered one of the finest magazines pub- lished by Pelican in many years. At the end of the semester, a formal banquet is held, at which time appointments for the following year are released. This year, a new precedent was established when both the men ' s and women ' s staffs met together for the affair. During the semester the women ' s staff was entertained at dinner by several sororities. SAMUEL TANENBAUM Editor, fall ROBERT MELTZER Editor, Spring 186 R ELICAN MANAGERIAL STAFF PELICAN MANAGERIAL STAFF Faroe, Reynold), Man, BiKr. Hilby, Bcreaian, Gma, Severer. Klitjaird. JEROME BERENSON M.ufrr, FH CARLETON GREEN Mtmtffr. Spring ORKING in conjunction with the editorial staff of the Pelican to produce the magazine, the managerial staff is in charge of all the business affairs of the book. The staff is headed by a business manager, assisted by an advertis- ing manager, and performs the important functions of selling advertising to various business firms in the Bay Region, as well as managing the expenditures and publicity for the Pelican. In addi- tion, the staff takes care of the circulation of the book, and has been so successful in this that for many years the Pelican has enjoyed the reputation of being the largest circulating college magazine. Today Pelican stands unsurpassed in its field, maintaining an exchange service with about eighty other magazines. Because of this close contact, several of the major publications conduct con- tests based on merit, five of which were held during the past year. Of these Pelican was consistently awarded first place by the Dart- mouth Jack-o-Lanfern, the Temple Oul, Judge and Life. More- over, the Pennsylvania Punch Boul conferred on the Pelican the highest honor of best all-around college magazine. These distinc- tions are of particular importance since the contests were the only ones of their type conducted during the year. Unique as the Pelican is for its reputation of being the best college comic magazine, it enjoys an even greater distinction in being a leader in another field, running more price-clothing advertising than any other magazine of any class. 187 PELICAN WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF First Row: Dailey, Wagner, Schneider, Shaeffer, Long, Karski, Parker, McGuire, Sears, McKinley, Green, Pomerantz. Second Row: Johnson, Weeks, Beanston, Dietrich, Balchin, Cader, Lou- bet, Read, Cress, O ' Mara, Veihmeyer. Third Row: Jones, Brown, P. Reed, Shinn, Slaughter, Frey.Turnbull, Straefcr, Butcher, Higley, Hund, Andersen. Last Row: Miller, Patterson, Olson, Dapp, Rutherford, B. Reed, Bolts, Encell, Orms- bee, Kaufmann, Earnist, Gadsden, Maiden, Tav- ernetti, Scherer, Johnston. R ELICAN WOMEN ' S STAFF CATHERINE PARKER Women ' s Director, Fall PEGGY McGUIRE Women ' s Director, Spring NO SMALL amount of credit for the success achieved by the Pelican is due to the Women ' s Managerial Staff. Headed by Peggy McGuire as women ' s director, the staff handled the important function of selling the magazine. Four separate groups comprise the Women ' s Managerial Staff; the office management, which does the typing work; the publicity management, engaged in poster work; the Vanity Fair Staff, which cares for fashion displays; and the exchange department. Throughout the year, various activities are carried on by the staff in addition to conducting the monthly sales days. Outstanding among these activities are Vanity Fair fashion shows sponsored by the Pelican three times each semester, made possible through the participation of several well-known shops which advertise in the magazine. The fashion shows are presented in the auditorium of Eshleman Hall and a campus orchestra provides music for the affair. Members of the Vanity Fair group are responsible for arrangements, and a majority of the models are from the Pelican staff. Two weeks after the fashion display, the magazine includes several fashion pages with pictures of some of the styles shown. A special phase of the exchange staff ' s work is assisting the Ad- vertising Service Bureau in writing advertisements and in compil- ing campus surveys. A variety of social affairs was enjoyed by the women ' s staff throughout the year. 188 OCCIDENT EDITORIAL BOARD Left to Right: Tippett, McHenry, Moore, Cole. Fisher, Fraser, Tanenbaum, Davidson, Newhall, Kessler, Conrad. T Lt HE OCCroENT CHANGING from a supplement of the Daily Calif ornian to a sep- arate publication, The Occident has been enthusiastically received on the campus this year and has been financially successful. Under the capable direction of Dorothy Fraser, the editorial staff succeeded in producing a publication worthy of especial note, as first issues of The Occident were favorably received in local daily papers, in several poetry magazines, and in Scribners. The editors worked in conjunction with the art staff of the Daily Californian in preparing art work for the journal. The financial success of the paper speaks for the competence of the managerial staff. The Occident is the only literary publication of its kind on the campus, offering students the opportunity to have their contribu- tions published, and at the same time giving its readers an insight into California talent. The contents are widely varied, including articles on international problems, philosophy, and literature, in addition to stories, ballads, poetry, and critical book reviews. In various issues, contributions from former members of the staff who have since become famous have been featured. In an effort to bring the publication closer to the campus, it has been The Occident ' s aim to print only original contributions from present and former Cali- fornia students, and the previous policy of running reprints has been abandoned. To stimulate student interest in The Occident, merchandise orders on the A. S. U. C. Cooperative Store have been offered at various times for outstanding contributions to the magazine. DOROTHY FRASER EJilor CAROL COLE EDITORIAL STAFF Front row: Crowle, Clayton, Cameron, Somers, Garrison, McLaughlin, McCloskey, O ' Brien. Second row: Steels, Zugg, Heitsmith, Koller, Walker, Morse, M.Johnson, L.Johnson, Lichens. Back row: Lee, Rodman, Packscher, Pace, Yopes, Loomis, Masterson, Curtis. C ALIFORNIA ENGINEER EDITORIAL STAFF THIS year ' s increase of twenty-five per cent in subscriptions and general sales bears witness to the ever-growing popularity of the California Engineer, campus monthly magazine. Since its found- ing in 1903, the periodical has risen steadily to the prominent place among University publications that it occupies today. It is edited by the members of the engineering department of the University, together with a staff of women assistants, and is devoted especially to the interests of engineering students. Activi- ties of the colleges of engineering, physics, mining, and chemistry are covered in the California Engineer, as well as news of student branches of professional societies located on the campus. A new column of exchanges from the engineering publications of other universities was inaugurated this year, including articles of unusual interest or humorous sidelights on the engineers of other campuses. " The Mad Engineer, " a column of jokes, and " Campus News " which features news of the various engineering societies, combine to provide humor and human interest to the magazine. An important function of the publication is to provide publicity for and publish the program of " Engineers ' Day, " an annual event sponsored by the students of the college of engineering. A change of editorial policy from the writing of general non- technical articles to the covering of more specific fields has led to increased interest among the readers. A new style of type also added to the material attractiveness of this year ' s issues. RAY WALKER Editor MARTHA HEITSMITH Women ' s Editor I9O MANAGERIAL STAFF OF CALIFORNIA ENGINEER Nofrey,Hammarberg,Kostainsek, Kramer, Lyman, Villis, Aufdemberg, Tradewell, Campbell, Die- mas, Neilson, Graves, Keith. OLIVER H. AUFDEMBERG AYLMER H. KEITH Astofitte M grr c ALIFORNIA ENGINEER MANAGERIAL HEADED by a business manager and his assistant, the managerial staff of the California Engineer has brought an increased number of subscriptions to the engineers ' magazine this year. The increase in the membership of the engineering societies on the campus brings an added number of subscriptions to the magazine, as part of the organizations ' dues entitle engineers to issues of the magazine. The staff is composed entirely of engineering students whose duties are to solicit advertising, increase circulation, and manage the distribution of the magazine. Consequently the personnel of the staff includes an advertising head, a circulation manager, and a pub- licity director. Work on the publication affords engineers a valuable opportunity for combining practical business training with their professional course and gives them a desirable advantage over the average graduate. A change in advertising policy this year has resulted in the use of more advertising from local firms, although national advertising also has a place in the magazine. The use of colors on the cover of the California Engineer was another innovation and added greatly to its appearance. The publi- cation is now printed on an improved quality of paper, and the number of pages in each issue has been increased. The managerial staff assisted the editorial staff in making an out- standing magazine of the March issue which was devoted to pub- licity for Engineers ' Day, held on March 1 J. 191 DRAMATICS L ITTLE THEATRE AND DRAMATICS COUNCIL FOR the first time in fourteen years, the Little Theatre this year was self-supporting and was not forced to rely upon the subsidy of the A. S. U. C. The efforts of the players called forth an increasing response from pa- trons who appreciated the varied program of plays chosen by the director, Edwin Duerr, and his group of actors and staff members. Presentations that had not been produced by the professional theatres in the bay region were chosen. Although they are not as much in evidence as are the actors, the members of the various auxiliary staffs perform a vital part of the work of the Little Theatre, Eleanor Revelle ' 3 5, the women ' s manager, introduced a new advertising idea which received much favor- able comment. For each play a different color scheme was chosen, and such articles as blot- ters, napkins, menu cards, and matches were distributed to students and merchants to ad- vertise productions. The policy of the Little Theatre is in the hands of the Dramatic Council. This year, for the first time, this board was composed of an entirely dramatic group, for it formerly included the Glee Club and Parthenia. The council is made up of the men ' s and women ' s managers, the senior managers, and repre- sentatives from Thalian Players and Mask and Dagger. This group supervises all the business that arises during the year, making all appointments and expenditures. Little Theatre is proud of the record of 1 14 full length productions enacted in fourteen years. The repetition of the first play of the year, " Doctor for a Dumb Wife, " repre- sented the reaction of the Eastbay audiences to the well organized staff that has contrib- uted its efforts to make Little Theatre a suc- cess. The members of Mask and Dagger and Thalian add their support and ideas to the advancement of Little Theatre. Certainly the work done by these combined groups calls for a dramatic center in which the Little Theatre and the other dramatic organizations could adequately give their services to the cam- pus and to the general public. DRAMATICS COUNCIL Left to Right: Priestley, Revelle, Hearst, Shaw, Bailey, Allen, Townsend, Eckley. 194 Little Theatre 1 KENNETH PRIESTLEY ELEANOR REYELLE Women ' s EDWIN DUERR Director NORMAN SHAW ' 95 D OCTOR FOR A DUMB WIFE OPENING the fall season with a mad, modern version of an old Moliere theme, the Little The- atre players gave as their first presentation, " Doctor for a Dumb Wife. " The performance, combining the gay aban- don of medieval farce with present day social satire, was produced by Edwin Duerr, director of the Little Theatre, who created the play by combining Anatole France ' s " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife " and Moliere ' s " A Doc- tor in Spite of Himself. " Ethel Sala ' 3 5, and Dan Eckley ' 34, who car- ried the difficult role of Catherine Botal, the dumb wife, and Sganarelle, " the doctor in spite of himself, " portrayed these characters excel- lently. The role of Sganarelle ' s wife, Martine, was interpreted exceptionally well by Ann Balbo ' 35. Old folk-songs, riotous action, ingenious cos- tuming, and the skilled playing of the actors themselves so delighted the audiences that " Doctor for a Dumb Wife " claims the honor of being the first Little Theatre production ever to be repeated by popular demand. " Ha, hi, ho!! " " She ' s mad! He ' s mad!! " 196 " I ' ll g for the hell of IELLOW JACK " YELLOW JACK, " as presented by the Little Theatre on October 19 and 20, proved a note- worthy production for two reasons. A signifi- cant contribution to American drama, it was the first play written by Sidney Howard ' 15 ever to be presented on the campus. Written from the chapter on yellow fever of Paul de Kruif ' s " Microbe Hunters, " " Yellow Jack " has been critically called Howard ' s most ambitious playwriting attempt. Because the play was exceptionally long, the performance was continuous, and the setting called for thirty-two scenes on the small Wheeler Hall lecture platform. This cinemato- graphic effect was achieved by the erection of two additional stages in the aisles, and was played in shifting rhythms of light. Outstanding performances, among those of the thirty- four men and one woman who com- prised the cast, were contributed by Ralph Edwards, Alden McClelland, and Curtis Rob- erts as members of the United States Army Yellow Fever Commission, and Thomas Flynn, Norman Masterson, Stuart McClure, and Haig Shamshoian as the four privates. " Will they ever appreciate what he ' s done? " " Alison wrote those poems for me. " A LISON ' S HOUSE AS THE final production of a very successful fall season, Little Theatre presented Susan Glas- pell ' s Pulitzer prize drama " Alison ' s House, " on November 16 and 17 in Wheeler Auditorium. The cooperation of the Little Theatre staff, including a veteran acting group, contributed to the polish and artistry of the performance itself, while its financial success was the result of an extensive advertising campaign led by the managerial staff. A novel feature of this cam- paign was the sixteen page program. Among the outstanding players were James Fisher-Northrop ' 37, the youngest member of the cast, who played the difficult role of the aging father of an Iowa family; Elizabeth Hardy ' 36, who characterized Elsa Stanhope, the girl who shunned puritanical traditions; and Ella McSpedden ' 37 who adequately por- trayed feeble Aunt Agatha. The play, a simple, moving character study, is based on incidents suggested by the life of Emily Dickinson. Acclaimed as one of the finest plays ever presented by the Little Theatre, the production was well received by an enthusiastic audience. 198 I NTERMEZZO COMEDY, ranging from subtle dialogue to burlesque antics, was featured in Little Thea- tre ' s spring play " Intermezzo, " which was written by the French playwright Jean Girau- doux and was given on the evenings of Febru- ary 1 5 and 1 6. As the first English performance of the translated version of this original, mod- ern comedy, it drew a large and interested audi- ence for both evenings. The story centers around a young and imag- inative modern French school teacher who falls in love with death, as represented by a spirit. Mystery, thrills, the scandal involved in the spirit ' s arrival in the provincial town, and the attempts to capture it are linked with romance in a young and bashful government official ' s courtship of the girl to produce the obscure, yet simple story. Directed by Edwin Duerr, the play included in its cast Ann Williams ' 36, as Isabelle, the school teacher; Otis Brown ' 34, the comptroller of weights and measures; Bill Bernal ' 36, the in- spector; and Ralph Edwards ' 35, the spectre. The work of the production staffs in the orig- inal arrangement of the sets supplemented that of the acting group. " These provincials are praying. . " After the death of death 199 H OLIDAY ONE of Little Theatre ' s most ambitious pro- ductions was that of Phillip Barry ' s " Holiday, " presented on March 1 5 and 1 6 in Wheeler Au- ditorium. One of the leading contemporary playwrights and a master of comedy, Barry is perhaps most widely known for this play, which has behind it a long run on Broadway, a motion picture presentation, and a radio adapt- ation. Continuously gay and amusing, riotously mad and yet very sane, with a real message to convey through its clever dialogue, this play aroused wide interest and was enthusiastically received, proving again that a campus theatre can capably present a well-known play. Outstanding in the cast, directed by Edwin Duerr, were the performances of Barbara Townsend ' 3 5 as Linda Seton, the young girl who believed that life should be an enjoyable " holiday " ; Ella McSpedden ' 36 as her very con- ventional sister engaged to the young man- about-town whom Linda finally married; and James Fisher-Northrup ' 37 as their father, Ed- ward Seton, a domineering individual pre- occupied with his wealth. Johnny and Linda argue for freedom from the Seton traditions. Linda Seton defies her father, to celebrate New Year ' s with her personal friends. 2OO A MAX REINHARDT, Director MIDSUMMER NIGHT ' S DREAM BRINGING professional talent from Holly- wood, the well-known German producer, Max Reinhardt, presented Shakespeare ' s " Midsum- mer Night ' s Dream " to the university campus on the evenings of October 13 and 14. The play was not the conventional " Midsum- mer Night ' s Dream, " nor was the music that of Shakespeare ' s time. Even the characters were not the ones that he had created. It was entirely a production of the twentieth century in which Shakespeare ' s lines were used. Faculty Glade was the setting for the first act in which artistic dancing, colorful costuming, and unusual lighting combined to portray this effective and spectacular version of the play. Torch-bearers escorted the audience from Faculty Glade to the Greek Theatre, where the second act was given. The amphitheatre was transformed into a royal palace for the wedding procession of approximately 400 people. The efforts of professional artists and the natural setting provided by the university grounds gave the audience a new and different version of " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " The Wedding Proceion. 2OI " Remember, all the world ' s a stooge! " M ASK AND DAGGER REVUE FOLLOWING the tradition established last spring, Mask and Dagger players presented a second song, dance, and comedy revue, entitled " All the World ' s a Stooge. " The production, under the direction of Edwin Duerr, was given in Wheeler Auditorium on November 1 and 2. The revue featured original tunes by student composers and original interpretations of comic skits by modern humorists and student authors. Due to far-fetched humor, the musical and comic skits of this revue were not as successful as those of the preceding one. The best features of the performance were the antics of the three " stooges, " played by Ernest Decker ' 35, Elizabeth Hardy ' 35, and Norman Masterson ' 36, who wandered on and off the stage during and between the acts. An- other high spot of the show was the quartet number written by Robert Meltzer ' 3 5 and Sam Tanenbaum ' 3 6, entitled " Who Says the French They Are a Funny Race. " Raish Stoll, guest artist, and Ruth Peppin ' 3 6, a torch singer, deserved a better background to make their songs effective. " Wicked woman made a fool of me. ' 2O2 L ITTLE THEATRE FORUM UNDER the supervision of the members of the Thalian Women ' s Honor Society, the Little Theatre Forum has completed its fourteenth successive year of production. A total of thirty- two performances were presented during the past year, all of which were put on by the stu- dents themselves. Freshmen, sophomores, and new juniors are those eligible for the Forum, which serves as a workshop in which prelimi- nary training is given to those interested in Little Theatre work. Junior and senior men, assisted by Thalian members, direct the plays, and a junior man is placed in charge of the stage and light crews, both of which are composed of freshmen and sophomore men and women. In addition to the usual presentations, four original one act plays written by campus au- thors were given. Paul Nathan ' 3 5 wrote and directed his plays which were " Stephen West- phal " and " The World in Moonlight, " and a play entitled " Nothing Happened, " written by Dorothy Fraser ' 36, was also presented. " Mr. Wizard, " a Spanish play, was translated, pre- sented, and later broadcast. they meet again? " " Yor drat aat ' t lo! " 203 L ITTLE THEATRE STAFFS NEVER in the limelight, but always necessary to each of the campus productions, the back- stage staffs of Little Theatre form an important element in the personnel of the activity. For the six major productions and the thirty- five Thalian plays presented during the past year, over two hundred students have served on the various costume, property, art, lighting production, and publicity staffs of the group. The largest of these is the women ' s manager- ial staff, headed by Eleanor Revelle ' 3J, wo- men ' s manager. Numbering more than one hundred women, this staff handles the exploita- tion, ticket selling, and office work. The adver- tising work of the past year, taking various novel forms for each performance, has been outstanding and was one of the important fac- tors contributing to the success enjoyed by Little Theatre. An innovation was the use of a new process of poster painting which makes more varied color schemes possible. The staff is composed of women students from the freshman, sophomore, and junior classes, who work on a competitive basis for the LITTLE THEATRE STAFF HEADS position of senior women ' s manager. Top, Left to Right: Allen, Ncale, McAndrews, Revelle. Bottom, Left to Right: Bailey, Clancy, Thurber, Hearst, Shaw. WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF LITTLE THEATRE Pint Row: Beers, Greves, Elvin, Jackson, For ce, Revelle, Fames, Smith, Barnett, Reddick, Unnewehr, Elston. Second Koir: Grabstein, French, Will- iamson, Lucas, Pentecost, Matteson, Murphy, Dulin, Powell, Larson, Daly, Naphan. Third Row: Baker, Ness, Caldwell, Terhune, Higgins, Droste, Kaltenborn, Ponedel, Lutzi, Macdonald, Wall, Cunningham. Fourth Row: McSpedden, Coughlan, Russell, Strosk, Rasin, Mather, Robinson. 2OA L ITTLE THEATRE STAFFS PRINCIPAL among the men ' s staffs is the pro- duction crew. Its work includes the making of financial reports, the handling of the theatre on production nights, and the building, painting, shifting, and lighting of scenes. Work com- mences with the sophomore class and has as its ultimate goal the main position of general man- ager and the assistant positions of production manager and lighting manager. Norman Shaw served this year as general manager, Carl Allen ' 3 5 as production manager, and Donald Hearst ' 3 5 as lighting manager. Other Little Theatre heads were costumes, Patricia Me Andrews; art, Evelyn Baily; ushers, Elaine Edwards; and house, George Neale. In their work behind the scenes, Little The- atre workers are given the opportunity of ac- quiring technical as well as theoretical knowl- edge of the theatre. This activity thus takes the place of classwork in stagecraft which is not offered on this campus as it is in other univer- sities. With its division into these several depart- ments, Little Theatre offers opportunities for expression of dramatic, business, or social talents. LITTLE THEATRE STAGE STAFF Top, Left to Higtt: Heant, Weaver, Squires, Branch, Allen, Bottom, Ltfl to Xjgbt: Caldecott, Verier, Ellis, Silvenoan, Ri chheimer. LITTLE THEATRE ART, MAKE-UP, COSTUME, AND PROPERTIES COMMITTEES Fro Rom ' : Horning, Lewis, Squires, Dortmund, Poey, Hallert, Hanvea, Starrer, Lowe, McAndren, Heim. Mck XOK ; Van Fleet, Smyth, Pridnam, Richbeimer, Verier, Caldecott, Thursby, Unnewehr, Patterson, Bailey, Bennett. 205 H ENRYIV GIVEN this year for the first time outside of New York, " Henry IV, " written by Luigi Pi- randello, who is this year ' s Nobel Prize winner, was presented by Little Theatre players in Wheeler Auditorium on April 1 2 and 1 3 . The play is one which has intellectual rather than an emotional appeal and has been called by some critics a twentieth century " Hamlet. " The play contains very few characters, of which the principal one is Henry IV, played by Ernest E. Decker ' 3J. The other major roles were taken by Marjorie M. Smith ' 36 as Donna Matilda, Warren H. Cornwell ' 3 6 as Tito Bel- crebi, and Curtis W. Roberts ' 3 5 as Dr. Genoni. Wheeler Auditorium assumed the atmosphere of a medieval throne room. For the first time in its history, Little Thea- tre dedicated its play and chose Charles D. von Neumayer, professor of dramatic art at the University and founder of the University Play- ers, forerunner of the present Little Theatre, to receive this honor. The story depicts the crazed adventures of a young Italian who imagines himself to be Henry IV of Germany. " Here inevitably ... " " He wants to come in! " 206 J " A villain named Richard Knatchbull! " UNIOR FARCE IN HILARIOUSLYreviving the ancient melo- drama " After Dark or Neither Maid, Wife, nor Widow, " the juniors began Junior Day, No- vember 3, by setting a precedent. For the first time in the history of junior class tradition, an off-campus play was presented. As given in Wheeler Auditorium and direct- ed by Edwin Duerr, Dion Boucicault ' s old masterpiece was capably burlesqued. The cast included Bobbe Jean McHenry, who chastely portrayed the pure heroine, Rose Edgerton; Ann Williams, as Eliza, " neither maid, wife, nor widow " ; Norris Hill, as George Medhurst, the sotted hero who obtained the sympathy of the audience as he struggled to outwit the plo tting Chandos Bellingham, villainously portrayed by Andrew Salz. In keeping with the " Gay Nineties " theme of the day, the twenty dramatic scenes were laid in various parts of old New York, ranging from the Grand Central Station to the Brooklyn Bridge and the Silver Hell gambling house on the waterfront. Through all these climaxes, the antagonists struggled until virtue finally tri- umphed and the villain was foiled. " After dark, the light has come! " 20: DEBATING D DOYLE JENSEN Debating Manager INJECTING a program of social conscious- ness into debating has been the aim of San- ford Goldner, debating coach, assisted by the men and women on the debating teams. One of the most noteworthy features of the debating year was a program of Thursday evening meetings, originally held as practice groups for University debaters. During the fall semester a cycle of debates was begun, EBATING featuring the question of the importance of Fascism in various nations. This was followed in the spring by an investigation of the suc- cess of numerous collectivized societies, in- cluding a study of Italy, Germany, and Rus- sia. Three debate symposiums were presented during the year by the combined debating groups. Topics for these meetings were uni- versity problems, the New Deal, and Fascism in America and the speakers included stu- dents and faculty members. In addition to the usual interscholastic program, in which both men and women entertained teams from other schools, the Jofifre medal debate was held on March 1 3 at Stanford on the question " Resolved: that France ' s 18th century political philosophy will save modern France from dictatorship. " The meet was won by Stanford who took the negative side of the question, with first hon- ors going to Marshall Dill. Ervin Anderson of the University of California won honorable mention. FORENSICS COUNCIL Left to right: Lund, Lyman, Schoener, Ryan, Jacquelin, McKay, Nichols, Jensen, Moore, Mullally. ' , 210 D EBATING A NOTABLE addition to the year ' s program was the increased use of the radio, with KTAB broadcasting the Sunday debates and KGO the interscholastic events. Of special interest was Columbia University ' s invitation to the varsity team to participate in a broad- cast on a national network. Much attention was given to the debating activities by President Sproul whose persist- ent interest has encouraged the group in its various meets with other educational institu- tions. " Resolved: that extra-curricular ac- tivities be abolished " was the subject sug- gested by President Sproul for this spring ' s annual all-University debate. The Sproul gold medal and the title of all-University de- bate champion went this year to Theodore Lyman ' 35. This year ' s contest was dedicated for the first time to President Sproul. The freshman debating group this year was slightly larger than in past years, and there was a consequent increase in activity. During the fall semester the group debated on a wide range of questions during the regu- lar Thursday afternoon meetings. The cross- examination type of debate was used, intro- ducing the freshmen to a more spontaneous and critical system than tkey had known be- fore. During the spring semester these meet- ings were given over to a parliamentary ar- rangement. The members organized into political parties, and engaged in a series of debates on political questions. DEBATING MANAGERS S-itk, Klin. Vilkinw., Jemxa. Deakirdt, 211 M Ervin O. Anderson Richard W. Detlering Sam Hubbard Franklin M. Brown Nathan Gilbert Stanley Johnson EN ' S DEBATING TWO traveling schedules were successfully achieved by the men ' s varsity debate team this year, the first one tak- ing Elwyn Mullally ' 35, Sam Hubbard ' 35, and Stanley Johnson ' 37, to Hawaii, where they debated three times at the University of Hawaii. The second trip took Ervin Anderson ' 36 and Richard Bettering ' 36 through the Middle West, including debates at Gonzaga, North Da- kota State University, University of Idaho, Kansas State Agricultural College, Creighton University, Rice Insti- tute, and Southern Methodist University. Inaugurating a new policy this year, the Senate Debat- NA Mi m S Society, one of the two debating organizations for j men on the campus, separated into groups representing - various political parties and held debates within the soci- ety. One of the most important meets in which Senate participated was that with the San Quentin team last fall on the question of Japanese naval parity. The debaters journeyed to S an Quentin and after the contest made a tour of the prison. Members of Senate met debaters from the University of San Francisco at dif- ferent times throughout the year, and topics of discussion included communism, and Upton Sinclair ' s Epic plan. Joint meetings with Congress, and with Philorthian and Parliament, women ' s debating organizations, featured debates on university and national questions. During the spring semester, various speakers were in- vited to address the members of this society. Prominent guests included Ex-Congressman Eltse and members of the University faculty. Members of Congress Society for men debaters have held twelve debates in the past year among which were those with teams from Parliament Debating Society, Sen- ate, Newman Club, and McNeil Club. On April 1, Con- gress sponsored the second annual liar ' s contest in which both men and women students competed for several prizes awarded for proficiency in this " art. " Both Congress and Senate, as well as the two women ' s debating societies, were represented in the annual Arnold Trophy Debate in the fall semester on the topic of eco- nomic conditions in China. Myer S. Kahn Lawrence E. Mullally Richard R. Rathbu i John H. Lund Edward F. Perry William L. Schoener 212 We B. Dorothy Browning Frances Cheney Hortense H. Freed Marie S. Callaghan Dorothy S. Fraser Vernice M. Hallcrt OMEN ' S DEBATING WOMEN ' S debating activities in the fall semester of this year included meetings with the women ' s teams of San Jose State College and San Francisco State College. That with San Jose State College was a dual no-decision debate on the question, " Resolved: That Huxley ' s ' Brave New World ' can be averted. " The affirmative was upheld on this campus by Dorothy Fraser ' 36 and Frances Cheney ' 3J, and several nights later Dorothy Browning ' 35 and Hortense Freed ' 3 5 went to San Jose to give the negative arguments. In addition to the regular debates, the women held a symposium on the subject of " The Modern Woman " which included discussions on " Women in Germany, " " omen in Russia, " " Women and Marriage, " and " Wo- men and Careers. " During the second semester the team met the women debaters of Stanford, held a return engagement with San Jose State College, and entertained a visiting team from the University of Col- orado. They also en- joyed the experience of a radio forensics match with Washington State College. The women ' s debating honor societies are Parliament and Philorthian and correspond to Senate and Congress among the men. They are rival societies and make up their membership by a system of pledging, each pledge having to debate within her society before becoming a member. Members debate with Senate and Congress, other organized groups and colleges, and with each other. Philorthian ' s activities included a meeting with San Francisco State College discussing the question, " Re- solved: that the world has more to hope than to fear from science, " and a contest with Senate on the subject, " Resolved: that student publications should be an instru- ment of free speech. " Both of the societies entered representatives in the Arnold Trophy debate in the fall, in which Parliament claimed the honors, with Vivienne McGovern ' 3 5 being chosen as the winning speaker. Representatives of Phil- orthian and Parliament also entered the Sproul Medal Debate in the spring semester. Virginia House] Hilda Kenlcr Jean A. Ryan Genevieve Jemtegaard Loit-Htr B. NickoU Edith E. TUtoa 213 MUSIC HERBERT R. FAIRCHILD DAVID C. DENNY Manager Captain A UNDER the guidance of a new director, Charles Gushing, the A. S. U. C. Band during the past year maintained its record of fine service in musical fields and greatly contrib- uted to California spirit in sports and at cam- pus gatherings. Included in its activities were performances for football games, basketball games, and other major sports, appearances at six radio rallies, and at the alumni reunion in San Francisco. Connected with this activity are the Music Council and Baton, the honor society. The former organized and sponsored a new depu- . S. U. C BAND tations plan, through which musical interest will be stimulated in high school students, thereby recruiting future members for the band and for other musical activities on the campus. The latter contributed to the year ' s program by giving a smoker for all members of the organization. Following a long established precedent, the band gave its annual spring concert in the Gymnasium for Men on April 7. Well at- tended by students and outsid ers, the musi- cale was a tribute to the new director as well as to the band itself. 216 M USICAL YEAR BAND PLAYS AT FOOTBALL GAMES. . . . Center, HUBEUT SALSBURY, Drmm Mtjor. Music Council: FACHILD, FLEMING, EVANS, RATCLIFF, CRAIG. SCENES FKOM " PATIENCE " 21- ROLAND HAYES MADELEINE MONNIER INTEREST in campus musical activities was increased during both semesters of the past year through the efforts ' of visiting guest artists as well as by the regular work of the A. S. U. C. Band, the Symphony Orchestra, the Glee Club, and Treble Clef Society. The Steindorff Choral, which was organ- ized many years ago by Dr. Steindorff of this University, presented the " York Mysteries " in Wheeler Auditorium under the direction of Dr. Ian Alexander. Madeleine Monnier, a noted French violoncellist, appeared with the University Symphony Orchestra in Febru- ary in the Gymnasium for Men. Miss Mon- nier played the " Concerto in A Minor " by Saint-Saens, the better known of his two concertos. Roland Hayes, an eminent negro tenor who is recognized as one of the greatest inter- pretive artists in America, came to the Uni- versity in March and presented a program of southern spirituals and melodies of France, Germany, and England. In the same month Gunnar Johansen, a Danish concert pianist HE MUSICAL YEAR whose radio performances have been enjoyed throughout the state, presented a program of Etudes at International House. The Glee Club and Treble Clef Society combined twice during the year to present their " Winter Concert " and a Gilbert and Sullivan production, " Patience. " For their other engagements the two organizations worked separately. A large number of students serve the Uni- versity as members of the Symphony Orches- tra, which also in- cludes many talent- ed members who are not in attendance at the University. As a result of the consci- entious efforts of these artists, the or- chestra has given fine performances, giving students the opportunity of hear- ingreallyfine music. IAN ALEXANDER Glee Club Director, Fall. 218 HE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA THIS year, the twelfth season of its organ- ization, the University Symphony Orchestra was conducted by the able baton of Mr. Al- bert Elkus of San Francisco and the Depart- ment of Music, who was already familiar to his audiences through his compositions which have often been performed by the or- chestra in earlier years. Of the three concerts customarily given each year in the Gymnasium for Men, this year the first two were made up of classical works, including the Eighth Symphony of Beethoven and the E-flat Symphony of Haydn. The first, on October 28, fea- tured as soloist the pianist Edith Knox of Los Angeles, who played the Liszt " Dance of Death. " Madeleine Monnier, a visiting Parisian violoncellist, made the second, on Feb- ALBERT ELKUS Director ruary 24, notable by her able presentation of Saint-Saens ' Concerto in A-minor for ' cello and orchestra. A third symphony was held on April 14 and was especially interesting, because it was devoted to a group of American composers, including E. Schneider, Arthur Foote, and Ernst Bacon. Though originally organized with the idea of giving students of the University an op- portunity to perform and to hear great or- chestral works, the University Symphony, founded in 1923 under the leadership of Dr. Modeste Alloo, was recognized as filling such a long felt want that musicians of the com- munity joined its ranks with enthusiasm. The concerts offered by the symphony orchestra to the campus and Eastbay public have always been notable events in the musi- cal life of Berkeley and have been well at- tended by students and members of the com- munity. It is of interest that several of its former members are now with great sym- phony orchestras of the country, and that several others are pursuing concert careers. 219 G LEE CLUB AND TREBLE CLEF UNDER the guidance of Dr. Ian Alexander, who recently retired from an active part in campus music affairs, the main part of the fall semester work of both the Glee Club and Treble Clef Society was devoted to preparing for the " Winter Concert, " which was pre- sented on the evening of November 1 3 at the Scottish Rite Temple Auditorium in Oak- land. The leads in this production were taken by five guest artists from the Chamber Opera Company: Miriam Sellander, soprano; Ruth Frazier, contralto; David Bell, tenor; Ste- phen Lehmer, baritone; and Carol Mills, vio- linist. A cantata, " A Tale of Old Japan, " taken from a poem by Alfred Noyes and with music by Coleridge Taylor, comprised the last half of the program. Treble Clef and the Glee Club were fea- tured in football rallies over the two radio stations KRE and KLX. These programs were broadcast on evenings before the im- portant games of the season to arouse the enthusiasm of the general public, and they were sponsored by the Daily Calif or nian. The two organizations combined to sing over the air at the Assembly Dances, in addition to the separate programs given by each. The senior class was entertained at their luncheon by Treble Clef. Engagements at receptions, banquets, association reunions, university meetings, and rallies filled the re- mainder of the semester for both the Glee Club and Treble Clef. Social events for the term for Treble Clef included the initiation for new members held in Stephens Memorial Club Rooms and a for- mal at the Palace Hotel. Closing the fall term, the mem- bers of the Glee Club made their an- nual trip to San Francisco on the evening preceding the Big Game, when they sang at all of the class re- unions from 1895 to 1934. ROBERT RATCLIFF President 22O TREBLE CLEF SOCIETY fir,, Taf ; Oliver. Mincbetter. DC Aero, Biker, Rector. R. Simpoo, Lawrence. Evaas. George. Vitry. E. Simpson. Terry. Caoeo. SffOfJ ron : Mallorr. Jarris, Boocher. McCollm, Odver. JotmnoB. Ellion. If. Manna. D. Moosoo. Alex- ander. $chTkr. Kiagwxll, Meegu. TeW ro : Smith. Garthwaite. Berg. Bruino . R.tfcerf ord . Onmbee. Rene. Kxn. Porter. Halmei. Miller, G LEE CLUB AND TREBLE CLEF " ITH the appointment of Harrison Ward as director of campus music activities, a gen- eral reorganization of the Glee Club and Treble Clef Society opened the work of the spring semester. Previously the officers of Treble Clef, which include one senior and four juniors, were elected, but now all positions in the organization are appointive. Replacing the special chorus of twenty, two double quar- tets were formed from the Glee Club for engagements which called for only part of the club. A history cam- paign was started by Treble Clef in an at- tempt to build up a complete record of the past years, ex- tending as far back as 1900. The mem- bers are collecting o 1 d pictures, o 1 d clippings, and min- ute books and are NANS! EVANS compiling a book which may be published. At the same time the society began the organ- ization of an alumnae association. Social events for the term included a spring infor- mal and a formal dinner for the installation of officers in May. " Patience or The Heavy Dragoons, " a Gil- bert and Sullivan production, was presented on April 4, 5, and 6 in the Oakland Audito- rium, with the cast including only members of the Glee Club and Treble Clef. A double cast was used for the three performances, with the leads taken by George Rydberg ' 3 5, Edward Leach ' 38, Eugene Saylor ' 35, Nansi Evans ' 35, and Raychel Simpson ' 34. A mati- nee performance was also given in order that school children might attend. The final presentation of the year was " The Seven Last Words, " a dramatic cantata composed by DuBois, which was given by the Glee Club and Treble Clef on Good Friday in the Greek Theatre. Student soloists played the leading roles, and clergymen from the eastbay region gave brief addresses. 221 1 R O, T, C ARMY AND NAVY STAFF OFFICERS Front Row: Mickel, Ryan,Emery, Nelson, Ihrig, Cavenaugh, Gygax, Wilkes, Welcker, Code, McCarthy. Bark Row: Ames, Callaghan, West, Van Bergen, McCIure, Jones, Stribling, Braly. M ORGANIZED in 1870, the University of California cadets have grown in organization from three small companies to an Infantry regiment with a band, twelve rifle companies, one regiment of Coast Artillery of eight bat- teries, Ordnance and Signal Corps detach- ments, a company of Pershing Rifles, and an Infantry headquarters company at the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis a total of 1 580 basic and 233 advance course students. COL. HARRY F. CAVENAUGH Chairman Department of Military Science and Tactict GORDON NICHOL Honorary Colonel ILITARY DEPARTMENT Of outstanding importance to the Mili- tary Department was the establishment of the Signal Corps unit. This detachment now offers practical training in code for radio and telegraph, cypher work in cryptography, and a study of numerous other allied subjects including meteorology and photography. During the past academic year, approxi- mately one hundred students were commis- sioned Second Lieutenants in the army. An- nual drill competitions were held in the spring at which time the outstanding Infan- try company and Coast Artillery battery were chosen. One of the most colorful social events of the year was the Military Ball, held in the spring and sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. An increased number of sign-ups were registered for the six-weeks period of mili- tary training. The camp for the Infantry is to be held this summer at the Presidio of Monterey, California, and the Coast Artil- lery and Ordnance at Fort Worden in Wash- ington. 224 NAVAL CADET OFFICERS front row: Langworthy. Ruopp, Holman, Gloss, Bowker. Canlua, Hildebrand, Pattison. Bjck rom-: Peel, Straub, Leek. Taylor, Moore, Chubb, Stage. Drucoll, McGill. SINCE the laws establishing the Naval R. O. T. C. units at all universities set a limit of 1200 students in all, the increasing popular- ity of the courses everywhere has made it necessary to cut the quota of the California unit, formerly 22 J, to a new maximum of 200, the pro rata share of the University. Outstanding events of the past year in- cluded the commissioning in May, 1934, of 36 graduates as ensigns in the U. S. Naval Reserve, also several in the Marine Corps Re- serve, and the probable commissioning of forty members of the present senior class in May, 1935. During the summer of 1934, government funds permitted two interesting cruises to be made. The first was a trip on the battleship U. S. S. Oklahoma to the Hawaiian Islands, the personnel being made up of the present juniors of the naval units at the University of Washington and the University of Califor- nia. The Navy Department had on board as guests, several members of the faculty of the two universities and representatives of the press. Visits were made at the ports of Seattle, N AVAL R. O. T. C. Hilo, Honolulu, and San Francisco. The sec- ond cruise on the destroyer U. S. S. Buchanan, took the present senior class of the California Naval Unit to Alaskan waters. The curriculum of the Department com- prises elementary instruction in such naval subjects as gunnery, seamanship, naval tac- tics and naval history and administration, one hour per week being devoted to infantry drill. Any member of the Naval unit may be admitted into Quarterdeck upon applica- tion. ALEXANDER HILDEBRAND Btlltlio Commtndrr CAPT. FELIX X. GYGAX Cttirmtm of Drffrtmr ! of Nnsl Scitfcr tni TfClics. 225 Military Naval men in various positions off and on the field wait- ing for the com- mand " March " ...Below a glimpse of one of the weekly pa- rades . . . General Barrows and heads of both units review . . . candidates for Military Ball Queen pose at parade grounds. Rifle Team at attention. 226 Looking down the long ranks as men of the R. O. T. C. stand at at- tention . . . dif- ferent " shots " of parading, double time to the Gym- nasium for Men, and officers dis- . - tography ... at extreme right, officers are seen in salute, as pa- rade passes in re- view. Military Cadet Oftcers 227 WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS Women entertain students with a dance at one of the years many teas . . . Women ' s Executive Committee honors house presidents at dinner . . . One of the featured dancers in the revue pictured above . . . Women students enjoy comfortable lounges in club rooms . . . Pelly fashion show features two attractive ensembles and models ... A highlight of the women ' s year was the Intramural Sports banquet. 230 Tr mt : Rcrdfc. Trier, Ronback, Boul- wirr. McKay, Anderson, Tkorpe, OenaBaa, Foot . L-iikrop, McGuirc, Elton, Pidttriat(, Boot),. Bri Aom. Kkagaaa. Heck, ArilU, Kiagvell, ETOU. Colmisi. Oaris, Parker, Lea, Hogaa, FOR the first time in the history of campus activities, the Stanford Women ' s Confer- ence, at the invitation of the California Wo- men ' s Executive Committee, met with that group before the Big Game to exchange con- structive ideas and to create a stronger bond of friendship between the two institutions. During the past year the committee also sponsored all women ' s activities and events on the campus, printed and distributed infor- mation regarding women ' s affairs, approved junior and senior appointments, approved dates for all wo- men ' s affairs, spon- sored the Women ' s Big Game Rally, and supported the cam- pus loan fund drives. Among the or- ganizations which have benefited by the work of the committee were the Women ' s Discussion Groups, which were We NORMA THOftPE OMEN ' S EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE given more attention in an effort to organize them into an efficient group, and the Wo- men ' s Publicity Committee which worked this year for the first time in cooperation with the Deputations Committee. There was also an attempt made to improve the political sit- uation on the campus through a series of recommendations which were presented to the A. S. U. C. Executive Committee. The coordination of activities of the International House with those of the campus was achieved by the presentation of an orientation pro- gram given by the Women ' s Executive Com- mittee. All through the year, the main concern of the group has been to orient the women on the campus and to acquaint them with all its functions. The committee is striving to over- come the feeling that the university is too large by presenting a greater opportunity for a larger number of women to take part in the activities which most interest them. Throughout the entire organization prevails a constant spirit towards the betterment of each activity. 231 Front Row: IkeJa, Lee, Beachman, White, Bell- amy, Thomas, Wells, Garrett, Gable. Back Row. Fender, Barber, Swenson, Carson, Thomson, Hopper, Haskin, Clark, Neylan, Waterman. Yc OUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION BETTER understanding between women of all races and creeds is being brought about by the Y. W. C. A., whose main purpose is to give the women of the university an oppor- tunity for independent thought and dis- cussion. It is a unit in a great international organization whose code of friendship has brought finer ideals of womanhood to many members of the association. The organization is guided by an executive cabinet composed of the presiding officers of the " Y " and the chairmen of the twenty- three departments in which over six hundred campus women are participating. In addition to this there is a council made up of cabinet members and the sub-chairmen of the vari- ous groups assisted by a staff of trained secre- taries. Other members meet at the faculty- student teas, the monthly " Y " luncheons, and the International teas, while Spanish, French, German, and Italian lunch tables stimulate interest in foreign languages. The Music Department presents to the campus many well-known bay region artists in its weekly Half-hour of Music held at the Cot- tage. Other groups which have proven of considerable interest are the Community Service, social and international, the new Homecraft section which studies home deco- ration, and the all-women orchestra which has been formed in conjunction with the Group System to provide music for various campus activities. The Y. W. C. A. has established itself firmly in the campus life of the university women, and contributes inestimably toward theirwel- fare. A clothes closet is maintained for needy university women, student loan funds are available, and tea and cookies are served every day for girls bringing their lunches. The Cot- tage is used by many student organiza- tions and provides a delightful a t m o s- phere for the work carried on there. BARBARA BELLAMY President 232 front roit : Morgan, Kessing, Culver, vanDeime, Met calf , McKibben, Jeschien, Domoto, Kingwell, Heck. Back row. Lukeni, Farmer, Solley, Oliver, Ruther- ford, Garth waitc, Thorpe, Rheingans. We OMEN ' S COUNSELING SYSTEM GUIDANCE to entering freshman and junior college transfer women is offered each semester by the Women ' s Counseling System. Reorganized on the University campus two years ago, this selected group of women, trained especially for their work, advise and assist the new women during the registration period and throughout their first semester. At the time of registration, each new woman student is assigned a counselor who aids her in the planning of her program, directs her around the campus, advises her concerning activities, and ac- companies her to the orientations events. Continuing this work during the se- mester, the counse- lors keep in touch with their counse- lees, aiding them whenever possible, and holding social functions for them in order to better EUGENIA RUTHERFORD ChtirmtH acquaint them with the other members of their class and also with the older students on the campus. Library tours, an innovation this year, were sponsored by Counseling, Women ' s Discussion Groups, and the Orien- tation Council, new students being con- ducted through the building and given in- formation concerning library regulations. The system is divided intosections in which students may work. Counselors are selected for the College of Letters and Science, the Pre-Medical division, Commuters, Junior College Transfers, and International groups, upon the basis of their special interests. To assure the greatest efficiency, all mem- bers must qualify for work on the activity by attending a training conference held in the spring of each year. At this conference, which is led by the outgoing chairman, Alice G. Hoyt, Assistant Dean of Women and fac- ulty advisor, and other well known women in the field offer constructive suggestions to the prospective counselors. Details of the work are also planned and presented at this meeting. 233 Front Row: Shilling, Rose, King, Folsom, Flint, Maquire, Anderson, Mil lard, McCann, Simon, Noack. Back Row: Harris van Deinse, Teute- berg, L. Oliver, R. Oliver, Davis, Finlay, Green, Hammerberg, Hartvig, Sebastian. TO KEEP a record of all the undergraduate women in activities is the fundamental pur- pose of the Personnel Committee. Its other functions are to check the requirements for participation in the different women ' s af- fairs, and, when called upon to do so, to take care of any secretarial work for the activities, A. S. U. C. officers, and the Welfare Com- mittee. The committee assists all new women stu- dents in becoming better acquainted with the activities which the university has to offer and enables them to obtain any informa- tion desired con- cerning the hours involved and the grade requirements for activities. This activity guidance offered by Personnel is most important in initiating into the extra-curricular life of the campus the VIRGINIA DAVIS Chairman ERSONNEL new students of the university, facilitating both the work of the activity considered and that of its members by serving as a connect- ing link between the two. Continuing the addition made to their work last year, the committee also keeps the individual records of all undergraduate men participating in campus activities. Keeping a separate record of the activities of all mem- bers of International House has also been added to the list of the committee ' s duties. Social activities of the past term included three luncheons and a final appointment din- ner at the close of the year. The luncheons provided opportunity to discuss what has been accomplished and to hear any suggested changes. Due to the yearly addition of duties, the committee has almost more to do in the al- lotted time than can be accomplished by any one group. This continued extension has re- sulted in a surplus of work, tending to de- crease the efficiency of the committee and to impair the quality of the total work com- pleted. 234 Left to Right: Altman, Hill, Raimden, Fiike. Crawford, Boulware, Shuey, R awl ings. Sol ley, Stewart, Warner. Wo THROUGH the medium of the Women ' s Group System, girls with mutual interests were this year given the chance to further increase their knowledge of the subjects most attractive to them. Art, books, dramatics, French, mathemat- ics, music, and travel groups met together for discussion and instruction on the various phases of the different topics. In order to more fully understand and appreciate their value, members made excursions to several art and music centers and attended note- worthy plays. As an innovation, a contract bridge group was formed solely for social purposes with all discussion excluded, while the Commuter ' s Club was organized to more strongly unite girls not living near the cam- pus. To help with the orientation of women transfer students, the transfer division held monthly meetings for the ultimate purpose of enabling new upper division students to take a more active part in university life. Each group acted as an independent unit, the entire organization meeting as a whole only twice during the year. A buffet supper OMEN ' S GROUP SYSTEM was held in the fall semester for the faculty, and in the spring, the announcement of ap- pointments for the next year was made at a luncheon for the combined groups. A general chairman, assisted by two sen- iors, a publicity director and a training direc- tor, headed the activity. Juniors supervised the work with which they were concerned, while sophomores studied group training theory and did personnel work. This year found the activity too disorgan- ized to be of great value, but in its attempt to direct students to fields in which they were interested, and to further acquaint them with the sub- jects, the Women ' s Group System has been fairly success- ful. With more thorough organiza- t i o n, its benefits should be still LOUISE BOULVARE Cbmtrmmm greater next year. Meeting of Discussion Group Leaders. W OMEN ' S DISCUSSION GROUPS WOMEN ' S Discussion Groups were held this year for the purpose of bringing new women students together into small, informal units where, under the guidance of upper class- men, they could take part in discussions of topics of campus and general interest. The subjects under consideration were those which each group chose to discuss, and they therefore varied with the individual meet- ings held during the semester. How to study and take notes, college opportunities, voca- tions, activities, and campus history and tra- dition were among the subjects chosen to be discussed. Organized in the fall of 193 2, the Women ' s Discussion Groups, in cooperation with the Women ' s Counseling System, continued the orientation of new women students, both upper and lower classmen, throughout the semester, thus enabling them more easily to find their places in the university, and, in a large measure, to alleviate the difficulties which so often beset entering students. Under the leadership of a senior chairman and secretary, who, with four juniors com- prised the executive committee, the groups met informally every other week. New stu- dents were conducted on library tours spon- sored by the activity in order to familiarize them with the essential features of library procedure. On alternate weeks the leaders met together to hold general discussions on all matters pertaining to the welfare of those new to the campus, and to receive training from Alice Hoyt, Assistant Dean of Women, on how to more efficiently conduct the meet- ings. The Discussion Groups have made prog- ress since their in- ception, but before they can render val- uable service to the campus, a more complete list of ap- propriate subjects must be presented, and a more adequate sign-up system in- troduced to include more new women students. I ' EGGY HECK Chairman 2 3 6 Social Committee serves in the Women ' s Club- rooms, Stephens Union. A TEAS given by the A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee during the year were held in conjunc- tion with other women ' s activities including W. A. A., Women ' s Counseling, Treble Clef, Orchesis, Thalian Players, Women ' s Hostess Committee, Personnel, and the Committee on Vocational Information. This co-sponsor- ing of teas afforded an opportunity to bring university women of differing interests in contact with one another. Wives of the faculty members and all col- lege women were invited to attend the teas twice a month on Friday afternoons from four until six o ' clock to provide occasionswhen ideas could be exchanged and new friendships formed among wo- men students. At the teas, pro- grams were present- ed by student talent including skits, short LOUISE COLUSSI Chairman . S. U. C. SOCIAL COMMITTEE plays, fashion shows, and musical selections. On one occasion the Russian Quartet from the International House offered several num- bers while on another the Japanese Women ' s Students Club provided the entertainment. At another meeting Delta Chi Alpha, the Household Art Honor Society, gave a fashion show of original mod els, prizes being awarded to the girls who offered the most attractive entries. The date and program for each tea was planned at the beginning of the semester by the general chairman of the Social commit- tee who was assisted in the arrangements of the affairs by the junior chairmen of the five subdivisions of the committee, comprising decorations, reception, entertainment, pub- licity, and refreshments. Marked by good attendance, the teas proved very popular, and because of the in- formality which prevailed, the women stu- dents were able to become better acquainted with one another. This is the chief purpose of the A.S.U.C. in sponsoring these after- noon meetings of women. 237 c OMMITTEE ON VOCATIONAL INFORMATION TO AFFORD a general background of in- formation concerning vocations and profes- sions, as well as specific information about the particular fields in which individual students may be interested, has been the main objective of the Committee on Vocational Informa- tion. This year has been an experimental one for the committee with open meetings on par- ticular vocations being held every two weeks during the spring semester. Miss Hoyt and the Faculty Committee on Vocations have worked with the student committee, estab- lishing a " Book Shelf " in the main library open to all interested women students. Al- though there has been some difficulty in organization, the committee is confident that it soon will be able to provide definite assist- ance to women students, thereby proving its real value to the University. VOMEN ' S RECEPTION COMMITTEE front Row: Elvin, Noack, Carleton, Feyen, Pickering, Saeltzer, Schmoll, Hartter, Stadt- muller. Second Row: Duval, Boulware, Heck, Knight, van Deinse, Dortmund, Jenkins, Cal- lahan. Bark Row: Gerdes, Stork, Hammarberg, Costello, Raskins, Oliver, Yost, Biggerstaff. OMEN ' S HOSTESS COMMITTEE BY THE care and interest displayed in main- taining comfortable and attractive rooms in Stephens Union for the use of all women stu- dents, the Women ' s Hostess Committee has established itself as a necessary part of cam- pus life. One of the most important functions that the group performed was the serving of tea at noon to those girls who brought their lunch to the Women ' s Club Rooms. Patrols, appointed to oversee the upkeep of the smok- ing rooms, were sent to inspect them to dis- cover new ways of making the rooms more pleasant and comfortable. New smoking stands were provided, and bulletin boards in Wheeler Hall and the Library were kept up to date by this service. A feeling of fellowship has been developed within this group, and the Hostess Commit- tee is deserving of greater recognition for its service to the University toward bettering the welfare of the women students. 238 VOMEN ' S VOCATIONAL GROUP Left to Right: Dray, Lorell, McCallan, Eaton. Love, Kennedy, Simpson. Wo ALTHOUGH the Women ' s Reception Committee has many possibilities for activ- ity, it actually did very little work this year. The group, organized to act as an official campus hostess committee, found itself ham- pered by other campus organizations which automatically receive their respective guests. The committee, however, was always OMEN ' S RECEPTION COMMITTEE ready to give its assistance, and received at the Intramural Horse Show and Women ' s Big Game Rally. Another handicap which the committee faced was the lack of funds. It is hoped that in the future it will have a larger budget with which to work, and that it will more completely fill its place on the campus. A. S. V. C. HOSTESS COMMITTEE Front ROM ' : Smith, Gobar, Hurst, Goodrich, Christensen, Lashway, Thomas, G. Maloney, Martin, Saehzer, Bradley. Bark Rou: Green, Pritchard, Ramsden, M. Maloney, Sanders, Gardiner, Nelson, Veils, Borchardt, Knox, Swords. 239 GERMANY-DIE ATHLETIK The blazing defiant Swastika stands out in bold relief. Germany ' s progressive commercial spirit is shown by its air carrier on the upper left and its ocean liner on the lower right. The left hand group on the yellow background shows Germany ' s re-birth since the war and its glory in the 1936 Olympic games. JTAe workers united under the Nazi government are shown on the right in characteristic posture. ATHLETICS Champions from the State of California HELEN JACOBS ROBERT CLARK CALIFORNIA CKEV - - Kttimul Saiglfi Title A. A. V. tittimul Dccttblo Cbtmpmn - Pougbkffpfie Vimntr LAWSON Lrm-E STANFORD THACS TEAM - MAX BAE - Amtricn mi British Amttenr Titltt - 1.C.4A mJ .V. C. 2 A TiOft Vorlfs Htftym ' fifbf Ctumpkm 241 HARRY DAVIS Athletic Manager ROBERT BIAS Chairman A CONTINUING its efforts to improve con- ditions wherever possible in the A. S. U. C. sports, the Athletic Council has this year been active in many departments. The Council, representing the Big " C " and Circle " C " societies and Varsity managers, is delegated by the Executive Committee to supervise all athletic problems and interests of the A. S. U. C. In this capacity it controls appropria- tions and initiates and coordinates programs for the development of better organization in all sports. THLETIC COUNCIL Important phases of the Council ' s work under Robert Bias, chairman for the year 1934-35, emphasized continued improve- ment in the field of minor sports. Rugby and Soccer particularly have drawn more atten- tion than for many seasons preceding. The growing enthusiasm and support for Intra- mural games has been fostered throughout the year. The Council also took a part, at the close of the football season, in the selection and approval of Leonard B. " Stub " Allison to succeed Ingram as head football coach. ATHLETIC COUNCIL Boone, Davis, Boucher, Bias, Williams, Morey, Monahan. 242 LEONARD B. " STUB " ALLISON, HrtJ footUU Caict FOLLO VIXG the resignation of " Bill " ball for fourteen years since hi s graduation Ingram as head football coach came the selec- in 1920 from Carlton College, where he re- tion of Ingram ' s assistant, Leonard B. " Stub " ceived All- American recognition as a tackle. Allison, as his successor. Allison was ap- He has been a member of the athletic depart - pointed to his new post by the Executive ments and coaching staffs of the University Committee, on Tuesday, November 27, 1934. of Washington, South Dakota University, The new mentor has been coaching foot- and the University of Wisconsin. 243 Varsity Cheer Leaders at the " Big Game " VARSITY Yell Leader Bill Johnson and his two assistants, Mel Wogoman and Bill Shri- ner, made several innovations during the past year. In order to become better acquainted with leaders from opposing Universities, a policy of guest yell leading during the halves at football games was started. Following the example set by different c oast colleges, individual megaphones were provided at the " Big Game. " This added materially to the color and enthusiasm dis- played. Continued use of the public address ARSITY CHEER LEADERS system gave the leaders more efficient coop- eration with rooters. A controversy during the fall semester over the retention of " All Hail " to conclude football games and rallies, or its replacement by " Hail to California " led to a campus poll to determine student opinion on the matter. Results of this showed that " Hail to Califor- nia " was the favorite, but the Welfare Coun- cil decided the vote was not representative of the campus at large, and both songs were re- tained in their former status. BILL SHRINER Assistant BILL JOHNSON Varsity Cheer LetJer MEL WOGOMAN Assistant 244 A. S. U. C. RALLY COMMITTEE Fir tt ron i : Unnewehr, Schenkofsky, Hill, Jen- kins, B. Smith, Vagstaff, Laddish, McNuti ( C h . ) V. Sm i t h , Ho wa rd , Oba ta , Johnson . SfcomJ rou: Matthew, Ball, Cook, Hewitt, Burgess, McClure, Riley, Shaver, Klitgiard, Lodge. Third Ron: Hoyt, Owens, Shields, Lind, Vekander, Randall, Jonas, Palmer, Ca- naga, Greenhood, Sawyer. R ALLY AND RECEPTION COMMTTTEES AN INVESTIGATION by an A. S. U. C. committee into the activities of the Rally and Reception Committees led this year to the formation of a council to govern the work of both committees. A council consisting of the heads of both committees, an appointed member, and the president of the A. S. U. C., was adopted. Policing of all major sport contests and the handling of all rallies are the principle duties of the Rally Committee. Entertain- ment, such as local orchestras and singers, is obtained for each rally. The Reception Com- mittee assists the Rally Committee in meet- ing all visiting sport teams, and arranges for transportation to and from the trains. A. S. U. C. RECEPTION COMMITTEE Firtt TO ' : O ' Neill, Ramsden, Gainr, Variel, Nordman (Ch.), Henderson, Nelson, Carash, Haas. SfcomJ rou: Johnson, Goodwin, Bockrath, Hagan, Mitchell, Hawkins. Third ro : Varner, Masters, Steel, Longaker, Post, Langmaid, Helmer, Harris. 245 MEN ' S SPORTS Football BILL INGRAM COACH ARL EIGH ILLIAMS CAPTAIN Russ NAGLER FRESHMAN COACH A I Basketball DAVE M EEK CAPTAIN " NlBS " P ffiS " 1 RICE COACH Track BRUTUS HAMILTON Baseball DEL LHOMPSON Ten n is L OM S MELVIN VHITMAN CAPTAIN FOOTBALL ARLEIGH WILLIAMS Captain EDWARD WRIGHT Senior Manager WILLIAM INGRAM Coach OOTBALL SEASON CONTINUING progressive and lib- eral in attitude, the coaching staff has this year carried further than ever its democratic policy which marks Cali- fornia as a leader in sports as in other fields. An increasing number of Ram- bler players were promoted to varsity competition during the course of the season, having proved their ability in the secondary contests. The Rambler squad itself fulfilled its second annual schedule, independent of the varsity. Providing twice the number of games in the fall term, this system has more than doubled the number of football aspirants who can participate as rep- resentatives of the University. CONFERENCE STANDINGS Stanford Washington State .. Washington Oregon California U. C. L. A U. S. C Idaho Montana Oregon State w. L. T. Points For Points Against % 5 93 7 1.000 4 1 96 1.000 4 1 1 56 44 .800 4 2 67 64 .667 3 2 69 37 .600 2 3 44 63 .400 1 3 1 41 48 .250 1 4 32 96 .200 4 1 13 76 .000 5 2 33 109 .000 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Row Ont: Buckner, Drnovich, Jessen, McAleer, Boone, Moyer, Collier, Cotton. Dutriz. Row Two: Callaghan, Hay, Gill, Schwartz, Daniels, Tenney, Lutz, Thorell, Stone, Reedy, Jack. Row Three: Fowler, Mueller, Archer, Williams, Cowling, Castle, Pool, Walker, Anderson, Calkins, Morey. 2 5 6 JToOTBALL SEASON AS A SURPRISE to the majority of the campus came Bill Ingram ' s resig- nation as head football coach follow- ing the Big Game. Ingram con cluded a four-year contract begun in 1931, when he replaced Clarence " Nibs " Price. During this time, Coach In- gram had built up a strong, loyal squad. The 1934 season, begun under the weight of much unpleasant pub- lic criticism, had its early discourage- ments, but ended in winning the fickle support to Ingram and his men. The Stanford game displayed the sin- cerity of their efforts. Leonard B. " Stub " Allison, assistant coach under Ingram, was selected to succeed him. JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS Herrioct, Pfitzer. LEADING CONFERENCE SCORERS Games Toucbdouns field Goals Try for Point GraYHm fi ' llKji-lf, Stanford ' " " O Tottl 60 42 42 40 33 31 30 29 27 26 Goddard t quarterback, Washington State 7 7 ( 7 f 1 J J 4 4 4 7 IS 1 f 3 2 10 Tilliams r.alrr.M-lr, California 10 9 Van Vliet, tulrriark, Oregon f Vkvn f..llr, k IT J P. 9 Liv -jv halrr-jck, U, _ I A, t Fo ler ha1fb?cVi California 10 Howard, oiiarrcrhack. II. S. C. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS Lrfl If Higtt: Mania, Barker, Bidtopp. Doogtrr, Lcwtoo, Jobnwn, Oc orm, Borbank, Vauicc, Hunnood. 257 MONTY REEDY, Quarterback AN overwhelming victory rang out as the Bears ' challenge to the football world when they crushed the Davis Aggies in their open- ing contest of the season. Speed and power stood out as the greatest threats a new- found speed which California teams have lacked for many years, and which added the final element needed for a well-rounded at- tack. A deluge of accurate passes, sweeping runs, and thundering line charges bewildered the visiting brothers. Five times in the first half CALIFORNIA 54 DAVIS AGGIES CALIFORNIA 33 NEVADA the Bears crossed the Aggies ' goal line, and as many Blue and Gold teams were responsible for wearing the Farmers down, as they pushed them all over the field. In the remaining periods, three touchdowns were added to bring the score to its final total. The second game, against the Nevada Wolfpack, was not the unchallenged attack that the Aggie shutout had proven to be. Intercepting Archer ' s pass in the first few minutes of the game, the Wolves fought their way to the 5 -yard line before they lost the ball on an attempted field goal. The Bears rallied to stave off any further threats, but were unable to score in the first quarter. Slowly breaking through the Nevada de- fense with a 77-yard drive, culminating at the outset of the second period, the initial California score was made on a pass com- pleted in the end zone. Although four more touchdowns proved the Bears ' real worth no consistently reliable offense could be main- tained. SJj ' J TV 4- AVW CALIFORNIA ST. MARY ' S 7 A BLOCKED kick an offside penalty a fumble recovered in the end zone and two and one-half minutes of St. Mary ' s strategy hurled the Bears into their first defeat of the year. Once in the lead, the Gaels held the ad- vantage valiantly. This score came when Arleigh Williams ' quick-kick was blocked and the Moragans recovered on the 16-yard line. It was first and ten to go, but a penalty on the Bears put them five yards nearer to a scoring position. On the following play a fumble by Kellogg bounded over the goal line and Schreiber grounded the ball for the lone touchdown. A neat boot sent the pigskin whirling through the posts for the additional point. Recovering from the demoralizing shock of the Galloping Gaels ' first bewilder- ing flash of power, the Blue and Gold eleven came back viciously in an attempt to tie the score. Reversing the tables the Bears were quick to take advantage of the Gael fumbles, twice driving deep into scoring territory only to lose the ball on attempted field goals. HARRY The latter half of the game was evenly fought, with California ' s repeated thrust into threatening ground balanced by equally powerful St. Mary ' s counter-attacks. The capabilities of California backs seemed hope- lessly lost against the confusing Gael shifting defense. Overshadowing the defeat of the Varsity was the loss of " Red " Christie, can- didate for Ail-American honors at center, through a severe knee injury which put him the sidelines for the remainder of the on season. Nichdii by Wker and Cirittie after m sfaort gain. Meiner ' i cooxt-oioo .early blocked by GUI, a. Jones aad ThorrJI looked on. I V | DAVE MEEK, End IN THEIR first battle ever staged with Cali- fornia, the Pacific Tigers invaded Berkeley ' s Memorial Stadium with a surprise aerial at- tack that kept the Bears in continual awe and alarm. Coach Alonzo Stagg sent out a team that far surpassed Ingram ' s men in the air and nearly equalled them in their deceptive running assaults. The Tigers ' opening onslaught almost smothered California in a bewildering bom- bardment of passes. But rousing itself enough to recover possession of the ball, the Blue and Archer makes ten yards as the alert C. O. P. secondary closes in. CALIFORNIA 7 COLLEGE OF PACIFIC 6 Gold aggregation fought its way to the first score. " Chili " Bertoli was the mainstay of the Bears ' smashing 62 -yard march down the field, while Quarterback Reedy packed the ball over tackle for the touchdown. Bertoli made good the conversion. Passes from a formation heretofore unseen on the Pacific Coast continued to confound the Varsity throughout the half. With their defense adjusted to this form of attack, they were taken off their guard when Wicker dropped back to hurl the ball and then sud- denly skirted around end. Behind perfect in- terference, he swept 70 yards to cross the last white stripe standing up. Fighting mad, the entire Bear forward wall blocked the at- tempted conversion. The Tigers ' deception, weakened by the steady battering of the Blue and Gold line, was less effective in the third and fourth quarters, and this one-point lead proved to be the slight margin of victory in one of the most exciting games of the season. Al Thorell starred at the fullback position, averaging ten yards each time he carried the pigskin. Opponents Randall and Johnson are unsuccessful in attempt to break up completed pass to Jones. M! - . " , o I i CALIFORNIA 3 U. C L. A. THE dependable toe of Arleigh Williams place-kicked the Bears to a 3-0 victory over their brothers from U. C. L. A. in the first conference game of the year. The southern team showed unexpected strength in what proved to be a remarkably even battle, and the slim margin of three points was well earned. In the opening minutes of play, due to a series of fumbles, the Bruins found them- selves on the 9 -yard line of a baffled Bear. Williams was sent into the game just in time to break up a sure touchdown pass on the goal. Arleigh again took the team out of a hole but only to have the Uclans return in three consecutive first downs to the Califor- nia 7-yard marker. Danger was averted when Calkins blocked Livesay ' s place - kick at- tempt. Not until the closing seconds of the half did the Blue and Gold offense begin to function; up to this time U. C. L. A. had threatened to score several more times with their brilliant passing attack. The second half saw the tables turned as the Bruins attempted to defend their goal LARRY LUTZ, Tmrtlt against the onslaught of an enraged Bear. As the end of the game neared, California made a concerted drive into their opponents ' ter- ritory. After meeting stubborn Bruin de- fense near the 1 0-yard stripe for three downs, Williams dropped back, and from an ex- tremely difficult angle, with the accurate form he had given to his consistent danger- zone punting, kicked the winning points. Calkins starred in the line for the Bears, while the smooth playing of Ted Key, U. C. L. A. back, deserves commendation. Ted Key hiti impenetrable line for no gain as Meek, Beedy and Cotton hold him. Pass play and short run bring the Bears deep into L . C. L. A. territory. CAROL GILL, ui STRIKING with alarming swiftness, a fight- ing Husky Varsity downed the Golden Bears by a score of 1 3-7 in the Washington Stadium at Seattle. This was the first time a California squad had bowed to these rivals since the season of 1930. Rifling passes into the hands of Burl Bufkin put the Northerners into position for both of their touchdowns. The Huskies returned a kick to the Bear 45-yard line, where Ahonen threw a 10- yard pass to Bufkin, who was stopped on the 10-yard marker, bringing them into an ad- CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON 13 vantageous position. A futile plunge at the line brought out a short pass on the next play, which was taken over the goal by Hornbeak, after running five yards. Now the Bear showed his temper, struck back, and for twenty minutes held the Huskies helpless as he marched relentlessly down the field. Such a heart - breaking drive might have com- pletely demoralized a less valiant team, for California strode 38 yards, brushing all re- sistance aside easily, and Williams crossed the goal behind a smoothly clicking eleven. In the third period the Bears soon wore themselves out, after defending successfully against a field goal attempt from the Cali- fornia 26-yard stripe. Washington did not find it difficult to weather the assault and re- taliated to break even the score. After sev- eral threats, the Husky aerial combination sent Bufkin down to the 3 -yard marker, and with fourth and one to go Bufkin punched the line for the tally that won the contest. Williams proved his ability on de- fense, while the Washington squad as a whole was unquestionably superior. Cotton skirts end for initial yardage of long drive. Arlcigh Williams ' 10-yard gain is halted as he is snagged by the foot. CALIFORNIA SANTA CLARA 20 HOLDING the Blue and Gold eleven deep in its own territory until the last twelve min- utes of play, an invincible gridiron machine from Santa Clara pushed him all over the turf. A California Varsity has seldom ex- perienced such a complete and crushing de- feat on the football field. It was only Williams ' masterful punting that staved off the Bronco ' s impending first touchdown in the initial quarter, thus post- poning complete demoralization until later in the game. In the second period Santa Clara took the ball on her own 41 -yard line and in exactly four plays they had crossed Cali- fornia ' s goal. Falaschi kicked the extra point, and the rout of the Bear had begun. This scoring thrust was repeated in the third period and again in the fourth. Sobrero accounted for both touchdowns by sparkling dashes through the California line, followed by excellent broken field maneuvering and well executed blocking. With the beating drawing to a close, Cali- fornia surprised the impatient audience with a series of powerful drives engineered by a " CHUCK " COTTON, great backfield combination of Bertoli, Cot- ton, Reedy, and Moeller. They carried the ball for a total of 70 yards and reached the Santa Clara 10-yard marker. The stands roared their approval of this march and it seemed as if the Varsity had finally found the key to a touchdown combination when the ball was lost on a fumble. Though they drove once more to the 20-yard stripe later in the quarter, the Bear had ceased to threaten and was no longer dangerous. No one man on either team was outstanding. Villiatm circlet around Finner as be is off on one of the longest runs of the day. Dutton and McGee covering Villiams as he falls on bad past from center. 1934 FOOTBALL SEASON REVIEWED BILL BOONE, Tackle DON FOWLER, Halfback BOB BRITTINGHAM, End FLOYD BLOWER, Quarterback BILL ARCHER, Quarterback TONY DUTRIZ, Halfback 1934 FOOTBALL SEASON REVIEWED FRANK WALKER, F llb,ck DAVE ANDERSON, TtcUt AL THORELL, i VIC DANIELS, G rl CROSBY BEEDY, Gnat JACK BRITTINGHAM, EmJ iasfe j5f RUSS CALKINS, Center VALIANTLY defending a lead gained in the opening minutes, the California Varsity conquered Southern California ' s Trojans 7-3 in the Los Angeles Coliseum, and this brought the latter ' s five-year reign over the Golden Bear to a sudden end. Again it was Arleigh Williams who led the way to victory with his outstanding offensive drives and dependable work on defense. Immediately after the kick-off the Bears started down the field with Williams and Reedy charging through the left side of the CALIFORNIA 7 Trojan line for short gains. Two first downs were made, and the ball rested on the U. S. C. 30-yard line. Taking the ball on the next play, Williams again slipped through the weak left tackle, reversed suddenly to the left, and dashed over the goal line untouched. He also added the extra point from place- ment. During the remaining three periods the men of Troy staged a savage counter-attack, but were constantly repulsed by a deter- mined California defense. In the second quar- ter " Cotton " Warburton caught a flat pass in midfield and ran to the Bear 16-yard line. From here they made six more yards but their scoring threat was ended when four successive passes were batted down by an alert secondary. California booted itself out of this position in short order. The Trojans received the ball in mid-field and were downed on the spot. Fighting against time and a strong forward wall the Southerners were unable to make any appreciable head- way and so ended the scoring chances of either team during this half. Williams drives hard down the field as he is sprung into the open on the touchdown Dutriz is brought down by Browning and Wotkins play. after the completion of a short flank pass. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 2 IN THE third period Davis, Trojan quarter- back, kicked the ball out of bounds on the Blue and Gold 4-yard line. Vallejo ' s punt from his own end zone was returned deep into California territory, and U. S. C. soon gained a first down on the 8-yard stripe. Four downs later the Trojans lost the ball after being driven back to the 17 by the combined efforts of Lutz, Jones, and Jack. In the final stanza Warburton broke into the open several times to advance the ball to a first down on the Bear 6-yard stripe. Three successive smashes through the center of the line ended on the 1-yard marker. On the last attempt v arburton plunged through center, but was halted just short of the goal. With but a few minutes of play remain- ing, Davis booted into the coffin corner, the ball bounding outside, one yard from the end zone. Williams, standing ten yards in back of the goal, missed a bad pass from center which rolled out of bounds behind the end zone, to give U. S. C. an automatic safety. The ball was brought out to the 30-yard stripe, from where Arleigh kicked out of danger. The U. S. C. gmtn of pus iterfereoc as Mrllrr Trojans hurling the pigskin wildly in one last attempt to out-point the Bears were hope- lessly lost when Reedy on the last play inter- cepted and ran back to the Southern Cali- fornia 2 8 -yard line. U. S. C., showing its top form of the sea- son, actually outplayed the California Var- sity as far as statistics are concerned, making 13 first downs to the Bears ' eight. However, it was the goal line fight and a defense that proved the superiority of the California team. cackles Davis at Itae of scrimmage as Bears looko.. On aa cm? tackle play Williams goes for first (ion. ! KEN MOELLER, Halfback WITH both teams launching dangerous aerial attacks, a rejuvenated California Var- sity rose to great heights to overwhelmingly trounce a deceptive gridiron squad from Idaho. Firing a series of confusing passes, the strong Vandal eleven crossed the Golden Bear ' s goal line early in the first quarter to take a lead of 7-0. But the advent of Cali- fornia ' s first string proved too much for the Northerners, and they left the field at half- time trailing by one touchdown. CALIFORNIA 45 IDAHO 13 The Bear continued his assault into the second half. Returning an eye for an eye, he made use of a powerful passing offense to run up five more touchdowns before the game had ended. But Idaho ' s attack had not ceased to function. Springing an eligible re- ceiver free, they completed a pass behind the Bear safety man and earned another touch- down. Vallejo ' s speed and Moeller ' s stellar per- formance as a blocking half were most noticeable in California ' s display of power. Welch and Collier also showed up well in the backfield, as did Meek at end. With 13 passes completed out of 22 attempted, the Blue and Gold aerial forces provided a spectacular con- test and showed a marked improvement in that department of the gridiron machine. It was the steady work and ability at leadership of Arleigh Williams, not alone in this game, but all season, that the squad took into consideration when they elected him permanent captain for the remainder of the Bear ' s schedule the " Big Game " and the double header in the Islands. Sundberg is just able to grab a hold on Williams ' jersey as he makes yardage behind perfect interference. One of the most exciting plays of the day resulted when Berg, followed by McCue and Mitchell, slipped through the hands of Walker and was finally brought down by Archer. CALIFORNIA 13 HONOLULU TO WNIES 26 CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY of HAWAII 14 CONCLUDING their schedule in two special post-season contests, the Bears took a winter voyage to the Hawaiian Islands, only to return defeated in both holiday games. The Honolulu Town Team, playing by far their best game of the season, gave the slowly functioning Calif ornians a 26-13 beating on Christmas Day. Though tr ailing 13-12 at half-time, the Hawaiian Townies added seven points to their score in each of the last two quarters. They consistently gained through the line and swept the ends, occasionally surprising with an exceptionally accurate and lengthy aerial thrust. Califor- nia, unable to score in the latter half, left the field decisively crushed. Hampered by an injured list of five players and, as Coach Allison had predicted, by too much " Hawaiian hospitality, " the Blue and Gold representatives met their second Hono- lulu defeat on New Year ' s Day. The Uni- versity of Hawaii ' s Roaring Rainbows scored Diamond Head as seen from the beach. twice in the first half and held off the heavier Blue and Gold squad during the rest of the afternoon. Three times California drove within the 5 -yard line, once only a single yard from the goal, but three times they were re- pelled by the stubborn Rainbow defense. The Bears were held scoreless, even after tiring their opponents by these three assaults. The Hawaiians, too, failed to score in the second half, and keeping their advantage gained in the early periods, emerged with 14-0 victory. Twice subdued, the Bears returned, leav- ing the sports prestige of the Pacific, so far as football could determine it, still in the Hawaiians ' possession. Coach Allison at the helm. Football Squad says, " Aloha. " c ARLEIGH WILLIAMS, Quarterback CLIMAXING a three weeks period of rapid improvement after a discouraging season of early defeats, the California Varsity sur- passed itself, fighting through a " Big Game " which spelled defeat in the score but brilliant success in spirit. Heavy odds for an uncom- promising Stanford victory, together with the memory of recent wins over U. S. C. and Idaho, inspired the Bears to produce their best-played game of the year. After losing 1 5 yards by a fumble on the first play, Cal ifornia came back time after CALIFORNIA 7 time to resist the Cardinals ' onslaughts and meet them on even terms. Starting deep in their own territory, the Bears held the In- dian running attack helpless while Williams punted them progressively farther down the field. It seemed to be an every other quarter match for as Stanford had dominated in packing the ball in the first period, so had California in the second, but to no avail. Both teams left the stadium scoreless at half-time. The opening of the second half saw a new turn of events. A penalty and a blocked kick at the outset gave the Reds an oppor- tunity of which they were quick to take advantage. Schott, Stanford end, and a third string substitute for Moscrip, blocked Will- iams ' boot near the end of the third period, and Topping recovered on the Bear 24-yard line. On the second play a double-reverse sent Hamilton flashing diagonally across the left flank in to the end zone for a touchdown. Eighty-eight thousand people shaking the stands with excitement were soon quieted when Schott took position to kick the con- version, which went wide. Tackled by Callaway and Rouble, Williams is halted at the line of scrimmage. Anderson advances the ball into mid-field as Van Dellen attempts to take Jones and Thorell out of the play. i STANFORD 9 A FEW minutes later, Maentz spun around left end to the Bear 27-yard line. Finding a power drive to be useless, Schott dropped back for a 2 3 -yard place-kick which sailed through the goal posts for the valuable three points two of which later proved the slim margin of victory. Now trailing by nine points, the Bears awoke to their final oppor- tunity with a courageous and desperate re- taliation. Once driving within four yards of scoring territory, they lost the ball on downs, but it was regained when Alustiza kicked out of bounds on the 27-yard marker. With two minutes to go, Williams rifled a pass to Jack Brittingham, who caught it eight yards from the goal and plowed the rest of the way to a touchdown. Williams place-kicked for the extra point. With time for only two more plays, Stanford held the ball until the gun was sounded. And so, once again the Red and White machine had just managed to out- point its old rivals and entitle itself to a journey to the Rose Bowl. Throughout the game Arleigh Williams beset the Indians with his brilliant kicking, OB this play Todd, substitute for Graysoo, makes a slashing drive behind Van DeJlen ' s interference. outstanding passing, and well executed run- ning plays. In the line the work of Nord- strom and Lutz, tackles, and Calkins at cen- ter, stood out above all the others. For the Cardinals, it was Schott, sophomore end, and Captain " Bones " Hamilton who dominated the field and led the way to victory, behind a crushing forward wall, powerful because of the particularly excellent play of Rey- nolds, at tackle, and Larry Rouble, at guard, in stopping drives which might otherwise have brought California victory. " Chock " Cotton stop " Bones ' Hamilton at the line of scrimmage in an attempted second quarter drivr. Villiams on a cot back of tackle makes a neat 12-yard advance. . VARSITY COACHING STAFF Left to Right: Wickhorst, Hole, Allison, Ingram. R IN THEIR first conference game, with Fres- no State, the Junior Varsity upset the favored Spartans with a 12-6 win. The following week at Taft J. C. the Ramblers bowed to the aerial attack of the Cougars, the final score being 13-6. At Reno the Jayvees took the long end of a 7-0 score over the Nevadan s, who had defeated St. Mary ' s the week be- AMBLER SEASON fore. San Mateo J. C. was crushed under a 32-0 score, while the College of Pacific Tigers clawed their way to a 6-0 victory. Handi- capped by the promotion of several veterans to the varsity for the U. S. C. game the Ramblers lost 31-6 to the Stanford Greys at Palo Alto. The season was climaxed by a 14-0 victory over Davis. RAMBLERS FOOTBALL SQUAD First Row: Avery, Wickler, Herbert, Beerle, Green, Kelly, McRae, Vallejo, Cirimelc, Steele, Benidettino, Hole. Second Row: J. Ransome, Britton, Wilson, McFerran, Cullom, Shell, Bennett, B. Ransome, Tolen, F. Hector, Busby, Stephens, Warner. Third Row: Relies, Rose, Sugars, Souza, Kiesel, Basham, Engel, Oliver, Held, Vieira, Schneider, Barker. Campbell, Welch, Gordon. = 272 FRESHMAN COACHING STAFF Left to Riftf: Evans, Phillip:, Stewart, Carlson. E BOB HERVIG, Onttr fmtnftm Csptti THE Freshman squad totaled 175 points during an undefeated season, allowing but two teams to score against them in their six- game schedule. In their opening encounter, the yearlings experienced a 33-0 victory over the strong San Mateo J. C. men. Modesto J. C. fell RESHMAN SEASON 21-0, and the Trojan freshmen, first to score against the Cubs, suffered a 14-6 loss. Turn- ing to an attack largely aerial, the Frosh trounced Sacramento J. C. 40-0 and the fol- lowing week, Glendale submitted to a 28-7 beating. The " Little Big Game " wound up the season with a glorious 39-0 scalping. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD first Ao: Evans, Boyd. Stouder. Oldershaw. Herwig, Gilbert, Hakerman, Vjlkinson, Yoodard. Kindig. Row: ETUIS, Marilli, McLaughlin, Forrest, Hopkins, Reginato, Thomas, Chapman, Howard, Dolman, Carlson. Tlmi Jtmr: Zerbe, Wills, Beaty, Geiger, Hogan, wTieeler, Armstrong, Rosentnal, Stockton, Hay. Tovrtb Kov: Loriog, Cornell, Benson, Bradley, Gardner, Fenley, Grant, Arculanus, Meek, Langley, Parrish, Palmer. fifth Rjptf; Davis, Sparks, Davidson, Pollack. Cotton, McCaffrey, Simay, Pool, Soltnsky, Busby, Newton, Marcuf. 273 CREW CHARLIE CHANDLER HERMAN HOLMAN Assistant Coaches DALE KELLOGG Senior Manager c REW YEAR CREW practice has been conduct- ed this year with the idea of devel- oping present lower classmen for another try at the world ' s cham- pionship in the 1936 Olympic Games. Hence the byword, " On to Berlin. " Coach " Ky " Ebright, who trained the world ' s champion oars- men of 1928 and 1932, is definitely attempting to perfect a crew that will repeat California ' s victories in the past Olympic Games. The call for the fall sign-up of varsity and freshman crew aspir- ants was answered by seventy can- didates. It is not difficult to in- struct a group of this size due to excellent equipment. This equipment consists of many rowing machines for the inexperi- enced oarsmen, and a barge for instructing the novices before they are allowed in shells. There are also enough showers and dressing rooms to accommodate a large number of men. However, there are a number of obstacles that hinder the progress of this sport; the chief one is the distance of the Oakland Estuary from the Campus. This is overcome, to a large extent, by a crew bus which affords the oarsmen daily transportation. The Fall rowing sea- son featured afternoon practices and interclass contests. Varsity Squad 276 c JUNIOR MANAGERS dc Fremery, Biannucci REW YEAR Huty IN the Spring semester, the size of the crew was cut in order to in- sure more detailed attention and thus better results from training. Many time trials were held, in addi- tion to the daily workouts. These were held over the regulation three mile course on the Estuary, usually with the Varsity, the Junior Var- sity, and the third boat competing. The Washington regatta, held March 1 3, on the Oakland Estuary, featured a varsity race which proved to be one of the most excit- ing contests ever witnessed on the Estuary, with the Huskies nosing the Bears out by a scant six feet. The Jayvee shell, however, suffered a decisive seven-length defeat at the hands of the Wash- ington second boat, while the Husky first year men outstroked the Bear Yearlings by three lengths. The California freshmen also competed in two triangular meets during the season with Sacramento Junior College and Alameda High School. The Babes could do no better than to place second in the first meet, but, in the final contest, they were able to defeat both Sacramento and Alameda High decisively. Coach " Ky " Ebright is placing much emphasis on the coming Poughkeepsie Regatta, hoping to repeat his last victories in this event. SOPHOMORE CREW MANAGERS Jones, E. Smith, Panton, McXamara, Hazleton, Hosmer, F. Smith, Batkin. 277 VARSITY CREW Berkenkamp, Briggs, Thompson, Stage, Brig- ham, Moore, McKinncy, Fremming, Watt. THE 1934 Poughkeepsie Regatta, held on June 1 6, featured a duel between two Pacific Coast shells with the California Varsity de- feating Washington to win this race for the second consecutive time. California and Washington forged ahead of the other contestants at the end of the first OUGHKEEPSffi REGATTA mile, and from this point on it was a close fight between these two rival crews. At the three-mile mark, the California crew took the lead and held it until the finish. After California, the shells finished in the following order: Washington, Navy, Cor- nell, Pennsylvania, Syracuse, and Columbia. Th-ee shells hold pr; BRIGHAM minima Moust ached men of " 28 in the lead. A IN THE feature race of the annual Alumni Day Program, the 1932 Olympic champions defeated the 1928 Olympiad winners, when the latter failed to finish the race. Another highlight of the day was the contest between the California Alumni and the Stanford Alumni. As they attempted to step up the LUMNI DAY stroke, one of the Indians caught a crab, and the California shell had little difficulty taking an overwhelming victory. The final event of the day was the contest between the four classes. In the first race, the Junior boat defeated the Sophomores by two lengths to win. Crowds watch a race up the Estuary. M D -K: BRIGGS SVANSON TATT 279 THIRD BOAT Coop, Tymstra, Martin, Graves, Franklin, Beeson, Oulie, Bell, Pratt. s ACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE IN THEIR first and only triangular meet of the fall semester, Russ Nagler ' s freshmen were defeated by the Sacramento Junior Col- lege varsity by one and one-half lengths, while the Alameda High shell finished third. This defeat was avenged in the spring re- gatta, when California ' s first Freshman Crew outstroked the Sacramento Varsity by a de- cisive five lengths, with Alameda High trail- ing the visitors by another four boat lengths. The Yearlings covered the 2000 meter course in seven minutes and fourteen seconds. The Babe second boat won the final race by defeating the Panther Jay Vees four lengths. Crews stroke smoothly in time trials. IH ' M A] ' FREMMING 280 JUNIOR VARSITY CREV Bum ler, Dodge. Elrin, Andreen, Bowers, Swansea, Yam, Dulap, Maiwell. THE 1934 Poughkeepsie champions rowing, with one exception, as the California Junior Varsity, were overwhelmingly defeated by the Washington second boat in the Annual Regatta on the Oakland Estuary. From the start of the contest there was ASfflNGTON JUNIOR VARSITY RACE never any question as to which of the two shells would cross the finish line first. The Huskies took the lead after the initial strokes and steadily drew away from the Blue and Gold crew. They crossed the line six lengths ahead of the Bears in the poor time of 17:43. California Jayvees come dovn the last stretch. MARTIN JIB ff . BURNLEY AXDRESEN 28l Washington Varsity leads the " Spirit of ' 28 " near the finish line. ASHINGTON VARSITY RACE FIGHTING one of the closest three mile races ever held on the Oakland Estuary, the Bear varsity lost to a great Washington crew by the scant margin of six feet. The North- erners swept to victory in 16:12 with an in- vincible surge of power in the last quarter mile of this great battle. California got away to a good start and increased her lead to the one mile post. Al- though open water never appeared between the two shells the Bears maintained their ad- vantage for a mile and three quarters before succumbing to the withering reserve strength of the Purple and Gold. Varsity and Jayvee workout on the Estuary. STAGE BOWERS 282 FH.ST FRESHMAN BOAT Holmes, Porterfield, Daggett.Sieinmetz, Greg;, Hoefer, Brown, Knovlei, Clark. W A ASHINGTON FRESHMAN RACE AFTER giving the Husky Yearlings an even battle for the first half of the two-mile course, the Bear freshmen slumped in the last mile of the race and allowed the Northern crew to pull away from them and win by the wide margin of three lengths. As in the varsity race, California was away to a good start and led the Washington fresh- men for the better part of the first mile. However, the superior strength of the Hus- kies began to assert itself as the crews passed the midway point. The victors gradually pulled away and the margin of open water that separated the two shells increased with every stroke. The Washington Cubs com- pleted the course in 1 1 :44.8, which, due to a head wind, was considerably slower than last year. Fresnman Squad. 283 BASKETBALL RAY OLSON Captain-Elect RUDOLPH GINGG Senior Manager B ASKETBALL SEASON CONTINUED flashes in the play- ing of the Golden Bears in pre-sea- son games, gave rise to a hope that California might again win the Southern Conference Title after losing this distinction two years in succession to U. S. C. Early pre- conference contests were marked by a few upsets, especially from St. Mary ' s, 48-39, and Santa Clara, 35-28. Altogether out of the thir- teen games with opposing teams other than those in the conference, California won six and lost seven of the contests. HIGHEST CONFERENCE SCORERS PLAYER UNIVERSITY POINT3 Lee Guttero ... U. S. C..... 186 Jack Hupp U. S. C 139 John Ball U. C. L. A. __11J Dave Meek.. California 114 Jack Kopke California 103 Bryan Moore Stanford 86 Ernie Holbrook U. S. C 83 Ray Olson California.- . 78 Other California scorers: Bob Hcrwig . 34 Carlton Rathbone 9 Ritchie Hay... 9 Phil Morgans 7 Don Jensen __ 5 Ray Balsley.... 4 Henry Doll ... _ 3 Bob Fieling... ...25 Clayton Bauer 11 Duncan Copland 10 Dave Luce 10 Harry Cordes 10 VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Front Row: Jones, Bauer, Nightingale, Olson, Schoen, Kopke, Balsley, Price. Second Row: Vendt, Duffy, Johnson, Luce, Jensen, Schindler, Feiling, Meek, Ging Third Ron ' : Hay, Copland, Rubin, Herwig, Morgans, Doll, Eifert. 286 B ASKETBALL SEASON JUNIOR MANAGERS Hare, Bouckc FOUR losses against U. S. C. and two against U. C. L. A. definite- ly ended the Golden Bear ' s hopes for the conference title this year. The Californians battled on even terms in most of the games, ex- periencing close defeats, while at the same time making an impres- sive record of improvement as the season progressed. Stanford was unable to win more than one game in the 193 J series, so that California ' s supremacy over the Cardinals remains unchallenged, after a reign of fifteen years. Andrcss ! SEASON SUMMARY CALIFORNIA OPPONENT 19 Sr Mary ' s 41 28 S?nTa Clara }| } Athens Cluh in 21 Sanra Clara 21 Y M- I. 24 41 Olympic Club 37 II. S. R 30 42 Sr. Mary ' s 34 24 U, C I A. 1 U. C. I A. (. 4f 45 . Cal- Aggies IX Stinford _ 31 CALIFORNIA Sanra Clara OPPONENT 17 18 U- S- C. 41 U. S_ C 44 34 Olympic Cliih 17 Sranfm-d 11 41 St. Mary ' s l 17 U C I A. M 3 U. C I A. 21 14 Stanford 30 U. S. F. 41 12 II. S. C U. S. C 34 50 . . Stanford . 43 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL MANAGERS Brown, Vehe, Banks, Campbell, Smith, Crist, Connelly. McOung. 287 U. C L. A. SERIES MEEK, Center HERWIG, Guard KOPKE, forward OLSON, forward Kopke eludes the guards and sinks a goal for the Bears. CALIFORNIA lost the opening game of the U. C. L. A. series, 3 5-24, due to her inability to stop John Ball who was high scorer with 19 points. The Bears were completely outplayed by U. C. L. A. throughout the game. The second contest saw four Golden Bears ejected from the floor because of fouls, but ended with a decisive victory for California, 38-26. With California ahead, in the last few seconds of the third game, Ball, on a perfectly executed tip-in shot just as the game ended, tied the score, 36-36. The Bruins emerged with a 39-37 win in a fast overtime period. Kopke with 16 points was the high point man. The clever playing of Kopke was largely responsible for the California victory in the last match. California led at the half, 22-10, and were never headed as they coasted to a 3 8-2 1 win to split the series. Action under the basket. A follow-in by Herwig and Meek. 288 U. S. G SERIES FEILING, G ri LUCE, FtrmtrJ COHDES, For. JT RVTHBOXE, Cur Clever gaardine by the Trojans oMrits Scarabert aad Meek. FOUR contests with U. S. C. definitely excluded California from any chance of winning the Pacific Coast Championship. The first game ended in a Trojan victory, 41-38, after a hard fought contest in which Meek and Hupp were the stars of their respective teams. California showed improvement in the second game, and led U. S. C. 18-19 at the half. However, the Southerners rallied in the second half and defeated the Bears, 44-33. A complete rout was given California in the third game of the series. Hupp and Guttero with 20 points apiece were instrumental in defeating the Bears, 60-32. In the final conflict of the series, the Bears opened an offense which by the half had obtained a 13-8 lead; however, playing a fast floor game in the second half, U. S. C. pushed over a 36-26 victory. Raarr tries in overhead cfcot- A score for the Bean 289 STANFORD SERIES HAY, Center COPELAND, Forward BAUER, Guard BALSLEY, Poru ' ard I Hcrwig breaks Bost attempt to pass. CONCEDED but a small chance of victory from the Indians, the Bears scored decisive wins in three of the four game series. Stanford suffered a 45-31 defeat due largely to their inability to stop Olson, who was high scorer with 1 5 points. The second game was marred by numerous fouls with men from both teams being forced from the floor. The Indians took the lead early in both halves and were not overhauled until late in the game when California ' s offense began to click and the Bears forged ahead to win, 37-31. Stanford won the third contest, thus scoring their first victory on her own court in the past ten years. The Cards held Olson from scoring and broke through the Blue and Gold defense to win, 38-34. With three seniors, Kopke, Meek and Feiling playing their last game for California, the quintet trounced Stanford, 50-43, to win the series for the fifteenth year. Anybody ' s ball in the hotly-contested Stanford series. 290 BILL HIGGINS HILL E THE CALIFORNIA Frosh played incon- sistent basketball throughout the season, tak- ing only six out of twelve games scheduled. Injuries to several men on the squad prevent- ed the freshmen from keeping an experienced team on the floor for many of the games. Starting the season with losses to Oakland and Stockton high, the frosh, with Russell starring at the center position, came back to win over Polytechnical high, 25-23, and Sac- RESHMAN BASKETBALL ramento J. C., 41-31. Ragged passing and poor floor work by the Babes, gave victories to San Mateo J. C., 32-14; St. Mary ' s, 30-28, and Lowell high, 33-27. By stopping Luisitti, Stanford high scoring ace, the Bear Cubs split the Stanford series. The first game was lost, 54-33, and tjie second was won, 58-42. Climaxing their season, the frosh scored wins over Galileo high, 26-23, and U. S. F., 44-36, with Carlisle taking scoring honors. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Traml o : law, OIU. Lcrcfc. Putnam, Meconcr, Vu Loboi Sell. Morrii. . iims. Btfk Ham: Hyde. Has ford, Hill. Nd r, Ciriulc, Goldman, Hall, 291 TRACK BRUTUS HAMILTON Coach BENTON SIFFORD Manager T JL RACK SUMMARY WITH the best individual mate- rial in years, Brutus Hamilton has molded California ' s track squad into one of the strongest in the country. The Bears have met the outstanding collegiate teams on terms of equality. Together with Stanford and Southern California they have put the West in a lead- ing position among the nation ' s track and field threats. For the first time since 1923, the Blue and Gold has been favored over the Red and White, in the Big Meet. In dual competition meets, it has been rated as equal to any of its rivals. California ' s power lay in her wide variety of strong events. Anderson led the array of stars, going undefeated through the whole year, in the sprints. He did 9.5 seconds in the 100-yard dash early in the season. In the 220-yard dash he reached 21 flat in his first real competition. He was frequently hard pressed to beat his teammate Pollock, who consist- ently took second and third places against strong competition. Heavey, a sophomore who came through beyond all pre-season expectations, took highest honors in the mile. VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Front row: W. Mackey, Griffin, Joost, Helmer, Vallejo, Coe, Pollock, Cooper, Treadwell, Crooks, Raymond. Middle row: Mauger, Fishback, Moore, Fowler, Jackson, Fitzgerald, Anderson, Leek, Steele, Johnson, Delfino, Brawcombc, Thompson. Last row. Reid, Meek, G. Mackey, Wood, Eshleman, Heavey, Baldwin, Randell, Stout, Doran, Taylor, Nobs, Jacques. 294 JUNK MANAGERS -L RACK SUMMARY mm .-.,:--. BJI FOOTER steadily took the two- mile run, making this one of California ' s strong events. In the high hurdles competition, Moore was clocked as low as 14.5 seconds. Field events were also taken over by several record-breakers. Mackey was outstanding in the weights, re- peatedly tossing the shot beyond 50 feet. Like Anderson, Randell lived up to his freshman reputation by turn- ing in steadily improving records in the discus. These are but a few of the men who deserve special mention for their work. In every event the Bears showed great improvement. Meet records were broken every week, and several California and conference marks fell as the squad reached the peak of its development. On the Bear schedule the University of San Francisco provided the first competition, fo llowed by the Olympic Club. The initial conference meets were with U. C. L. A. and V ashington State. U. S. C. proved the first obstacle to California ' s supremacy, sending her to defeat by an eleven point margin. After proving their worth against these Pacific Coast teams, the Bears won a brilliant victory from the University of Michigan squad. SOPHOMORE TRACK MANAGERS Crrigli, Boggt, Fooce. Hewitt, Stiurd, Vu Fleet. 295 ! itf . f ' K22t Anderson has to step fast to take a first from Ferrari of U. S. F. in the 220-yard dash, Pollock placed third . . . landing the platter 147 feet 3 inches out, Sophomore Ran dell gives the Bears another win . . . the scoring trio, Fishback, Moore and Wood make a clean sweep in the 230 low hurdles, in the order named. VARSITY track stars found their chief competition among newcomers to the Blue and Gold squad, as they launched their 1935 campaign by swamping the University of San Francisco, 113 to 18. The Bears took all 100-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Pollock; Vallejo. Time, 9.5 seconds. 220-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Ferrari (USF); Pollock. Time, 21 seconds. 440-Yard Dash Won by Wisler (USF); Helmer; Leek. Time, 49.2 seconds. 880-Yard Run Won by Brace; Landon; Johnson. Time, 1:58.4. Mile Run Won by Heavey; Hickerson, Wall (USF). Time, 4:27.7. Two-Mile Run Won by Raymond; Voorhees; Baldwin. Time, 10:04. 120-Yard High Hurdles Won by Moore; Wood; Coe. Time, 14.6 seconds. 220-Yard Low Hurdles Won by Fishback; Moore; Wood. Time, 23.5 seconds. CALIFORNIA 113 U. S. F. 18 but one event, with Wisler of the Dons win- ning the 440-yard dash. Heavey, Bear sopho- more, won the mile, running the second race of his career. Anderson equalled Kiesel ' s sta- dium record of 9.5 in the 100-yard dash. Mile Relay Won by California (Burpee, Stout, Helmer, Leek). Time, 3:23.4. High Jump Jacques, Thompson, and Reid tied for first place. 5 feet 1 1 1 2 inches. Broad Jump Won by Cooper; Liddle (USF) ; Lewis (USF). Dis- tance, 22 feet. Pole Vault Won by Mauger; Harrison (USF) and Doran tied for second. 13 feet. Discus Throw Won by Randell; Schmidt (USF); Mackey. Dis- tance, 147 feet 3 inches. Shotput Won by Mackey; Anderson; Garnville. Distance, 49 feet 5 inches. Javelin Throw Won by Fink; Mackey; Lutz. Distance, 198 feet 7 l 2 inches. BRACE 880 296 ; CALIFORNIA 85 1-6 OLYMPIC CLUB 45 5-6 WITH marked improvement in most events, lin mark of 221 feet, 7 l z inches. Laborde and Coach Hamilton ' s men downed the Winged Dunn both surpassed the field discus record. " O, " 85 1 6 to 45 5 ' 6, in their second meet. Mackey, of the Bears, set a new California Records were broken in three events by the distance of 50 feet, 6 l z inches in the shotput, Clubmen. Waterbury made a new field jave- but placed second to Dunn. 100-Yard Dash Von by Anderson; Pollock; Hables (OC). Time, 9.6 seconds. :: -Yard Dish Von by Anderson; Pollock; Wood. Time, 22 seconds. 440-Yard Dash Von by Leek; Stoat; Hdmer. Tune, 49.3 seconds. 110-Yard Run Von by Brace; Brawcombe (OC); Eshleman. Time, I:SS. Mile Ron Von by Bright (OC) ; Heaver; Hkkerson. Time, 4:23. Two-Mile Run Von by Fowler; Baldwin; Raymond. Time, 9:51.4. 120-Yard High Hurdles Von by Moore; Vood; Coe. Time, 14-7 220-Yard Low Hurdles Von by Fallback; Moore; Coe. Time, ;- -.. -. ;. Mile Relay Von by California (Burpee, Stout, Hdmer, Leek). Time, 3:22.1. High Jump Marty (OC) ; Reid, Thompson and Levi (OC) tied for third. 6 feet 2 inches. Broad Jump Von by Clark (OC) ; Vallejo; Cooper. Distance, 24 feet 2 3 s inches. Pole Vault Von by Garett (OC) ; VanTress (OC), Manger, and Haskell tied for second. 13 feet 7 ' i inches. Discus Throw Von by LaBorde (OC); Dunn (OC); Jones (OC). Distance, 161 feet S inches. Shotput Von by Dunn (OC); Mackey; Alice (OC). Distance, 51 feet 3% inches. Javelin Throw Von by Vaterbnry (OC) ; Rloand (OC) ; Fink. Distance, 221 feet 7% inches. -. - H ; It, firm 297 Two-milers dig their toes into the ground as they await the report of the starter ' s gun . . . Heavey takes an effortless first in the mile, while teammate Hickerson places behind him . . . High hurdles do not delay Moore in stepping away from Dwire of U. C. L. A., as he is about to cross the line for another California victory. WESTWOOD ' S Bruins bowed toCalifornia, 104% to 26 3, in tne fi rst conference meet. With a clean sweep in three events, the Bears allowed U. C. L. A. only one first place. Ma- rumoto, of the Bruins, won the broad jump 100-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Pollock; McLennan (UCLA). Time, 9.7 seconds. 220-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Coe; McLennan (UCLA). Time, 22 seconds. 440-Yard Dash Won by Leek; Vejar (UCLA); Helmer. Time, 49.7 seconds. 880-Yard Dash Won by Brace; Murphy (UCLA) ; Keim (UCLA). Time, 1:57.5. Mile Run Won by Heavey; Hickerson; Nordli (UCLA). Time, 4:29.9. Two-Mile Run Won by Fowler; Baldwin; Raymond. Time, 10:04.4. 120-Yard High Hurdles Won by Moore; Wood; Dwire (UCLA). Time, 14.7 seconds. CALIFORNIA 104 2-3 U. C L. A. 26 1-3 with 23 feet 7% inches. Eight new meet rec- ords were established, and Moore equalled the California high hurdle record. Moore, in the hurdles, and Anderson, in the sprints, each accounted for two first places. 220-Yard Low Hurdles Won by Moore; Fishback; Wood. Time, 23.8 seconds. High Jump Won by Reid; Houghton (UCLA), Jacques, and Thompson tied for second. 6 feet 1 inch. Broad Jump Won by Marumoto (UCLA); Pollock; Green (UCLA). Distance, 23 feet 7% inches. Pole Vault Won by Mauger; Valentine (UCLA) and Massey (UCLA) tied for second. 13 feet 5 inches. Discus Throw Won by Randell; Mackey; Tyre (UCLA). Dis- tance, 152 feet 6 4 inches. Shotput Won by Mackey; Funk (UCLA); Meek. Distance, 49 feet 4 % inches. Javelin Throw Won by Fitzgerald; Fink; Mackey. Distance, 207 feet 5 inches. LANDON 440 1 REID High lump 298 Moore takes the high hurdle event in 14.5, with Wood a close second, followed by Captain Coe . . . Mickey pats the shot out behind Theodo- ratus of Vashington State ... a first and second in the 440 helps swell California ' s total. Leek and Stout art the runners. J CALIFORNIA 85 WASHINGTON STATE 46 CALIFORNIA ' S fourth straight decisive the field records in the highs. Fishback victory humbled the Cougars, 8 5 to 46. Rec- equalled the field mark of 23.7 seconds in the ords fell in both hurdle events, in which the low hurdles, a new California time. Great im- Bears made clean sweeps. Moore ' s time of provement was also shown by Leek in the 440- 14.J seconds broke both the California and yard dash, and by Voorhees in the two-mile. 100-Yard Dish Won by Anderson; Pollock; Benke (WS). Time, 9.7 seconds. 220-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Pollock; Benke (WS). Time, 21 seconds. 440-Yard Dash Won by Leek; Stout; Nichols (WS). Time, 4J.9 seconds. 880-Yard Dash Won by Leendertsen (WS); Brace; Heavey. Time, l:5t Mile Run Won by Carriker (WS); Heavey; Hickerson. Time, 4:23.6. Two-Mile Run Won by Voorhees; Trowbridge (WS) ; Baldwin. Time, 9:49.7. 120-Yard High Hurdles Won by Moore; Wood; Coe. Time, 14.5 seconds. 220-Yard Low Hurdles Won by Fishback; Moore; Wood. Time, 23.7 seconds. High Jump Reid, Thompson, and Fiser (WS) tied for first. 6 feet. Broad Jump Won by Benke (WS); Christofferson (WS); Pol- lock. Distance, 22 feet 10 3 4 inches. Pole Vault Won by Mauger; Haskell; Darr (WS). 13 feet 7 inches. Discus Throw Won by Scheyer (WS); Randell; Theodoratus (WS). Distance, 155 feet 2 ' i inches. Shotput Won by Theodoratus (WS); Mackey; Dunker (WS). Distance, 50 feet 10 inches. Javelin Throw Won by Fink; Mackey; HoLstine (WS). Dis- tance, 196 feet 3 inches. Mile Relay Won by Washington State (Schneller, Nettleton, Lcsndersten, Benke). Time, 3:24.3. 299 Anderson, Draper (S. C. ) and Pollock take the money positions in the 100-yard dash . . . Although they all seem to be tied going over this hurdle Cal ' s Moore and Wood took the first and third while Staley annexed a second . . . S. C. makes a clean sweep in the 440. IN spite of their drubbing by a total of 60 1 6 to 70 5 6, the Bears showed unex- pected strength in the U. S. C. meet. Though leading in eight of the events, the Bears captured only four second places and three thirds. The final score did not accurately show how close most of the events finished. Draper of Southern California upset Pollock ' s hopes in the sprints by placing second to Anderson 100-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Draper (SC) ; Pollock. Time, 9.8 seconds. 220-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Draper (SC) ; Boone (SC). Time, 21.3 seconds. 440-Yard Dash Won by McCarthy (SC) ; Cassin (SC); Fitch (SC). Time, 48.3 seconds. 880-Yard Run Won by Johnson (SC) ; Bush (SC) ; Cartwright (SC) ; and Brace tied for third. Time, 1 :58. CALIFORNIA 60 1-6 in both the 100- and 220-yard dashes. Ander- son was the only man on either side to win two events. Starting out strong, Hamilton ' s squad showed promise of upsetting predic- tions in enough events to outpoint the Trojans. Moore took the high hurdles in 14.5 seconds, a new meet record. Fowler ' s victory in the two-mile also bettered an old mark, and Jacques surpassed expectations with his win of 6 feet 3 inches in the high jump. Mile Run Won by Benavidez (SC) ; Heavey; Zamperini (SC). Time, 4:17. Two-Mile Run Won by Fowler; Yates (SC) ; Lantz (SC). Time, 9:43.4. 120-Yard High Hurdles Won by Moore; Staley (SC) ; Wood. Time, 14.5 seconds. Hurdle: Pole Vault 300 Hall of S. C. wins the low hurdles while Fish- back of Cal and Trojan Paul take second and third respectiyely . . . Fowler is shown here about to break the tape in the two-mile run . . . Anderson is closely followed by two southerners in the 220-yard dash. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 70 5-6 RANDELL ' S mark in the discus was five feet, one-half inch better than any previous meet distance. The low hurdles set California back when Hall of S. C. established a new meet record of 23.4 seconds, leaving Fishback in second place in spite of the fastest race of his career 23.5 seconds. Heavey carried out Coach Hamilton ' s greatest hopes by running the mile in 4 : 2 1 , but even this took only a second 220-Yard Low Hurdles Won by Hall (SC); Fishback; Paul (SC). Time, 23.4 seconds. High Jump Won by Jacques; Thompson, Reid, and Spicer (SC) tied for second. 6 feet 3 inches. Broad Jump Won by Olson (SC) ; Junkeit (SC) ; Crawford (SC). Distance, 24 feet 8 ' g inches. Shotput Won by Mackey; Meek; Hansen (SC). Distance, JO feet Y a inches. place when Benavidez covered the four laps in 4:17. This was nearly six seconds better than the previous meet record. California collected sixteen points in the javelin and shotput, with Meek coming through for a second in the latter. Mauger, for the first time, cleared 1 3 feet 9 inches in the pole vault. Clean sweeps in the 440 and 880 yard runs, with the relay gave the Trojans a wide margin of victory. Discus Throw Won by Ran dell; Carpenter (SC) ; Wood. Dis- tance, 1 J4 feet 4 inches. Javelin Throw Won by Fink; Fitzgerald; Quinn (SC). Distance, 193 feet 8 inches. Pole Vault Won by Sefton (SC) ; Mauger and Firaple (SC) tied for second. 14 feet. Mile Relay Won by Southern California (Boone, Cas- in, Fitch, McCarthy). Time, 3:16.8. HCXTER Poll Vtmll 301 Heavey takes the lead in the mile with Dixon and Nimmo behind him . . . Blackman breaks the tape, closely followed by Leek in the 440 . -. . Klopstock and Moore go over the high hurdles together. CALIFORNIA 77 1-2 BREAKING a jinx of eleven years ' standing, California upset the great Red track threat, climaxing the conference season with a 77 l 2 to 53 2 victory. Since 1923 the Bears had bowed each year to the exceptional Stanford squad, and since 1926 had lost by decisive margins. The two teams met on even terms, each one expecting definite firsts in five events. The hurdles, discus, broad jump, and mile run were all questionable. Stanford lost no time in showing the reality of her threat, 100-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Voigt (S) ; Dean (S). Time, 9.8 seconds. 220-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Dean (S) ; Helmer. Time, 21.6 seconds. 440-Yard Dash Won by Blackman (S) ; Leek; Dellinger (S). Time, 48.3 seconds. 880-Yard Run Won by Brace; Landon; March (S). Time, 1:55.9. winning the first two doubtful races. Dixon beat Heavey by inches, for first in the mile. Klopstock left Moore in second place, equal- ling the latter ' s own record of 14.5 seconds in the high hurdles. Meanwhile Coach Hamilton ' s reliables in other events kept California steadily gaining. Anderson upheld his unbeaten record in both the sprints. While Fowler took first in the two-mile, Voorhees gave Devlin of Stanford a battle for the second berth, but lost out in the final stretch. Mile Run Won by Dixon (S) ; Heavey; Nimmo (S). Time, 4:23.4. Two-Mile Run Won by Fowler; Devlin (S) ; Voorhees. Time, 9:39.9. 120-Yard High Hurdles Won by Klopstock (S) ; Moore; Wood. Time, 14.5 seconds. 220-Yard Low Hurdles Won by Fishback; Moore; Klopstock (S). Time, 23.8 seconds. Anderson steps away from the Stanford men and easily wins the 100-yard dash . . . Dixon finishes first in the mile with Heavey running a close second ... A Cal. man is snapped as he vaults over the bar . . . Wilson leaps into the air to capture a third in the broadjump. FV Brace and Landon give track fans a thrill, plac- ing first and second in the 880 . . . Vallejo goes 24 feet I 1 ; inches to tie with Dean of Stanford in the broad jump . . . Fishback, Moore and Klopstock finish in the order named, in the low hurdle event. STANFORD 53 1-2 SURPRISING the Cardinals in the field events, the Bears soon piled up a lead which outweighed Stanford ' s efforts in the remain- ing races. Fitzgerald ' s mark of 21 1 feet in the javelin took a first place over the favored Mottram. Mauger surpassed by seven- eighths of an inch the field record of 1 3 feet in the pole vault. In the broad jump, an event in which the strength of neither team was known, Vallejo stepped out to 24 feet 1 1 2 Shot Put Won by Reynolds (S); Mackey; Meek. Distance 51 feet 2% inches. Javelin Won by Fitzgerald; Mottram (S); Fink. Distance 211 feet. High Jump Tie for first, Thompson and Reid; Schween (S), third. Height, 6 feet 1 inch. inches, tying with Dean of Stanford, for first place. When Thompson and Reid had tied for first in the high jump, the remaining events were left to the Cards. But the shotput and discus both found California men in second place, and the Blue and Gold ' s lead remained. The Indians won the relay as expected, but were already too far behind to outpoint the Bears ' cinched victory in this " Big Meet. " Pole Vault Won by Mauger; Haskell; Doran and Ginn (S). Height, 13 feet 10% inches. Discus Throw Won by Leedy (S); Randell; Harshey (S). Dis- tance IS 8 feet S l i inches. Broad Jump Tie for first, Vallejo and Dean (S) ; Wilson, third. Distance 24 feet 1 1 2 inches. Mile Relay Won by Stanford (Greene, Cranston, Dellinger, Blackman). The two-mile claims this large number of entrants as the gun reports, while to the right is the winner, Bob Fowler, in 9:39.9 . . . Fitzgerald sends the javelin out 211 feet to give the Bears another first ... In the 220. Anderson and He ' mer take first and third, while Dean gives the Cards a second. yigMHte M f Fishback and Moore take the lead over this hurdle . . . Anderson finds the 100 tough to win with Ward his chief competitor in second place . . . Leek and Stout finish first and third in the 440 while Birleson takes third. REACHING a 22-point lead, California de- feated Michigan ' s Wolverines, champions of the Big Ten, in the season ' s first intersectional meet. Willis Ward, giant negro star, took 17 points in four different events. Anderson of California made an individual total of 100-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Ward (M) ; Pollock. Time, 9.8 seconds. 220-Yard Dash Won by Anderson; Stoller (M) ; Styles (M). Time, 21.7 seconds. 440-Yard Dash Won by Leek; Birleson (M) ; Stout. Time, 49.1 seconds. 880-Yard Run Brace and Davidson (M) tied for first; Forman (M). Time, 1:55. Mile Run Won by Smith (M) ; Heavey; Brelsford (M). Time, 4:22.9. Two-Mile Run Won by Fowler; Stone (M) ; Howell (M). Time, 9:31.8. 120-Yard High Hurdles Won by Ward (M); Moore; Wood. Time, 14.8 seconds. CALIFORNIA 76 1-2 MICHIGAN 54 1-2 1 1 points in three different events. In the weight events the Midwesterners collected only two points. Two new California records were set when Fowler ran the two-mile in 9:31.8, and Randell reached a new mark of 155 feet 4 inches in the discus. 220-Yard Low Hurdles Won by Fishback; Moore; Osgood (M). Time, 24 seconds. Shotput Won by Mackey; Meek; Anderson. Distance, 50 feet, 2 inches. Discus Won by Randell; Wood; Etchells (M). Distance, 155 feet 4 inches. Javelin Won by Fink; Mackey; Stone (M). Distance, 193 feet 1 2 inch. Broad Jump Won by Ward (M) ; Stoller (M) ; Pollock. Distance, 23 feet 1 1 ' 4 inches. High Jump Ward (M) and Moisio (M) tied for first; Reid. 5 feet 10 inches. Mile Relav Tie for first. Time, 3:21. Tifo-mile 34 CARTER IM-YtrJ Dot POOL Sfrimlt WHEELER Hilt Immf F KJTTS Sbvtfml IMPROVING in both track and field events throughout the season, the freshman squad divided honors with its several opponents. Its losses to San Mateo and Sacramento junior colleges were followed by victories over two all-star groups. Kitts specialized in the shotput. Carter, in the 880-yard dash, and Weaver, in the low hurdles, were also outstanding. Wheeler led RESHMAN TRACK in the high jump and pole vault events. In the first competition, San Mateo J. C. barely took a 61 1 $ to 60% victory. Facing Sacramento J. C., the Cubs lost 75 to 47. Their first win was over a combined All-Star aggregation. Pool totalled 14 points in four events. Against the N. C. I. F. squad, Dowd- akin led a 48 9 10 to 46 1 10 victory, by winning both sprints. -. FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD Frnl TO -: S-itk (C). Suddard, Carter, Loc.ru , Dovdakin, Vlumion, Boturi. Jcatoi, Aoderwo, Ojwdl, Vkckr, Butler, m: iilll IimAltmi CoJuT. Dmr?, Miller. Pool. Kitts, Di-r.dKm, Skidds. . Harding, Thomas, Price, McCloskey, Hani, Malford, 35 BASEBALL MEL THOMPSON Captain B ASEBALL SEASON JAMES GEIGER Senior Manager CLINT EVANS Coach Grilk _ Sanchez .. Koral Grimes __ Archer ... Batting Fielding Averages Averages .411 .978 357 .965 .... .333 1.000 _ .305 .925 . .289 1.000 Williams 276 .990 Thompson .259 .893 Santos .254 .928 Dutton .250 .900 Nogami .250 1.000 BY winning nine of the fourteen non-conference games played, California again showed herself as a strong team. Pre-season wins over Webbs Alumni, Athens Club, and U. S. S. Nevada, marked the Bears as having a chance to retain the C. I. C. A. pennant. Losses to Shell Oil, 8-4, Emeryville Tires, 9-8, C and H Sugar, 3-2, and Golden State, 1 1-9, were the only non-confer- ence defeats against the Blue and Gold team. Pitching of Gallison and Hardt and hitting of San- chez and Grilk was outstanding. CONFERENCE STANDING April 16 Won Lost U. C. L. A 7 California 9 U. S. C 7 St. Mary ' s 6 Santa Clara 7 Stanford _ _ 1 4 4 5 7 7 12 VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD front Row: McComber, McManiga!, Thompson, Humburg, M. Jacobs, Hart, Openshaw, Gilbert, Tufts, Evans. Second Ron ' : Rinne, C. Jacobs, McPhate, Bell, Crawford, Bonner, Barry, Holt, File, Archer, Geiger. Third Row: Grilk, Koral, Grimes, Bloom, Madfes, Morgan, Smyth, Outman, Nogami, Dutton, Hole. fourth Row. Daoust, Gallison, Williams, Santos, Webb, Lilly, Blackford, Eltchinoff. Riley, Young, McDaniels. B ASEBALL SEASON THE RACE for the C. I. B. A. title was a hotly contested battle this season with the first place alternately switching between St. Mary ' s, U. C. L. A., and California. The Golden Bears lost four games; two to U. C. L. A. and two to Santa Clara, but they were able to make a clean sweep of the U. S. C. and St. Mary ' s series and stayed in the pen- nant race. Stanford was defeated in the lone game played prior to the date of this publication, and, as the Cards have but one win out of thirteen starts, the Bears have a chance of again taking the Stan- ford series and the C. I. B. A. pennant. JUNIOR MANAGERS SUMMARY OF NON-CONFERENCE GAMES CALIFORNIA | Wehh ' s Alumni OPPONENTS 2 ) o 3 Ken ey All-Srars 1 - 2 1 Mission Rookies | 1 Athens CliiH 2 ? U. S. S. Nevada 9 GdU 12 CALIFORNIA OPPONENTS Sh -1l Oil K S- F. Stat - n Associated Oil 2 San Tos State Fmeryville Tire 9 ! II S F. 11 C and H Sugar J 11 SOPHOMORE BASEBALL MANAGERS Morgan, Penis, Hoxte, Stringfdlow, Lee, Rogers. 309 U.CL.A. AND U. S. C. SERIES THOMPSON, third bait GRILK, first base GRIMES, shortstop WILLIAMS, catcher ARCHER, center field GALLISON. pitcher Trojan man is safe as Cal. first baseman reaches for the ball ... A general scramble at the home plate. A WITH Gallison holding the Trojans to five hits, California won the opening game against U. S. C., 5-1. A batting spree in the seventh inning with Grilk and Williams leading the hitters, accounted for the Bears ' runs. The second game also went to the Bears, 5-3, with heavy hitting by Fite and Sanchez in the fourth inning, putting the necessary runs across. In the opening frame of the third game, Cali- fornia took the lead and were never headed from a 7- 5 victory. U. C. L. A. won its first encounter with the Bears, 7-6, when Daoust was unable to stave off a sixth inning rally which put the Bruins ahead of the Bears. Five runs in the first inning gave Califor- nia a sweeping victory in the second game by a score of 9-0. U. C. L. A. was held to three scattered singles for their first defeat of the sea- son. Hardt ' s triple in the ninth almost gave the Bears a win in the last meet. However excellent fielding by the Bruins resulted in the Bears ' loss, 2-1. Arleigh Williams smacks a one-bagger . . . U. C. L. A. man scores the winning run in the third game . . . Crowds fill the bleachers at the opening of the series . 310 The umpire calls this Stanford man safe . . . Caught off guard this Cal. : Bear was tafe. E pat out , . . It is dote here, but this CALIFORNIA won the first contest against Stanford, J-3, in a pitching duel that featured Gallison and Anderson. Gallison struck out thirteen of the Cardinals, and allowed six well scattered hits. Anderson fanned the Bears and limited the Varsity to seven hits of which four were bunched in the fourth inning. Starting a rally in which four runs were scored, Koral ' s single was followed by a double by Sanchez. Both scored on a double by Grilk, who was then batted in by Thompson. Dutton ' s screaming line drive ended the rally, but not before Thompson had scored the fourth run and victory for the Bears. Grilk, with two hits out of four times at bat, and Mallatrat and Leidig, of Stanford, with three and two hits, respectively, were the leading hitters of the game. Nogami played a brilliant game at short stop, preventing several Stanford hits by clever fielding. The re- maining games were as yet unplayed when the BLUE AND GOLD went to press. Strike as this Cardinal misses the ball complete]? . . . Stanford batter scores one of three runs made in this game. STANFORD SERIES FITE, bft ftU DUTTON, ctnirr frU SANTOS, rigtl ftU BLOOM, pilfbrr GILBERT, filrhrr SMYTHE, lior i oj ST. MARY ' S AND SANTA CLARA SERIES HARDT, ?; rAfr LILLY, catcher KORAL, lift field NOGAMI, short stop DAOUST, pitcher SANCHEZ, seroitJ base Thompson sends one flying out to mid-field . . . Gael man runs for second base. A HOME run by Sanchez with the bases loaded gave the Bears a 7-6 winning margin over St. Mary ' s in the first meet of the series. Hardt, Varsity pitcher, although wild at first, kept the Gaels from scoring in the latter part of the game. Hurling one of his best performances of the season, Gallison allowed but two hits in the second game and California won, 4-0. Grilk ' s home run in the seventh resulted in a 6-4 victory for the Bears and the third defeat for the Gaels. Fielding errors cost the Bears a 7- 5 loss to Santa Clara in the first encounter of the teams. Bloom, starting pitcher, was batted from the mound in the first inning after the Broncos had gained a two- run advantage which the Bears could not overcome. In a contest marked by numerous mistakes made by the Blue and Gold squad, Santa Clara staged a three run rally to snatch a 7-6 win. Sanchez ' triple in the ninth inning scoring Archer and Smythe, gave the Bears their sole victory over the Broncos, 4-3. Grimes is safe at first . . . Strike one on this Santa Clara batter . . . Grilk does not get the ball in time to put this Bronco out. ' . v r W ' j .i F J ' v . r t- 1 -i - i- 312 HARRY HNGMAX. , . SAM CHAPMAN, E THE California freshman baseball squad maintained the record of past nines by win- ning sixteen of their twenty contests. For the first time in five years, Stanford split their series by scoring a 5-3 win in the second game. Oakland Technical High, 5-4; St. Mary ' s, 7- 2, and Sacramento High, 9-6, were the only other defeats that the frosh underwent this year. The outstanding victory of the year was a win over an unbeaten St. Mary ' s team, RESHMAN BASEBALL 13-8. Other victories for the Babes included wins from Stanford, 4-2; San Mateo J. C., 8-0; Alameda High, 5-0; Berkeley High, 5-0; and Tamalpais, 3-2. Weiner, pitcher, hurled the Bears to most of their successes and was credited with a no- hit game against the Palo Alto Cards. Cap- tain Chapman, outfielder, led the batting, while Welch, Hyde and Howard turned in good performances during the season. FRESHMAN SQUAD .. Frnzi. Dint, Hopkin , McCiCrcr, Wcuer, Rcgmuo, Hmruyi, Ckap a=, VdA, ' ffallner. SrrmmJ MM, ' -. Hj- fc, WoMcrr. Hmtum, Jam, Priest. Oras, Jamix , Ndcon. Histiup, Urck. Rkiunb. mr: Str.tken, Notmuda, YUUBKX-), Ncwlmd. Rice. Mrtin. lli. iini Tammo, Meyer. T J . illinium ! I BEBI . S r ' . _ : ' 3 II. 1 ! I1VIIIIIIIIIIIIII I r II tair Illllflillliilr IB If I. 10 i ruin iiiir TENNIS MELVIN WHITMAN Captain BOB BIAS Senior Manager N TOM STOW Coach ON-CONFERENCE MATCHES CALIFORNIA U. S. F. WINNER SCORES Singles Schwartz...Lang U. S. F.-. __: 6-3, 6-4 White Guilbert.. Calif. _ .....6-1, 6-4 Whitman .Baraty Calif 6-3,6-8,6-2 Massie Rovire Calif. ...6-2,6-3 Dunlop Ward Calif. ... .6-0,6-2 Bakulitch Kane Calif 6-2,6-1 Doubles Schwartz .Ward Bennett Guilbert .Calif. White Kane Wriitman- Baraty Calif. ... Graham Woehl _ Ehmke Acazo Calif. ... ..6-1, 6-0 .7-5, 6-2 ..7-5, 6-0 CALIFORNIA BERKELEY T. C. WINNER SCORES Singles Bennett ......Budge... .. B. T. C. ..... ..6-4,6-1 Schwartz. .....Chandler B. T. C..... ....6-1,6-2 White Harmon .... _ B. T. C .....6 , 6-4 Massie ....Holmes B. T. C..- -6-1,6-2 Tanaka Hyde B. T. C ....6-4, 6-0 Bakulitch ..Haunsburger Calif. .36, 61, 64 CALIFORNIA BERKELEY T. C. WINNER Doubles Bennett Budge _ Schwartz Chandler.... ... B. T. C 6-0,8-6 Whitman Holmes Massie Weisner B. T. C..... 7-5,13-11 Ehmke Harmon Haas.... ... Haunsburger ..... B. T. C -6-2, 6-4 VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Back Ron 1 : Stow, Divine, Ehmke, Selby, Schwartz, Haas, Bakulitch, Massie, Yeager, A. Newton, P. Newton. Front Row: Dozier, Kidwell, Tanaka, Scheick, Whitman, Bennett, Perlin, White, Dunlop. 3 l6 CALIFORNIA N JUNIOR MANAGERS ON-CONFERENCE MATCHES CALIFORNIA T. C. Simglff Bennett Hall Calif. A A g J Xewton Brown Calif t-7, _ tj -7 Voile ttmm Calif. 65 6 4 Schwartz ]fntr 7-9, 9-7, 6-0 Manie diarnnfr C T. C 7 A- 6 ? 4t, 6 ' 3 Newton DtaJfe IThite Rmwn C I ' f Massie ffea C T C Hall 6-2. 7-5 IWllllfll Couehlin C, T. C . Cfcucc CALIFORNIA CALIF. ALL -STARS WINNER Newton Bennett ; .... A. S._ 6-1,6-2 CALIFORNIA CALIF. ALL-STARS WINNER SCOXES Vhitman Gordon A. S. 1-6, 6-2 Tiniki Roberts (Incomplete) 15-13, 1 S, 2-2 Schwartz. .South (Incomplete _10- , 3-6 _ Holmes A. S. 1-6, 7-5 Harmon A. S. 6-1,1-6, 6-1 Newton Vhite Smith -: -,- DoiMa A. S.. 6-1, 7-5 SOPHOMORE TEXXIS MANAGERS Prrpou,t, IMr, Glickfdd. Ddjocit, Nevdl. 317 Tanaka serves a hot one down the sideline. Newton and Bennett are featured in a doubles match. u . C L. A. MATCHES U. C. L. A. racketeers were easily downed by the second 9 to 0. The final U. C. L. A. con- the California netmen in both contests test, played on the College Avenue courts, played during this year ' s conference series, featured the brilliant playing of Perry California won the first match 6 to 3, and Schwartz and Paul Newton. SET SCORES FOR THE FIRST MATCH SET SCORES FOR THE SECOND MATCH CALIFORNIA U. C. L. A. WINNER SCORES Singles Bennett _____________ Briggs .............. Calif. _ ........ ______ 8-6, 5-7, 6-4 Newton ............ Stewart _ ..... -U. C. L. A ....... 6-3, 6-8, 6-4 White ...... Bidwell.. .... Calif .......... 8-6,4-6,6-2 Schwartz ____________ Uhl..._. .............. Calif. _______________ 6-4, 3-6, 6-3 Tanaka ..... _________ Haight ......... .....Calif ...... ___________ 8-6, 4-6, 6-3 Bakulitch __________ Milton _____ ......... Calif. ________________ 8-6, 4-6, 6-4 CALIFORNIA U. C. L. A. WINNER SCORES Singles Newton ..... _______ Briggs ______________ Calif ............... ..86, 60 Bennett .. ........... Stewart ______________ Calif. . ....... ------ 60, 16, 62 Schwartz ... ....... Bidwell ............... Calif. . _______ 6-4, 6-2 White ..... Uhl ____________________ Calif.... ..6-2,6-1 Massie... ..... Haight _______________ Calif ....... 5-7,8-6,6-4 Tanaka ... ________ Miller _________ ........ Calif. ... ......... 6-2, 6-2 Doubles Bennett ............. Briggs _ ........ _____ Whitman.... ........ Stewart _ ...... U. C. L. A. ... 6-3, 1-6, 10-8 White. ...... _________ Haight ........ Schwartz ......... ...Robbins .............. U. C. L. A ------- 7-5, 6-3 Massie. .......... Stanford ..... _ ..... Bakulitch .......... William.... ..... Calif... ...6-4,6-3 Doubles Bennett _____ ..... -Briggs ........ .. ...... . Newton ..... _________ Stewart ______________ Calif ................ 3-6, 6-3, 6-2 White ______ ........... Stanford ......... _ Schwartz ____________ Robinson ___________ Calif ............. ..63, 62 Whitman ___________ Bidwell.. ...... Haas ......... Uhl.... ....Calif. ...6-3,6-1 U. C. L. A. man returns a nice backhand. Briggs Stewart keep the southerners moving. WHITMAN makes a smashing drive in singles play. Bennett plays a good match. u . S. C MATCHES THE California netmen lost two close In both matches, the U. S. C. doubles team matches to U. S. C. to suffer their first con- proved to be definitely superior to the Cal i- ference defeats. Scores for the two contests fornia Bears, the latter winning but one of were 4-5, and 4-5. the six matches. SET SCORES FOR THE FIRST MATCH CALIFORNIA U. S. C. R?nnprr Carr Ca|if 63 61 Newton Knf.fni.fyfr Calif. 7 J 68 108 Vli.r.- use 6t 64 Schwartz Woolidge IT S. C, 6-Q 4-6 64 Manic Gergi II. S C_ Calif 63 62 Xt -rnn imUfi 64 61 Hiire Johns U. S C. Bennett Woolidge 64 36 62 Schwartz Dunlnp Kneemeyer U. S. C Row lev 6-4.6-3 Thitman. Gnri Calif SET SCORES FOR THE SECOND MATCH CALIFORNIA U. S. C. WINNER SC Simglft Newton Kneemeyer .Calif. Bennett Carr U. S. C.- Schwartz Johns U. S. C. 64,6-3 White Woolidge Calif. 7-9, 6-3, 1 1-9 Massie Georgi Calif. l- , 7 5, 86 Tanaka Rawlings Calif. 6-0, 4-6, 6-3 Newton. -Carr_ Bennett ____ Johns White ___ Kneemeyer Massie ___ Woolidge Whitman Schwartz Georgi Rawlings DtmUa U. S. C ______ 64,64 U. S. C. _ 6-3,64 U. S. C __ 6-4,8-6 Trojan makes a nice pick-up. Southerners doubles in Doubles team clicks smoothly. s Newton plays net while Bennett plays back. TANFORD MATCH IN the first conference match of the sea- impossible to give the statistics for this con- son, the California varsity was drubbed by test. However, during practice games in the Stanford 9 to 0. As this book goes to press last week both doubles and singles players before the playing of the second match, it is have improved greatly. SET SCORES FOR THE FIRST MATCH CALIFORNIA STANFORD WINNER SCORES Singles Bennett Lee .... ....Stanford 7-5, 2-6, 9-7 Newton Seward Stanford ..46, 63, 63 White.... ...Law.... Stanford .. ...6-4,6-2 Schwartz..... Lynch Stanford 6-3, 6-2 Massie Day.... .Stanford ... -6-0, 6-0 Tanaka Poramer Stanford .. ...3-6,6-0,8-6 Doubles Newton Day White Seward ...Stanford 6-3, 8-6 Schwartz Lee Bennett Pommer Stanford 63 , 6-4 Massie Law Tanaka Lynch Stanford 6-3, 6-3 A closeup of Massie as he smashes the ball. Tanaka stands in the back court to drive. COLT-THAM) SKAIFE WILLIAMS BLTLE E DUE both to their exceptional ability and the capable coaching of Tom Stow, the Cali- fornia Freshmen have completed a very cred- itable season to date, with four victories and no defeats. Those teams losing to the Year- lings were trounced by the following scores: Alameda High 9-0; Lowell High 9-0; Pied- RESHMAN TENNIS mont High 7-2, and Berkeley High 7-2. Promising material for next year ' s varsity was displayed in Captain Tate Coulthard who has only been defeated once this season in match play. Gorrill Butler, number two man, is also considered a candidate for next year ' s varsity. FRESHMAN TEAM fro. Horn -. Ckberi;. Gocldurd, Skaife, Hum. TTUliam,, Vcgge. D.y. tfft Ho : Stow. L.nJtxrg, Brow., VooOcT. NoAu.. EpsuU, Bt]cr, Smith. 721 MINOR SPORTS VARSITY RUGBY TEAM Front row: Brewer, Donald, Herbert, Swabel, Beye, Bricca, Morey, Paul, Burbank, Graff. Second row: Lang, Reichel, Schrader, Wilson, Rose, Nelson, Ricker, Delphino, Desmond, Young, Smoot, Wood. Third row: Burns, Hud- son, Wickler, Francis, Bur ley, Bennett, Drno- vich, Lawrence, Eshleman, Holton, Liana, Bye, Chubb, Elliot. R THE race for first place in the Rugby con- ference this season resulted in a tie when the Bears were defeated by the Stanford Indians. Financial difficulties prevented a play-off as well as the opportunity of meeting the Van- couver champions of Canada. In the opening game against the Clare- mont Club, California ' s inexperience showed in the inconsistent playing, but numerous flashes throughout the game gave the Bears a 14-6 triumph. Schwable, Drnovitch, and Buehler scored for California. Olympic Club was the next victim of the Blue and Gold squad, losing a fast game, 9-3. Although pre- senting a faster and more powerful team, the Olympic Club could not break through the Bear ' s forward line. Herbert and Chubb starred against the Winged " O " by scoring on a penalty kick and a fumble behind the goal. California defeated U. C. L. A. by the same score, 9-3, after overcoming an early Bruin lead in the first half. Morey and Beye both tallied tries, while Herbert completed the victory with a penalty kick. A try for a UGBY 40 yard drop-kick by Reboin, U. S. C., al- most spelled defeat for California in the clos- ing minutes of play in a contest with U. S. C. The try missed by inches and California won, 3-0. The action was very slow throughout the game with U. S. C. ' s heavy players unable to break clear from the Bear ' s defense. Wick- ler, Hudson, and Chubb were mainstays in the forward line. The Blues, a strong team from San Francisco, dropped the fifth game on the Bear ' s schedule by a score of 6-0. California downed U. S. F., 6-0, in a fast contest that featured Beye and Beerle at the positions of half and forward, respectively. The last game of the season was an over- whelming defeat for California. Stanford, with Reisner capturing scoring honors, swept the Bears off their feet to win, 20-13, and tie the conference. The Cardinals were never headed and garnered all their points in the first half to lead, 20-5. Starting the sec- ond half, the Bears found themselves and raised their score rapidly, but not enough to overcome the lead held by the Red and White squad. 324 B OXING CLIMAXING a season in which every op- posing team was defeated at least once in the various matches, the California boxing squad placed third in the Western Intercollegiate Championship bouts. Thurston, Bear light- weight, captured the intercollegiate title in his division by winning from Potter, U. C. L. A. Castle, last year ' s heavyweight cham- pion, Nitta, and Shell also represented Cali- fornia at the bouts and all entered the finals, but lost by decisions. W. S. C. was the winner of the meet with four titles. The initial meet of the season and the first under the new coach, Walter Stone was lost to Stanford, 5-3. In the feature bout of the contest, Captain Castle scored a knockout over MacMichael in the heavyweight divi- sion. Thurston and Wallstrum also won on knockouts over Purdy and Sullivan of Stan- ford, however the other boxers proved too strong for California. University of San Francisco suffered their first defeat of the season at the hands of the Bears, 5-3, by for- feiting two of the matches. California lost the third meet of the year to the California Aggies, 5-3, after seeming to show a distinct edge throughout the evening ' s bouts. Retaliating from the two losses in the first three games, the Bears handed Stanford a de- cisive defeat in their second encounter, 6-2. Three of the Blue and Gold men, Wallstrum, Tatum, and Carlton, scored technical knock- outs over their opponents. California won from U. C. L. A., 5-3, in slow bouts on the southern campus. Nitta, bantamweight, scored the only knockout of the meet, while theBruins forfeited the heavyweight feature. Avenging their loss in the first encounter, California swamped the California Aggies, 8-1, in the final dual meet of the season. Francis won over Borba by a decision in the light heavyweight event, which marked the high spot of the boxing card. Shell and Thurs- ton both scored knockouts on their oppo- nents to complete the Bear victory. Outstanding members of this sport were Thurston, lightweight, who was undefeated during the season, and Shell, who was unde- feated in the dual meets. Castle and Nitta each lost only one fight on decisions, while Francis, Wallstrum, and Tatum also contrib- uted to the team ' s success during the season. BOXING TEAM Front Rou. ' : Stone, Hashimoto, Morimitsu, Nitta, Taylor, Stratton, Luker, Scott. Srcond Ron: Francis, Woodward, Shell, Cajtle, Ornellas. Petrie, Callaghan. 325 NEITHER the 130 nor the 145 pound bas- ketball teams were able to compete success- fully against the stronger teams on their schedule this season. Both squads entered the Pacific Amateur Association league which is composed of various Bay teams. The 130 ' s were eliminated in the semi-finals of their divisions after gaining victories over the quintets from San Francisco State, Columbia A. C. and the San Francisco Y. M. C. A. A successful barnstorming tour into the north- EIGHT BASKETBALL ern part of the state gave the 1 30 ' s wins over Santa Rosa, Ukiah and Willits. Captain Yamaoto, Beck, and Cowdrey starred on this weight for the Bears. The 145 ' s were in a three way tie for first in the P. A. A. competition, but lost to the Red Shields. A tour to the southern part of the state resulted in wins over Taft, Santa Maria J. C. and Bakersfield. Captain Terry, Maurus, Baldwin, and Wilson were the out- standing men on the squad this season. I WRESTLING Front ro-w: Fortino, Brown, Haley, Jensen, Ritchie, Dalo, Tatum. Second row: Stone (coach), Jones, Watt, Wingeyer, Evju, Rex- roth, Pavone, Mross. Third row. Fellom, Rich- ards, Eastman, Gale, Lederer, Pollack, Carlton, Smith. FINANCIAL difficulty and lack of p layers were faced by Bill Milton, senior polo man- ager, when he took over the task of resuming polo competition. Funds were raised by con- tributions obtained from the faculty and the alumni which enabled the squad to continue a revised schedule in place of a previous one cancelled at the beginning of the year. Captain Mickel, of the Military depart- ment, undertook the task of coaching the men who reported for the sport. Two re- R OLO turning veterans, Bernsten and Cykler, play- ing number one and two positions, respec- tively, bolstered up the team with experience gained from last year. Davy and Hill, in three and four positions, completed the quartette with Hall as alternate. A tour to Southern California resulted in two losses for the Bears; one to U. S. C., 8-0, and the other to the powerful Black Foxe Academy, 8-4. Stanford defaulted in her match with Cali- fornia. 326 139-LB. BASKETBALL TEAM am: VUMO. cox : Yaaumoco, Strom. T.gjwt, Vdligion, Je. Coombs. rt ro : , CUKTO . Thornu, joaei. Beck, Cowdiry. w. MATCHES with the 17. S. S. Nevada gave Coach Henry Stone ' s wrestling squad a 6-5 victory in the first encounter of the season. Although the squad lost the first four weights, six victories out of the next seven accounted for the win. A meet against the all-stars of the bay cities Y. M. C. A. and the alumni gave the Blue and Gold squad a win- ning score of 9-3. The varsity chalked up its sixth consecutive year of winning the A. A. F. by annexing four firsts and three second places. First spots for the Bears were taken by Ritchie, Jensen, Gale and Fellom. RESILING After a barnstorming tour into Utah, the Calif ornians returned home with two losses. The Utah Aggies, Rocky Mountain cham- pions, garnered a 20-14 win and the Univer- sity of Utah took an 18-14 decision. Califor- nia lost the team title for the first time in six years of competition in the National A. A. U. Junior Wrestling championship. Ritchie, in the 112 pound division was the only victor although there were three other Bears in the finals; namely, D. Jensen, A. Jensen, and Morrison. Gale, in the 15 5 pound division, was eliminated in the semi-finals. POLO TEAM ;h, hUlloru., Tbonui. Hodge. Cipuia Micket. terosu . KT, Yon, Cyklcr, McOmlt- 327 FOR the first time in twenty-two years of competition, California ' s water polo squad defeated Stanford, 5-3. After disheartening losses to a strong U. C. L. A. team, 4-3 and 9-8, California overwhelmed the Trojans by scores of 9-1 and 8-4. The squad reached its peak in downing Stanford in the first game; however the Cardinals captured the second game, 7-5. The Golden Bears placed third in the Southern conference with three victories and three defeats. In the Northern conference, California ATER POLO took a well-earned second with but two losses, one to Stanford and the other to the Olympic Club. Wins over the Athens Club, 8-4 and 12-4, and the Lakeside Club, 9-2 and 5 - 1 , gave the team its final standing. Success this year was due to excellent guarding by Johnson, Bear goalie, who pre- vented many scores being made against the team. Johnson, McClure, and Kuhns were chosen on the all-conference team, to make this California ' s initial step in the placing of three out of seven men on such a team. 9 1 w VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM Front row: Scott, Leven, Lawrence, Blush, Rei- man, Griffin, De Lu, Fuetterer. Back row: Dowden, McClure, Goodall, Heinecke, Davis, Harris, Farquhar, Kuhns, Dozier, Wiederman. I THE ice hockey team and the winter sports- men placed third in the Yosemite winter competition for the Hoover Cup this season. Thompson of California was high-point man of the Blue and Gold team due to a first in the cross country and the slalom and a third in the downhill race. The hockey squad was less successful, losing two contests, one to U. C. L. A., 3-0, and the other to U. S. C., 4-0. CE HOCKEY In the Industrial league meets, California won from the Pacific Club, 2-1, but dropped a 4-1 decision to the Telephone Company ' s squad. Montgomery Ward and the Golden State teams both won from the Bears, by scores of 1-0. Krentz, Bear goalie, halted thrusts at the Bear goal aided by the fine de- fensive work of Harmon andBurdick. Fuller, Tatsukawa, and Elvin starred on offense. 328 o VARSITY VATER POLO SQUAD Front row: Dowden, Norton, Dozier. Kuhns, Lawrence, Langworthy, Griffin, Scott, Murdock. B rA roar: Ramsaur, Johnson, Mac In tyre. Smith, Farquhar, Davis, Phillips, Goodall. McClure. CALIFORNIA placed second in the North- ern California swimming meet by capturing 30 points, putting her four digits short of the winner, Golden Gate J. C. Teasdale of Cali- fornia smashed the 220 breast stroke record by lowering the time by six seconds. A one point margin held by Stanford sent the Bears into third place in the Southern Division Coast Conference. The Blue and Gold squad did not win any events, however, Kuhns, Smith, Siems, and Davis took second places in their events. The relay and medley teams both placed second in the meet. s WIMMING The first clash with the Golden Gate J. C., western champions, left California with a 49-35 defeat. By winning seven out of nine first places, the Golden Bears trounced the San Francisco Y. M. C. A., 54-30, as well as the Lakeside Club, 58-29. A Trojan team composed of six National champions beat the Bears, 44-39, taking all first places and smashing four previous Conference records. Although the Bears won five events out of nine, and Davis established a new record in the 50-yard free style, California lost the an- nual competition against Stanford, 47-37. ICE HOCKEY TEAM First Ron: Reibin, Salmi, Royce. Fuller, Tatsukawa. StcomJ Jtow: Stuck, Harrison, Larson, Wilson, Porter, Dunn. 329 CALIFORNIA golfers turned in the most successful season this year since the inaugura- tion of golf as a minor sport. Out of the six matches played, California won five and only lost one. The team was greatly strength- ened by the appointment of Dewey Long- worth as coach. He is the first to assume this position. Led by Buffington, McLenegan, and Mar- sky, the team scored over the Sequoyah Country Club, 8-7, for the first win since the c VJTOLF two teams have been in competition. Other victories were over the Meadow Club, 9-6; Santa Clara, 7 2 -l 2 ; St. Mary ' s, Sy 2 - l 2 ; and the Mt. Diablo Country Club, B l 2 -6 l 2 . The only defeat was to Stanford, 17-10, which was lost due to the weakness in dou- bles play, which gave the Cardinals two clean sweeps over the Bears. Ransom and Wester- velt both won their single matches, and the double team of Marsky and Westervelt easily defeated Dyer and Stewart of Stanford. VARSITY SOCCER SQUAD Front row: Reichel, Weins, Weber, Smith, Yager, R. Dyer-Bennet, Norton, Ootkin, Her- nandez, Dale. Back row: Gardiner, Dufour, May, Metz, Woods, Lawrence, Cameron, Meredith, J. Dyer-Bennet, Hibbard, ScKroeder (coach). C ROSS COUNTRY UNDER the leadership of Coach Brutus Hamilton, California ' s cross country squad appeared in three meets this year. Two of these were open competition, and the third was team competition against Stanford. Cali- fornia was well repaid by the team ' s initial appearance in the Grass Valley Race. Run- ning over a five mile course, all five Bears placed with Bolton taking second. Similarly, the same five men placed in the Stockton Cross-city run. In team competition, Stanford led the Bears over a three and three-quarter mile course and won in the fast time of 20:49.6. Stanford placed the first three men, followed closely by three California men, Voorhees, Lyons, and Baldwin, with the remaining places scattered between the two squads. At the close of the season these same three men were presented with Circle C ' s. With the re- turn of these lettermen the team will be one of more experience. 330 GOLF TEAM From! ron ' : Vegge, Brown, Bluden, Raniocn. Sumac. Heroo, Longworth. Btck row: Mr! fmr- gan, tTotcrrdi. Cortr, M.nJull, Mankey, Mank, Veil. s OCCER A LOSS to the University of San Francisco placed California ' s soccer squad in a tie for second place in the conference race. After an unfortunate start with defeats by San Mateo Junior College, 3-1, and the University of San Francisco, 1-0, the Bears, under the guid- ance of Coach Schroeder, did not lose another game during the rest of the season. A double win over Stanford, 6-2 and 4-0, were the first victories over the Cards in six years. San Jose fell victim to California in both games of the series, 3-2 and 3-0, as did U. C. L. A., 5-1, in its only contest with California. One scoreless tie with the University of San Fran- cisco and a 2-2 tie with San Mateo concluded the Bears ' schedule. Of fourteen games played by the Varsity, nine were wins, three ties and only two losses. This is the best record soccer has at- tained since becoming a minor sport. A sea- son total of 49 points, mainly contributed by Norton, Hibbard, and Hernandez, was made by the squad, as compared with 1 7 points tal- lied by their opponents. R. Dyer-Bennett, goalie, was California ' s defensive mainstay. Woods, Lawrence, and Hibbard were ac- corded distinction by being placed on the all- conference team. CROSS COUNTRY Yoorhee , Fowler, Baldwin, Anderson, Vieira, Lycos. 331 H IN ORDER to promote interest in handball on the campus and to find material for the varsity, a University handball club was or- ganized this year. Tournaments were con- ducted among the members in such a way that men of equal experience played to- gether. In this way a greatly augmented squad was able to enter two ten-player divi- sions of the East-bay handball league, com- posed of various Y. M. C. A. teams, the Y. M. I., and other local clubs. ANDBALL The Bear Varsity fared rather poorly this season against their more experienced oppo- nents. Berkeley, Oakland, and San Jose Y. M. C. A. ' s, the Y. M. I., and several other op- ponents in the East-bay league all defeated the Bears in matches during the season. Dryer and Pollack held the first double position with Madokoro and Bouquet closely follow- ing them. It is hoped that with the return of most of their experienced men that the team will continue to improve. GYMNASTICS SQUAD Kneeling: Reed, Wythe, Firestone, Dressier, Ruffino, Lones, Rowley, Moe, Dobson, Zuerner, Fisk, Thomsen. Standing: Keeney, Lehman, Pease. CALIFORNIA ' S fencing team, under the leadership of Captain Jim Ashley, made a fine showing in the annual meet with Stanford. Four of the Bears, Mebine, Ashley, Obata, and Overstreet each won three of their bouts to tie the score at twelve all. The final match be- tween Ferguson of Stanford and Schagen of California, gave the Cardinals a margin of one point. The freshman team defeated the Stan- ford frosh, 5-4, which shows evidence of aid- ing the varsity next season. E ENCING In individual performances, Ashley placed in the Bay Division A. F. L. A. epee followed by Overstreet who placed in the foils divi- sion. Westman won the novice epee and Mor- timer the novice sabers as well as placing in the foil and epee frosh competition in the A. F. L. A. Competition for the Heron Trophy and the spring practice meets resulted in de- feats for the Bears. Inter-collegiate competi- tion is held in the late spring against U. S. C., U. C. L. A., and Stanford. 332 HANDBALL TEAM , Dryer, Reddill. Kram, Traiell. Pettit, rollick. G CALIFORNIA ' S gymnastic squad tri- umphed over their Stanford rivals, 76-14, in the annual meet between the two teams. In the past fifteen years, California has suc- ceeded in winning thirteen of the encounters with Stanford. This year the Bears took firsts in every event, with Captain Winsor win- ning five of the events; namely: long horse, horizontal and parallel bars, rings and all- around. Russell, Firestone and Thomsen competed and won the rope climb, Indian clubs, and the side horse. Five of the contests were clean sweeps for the Bears. YMNASTICS A triangular meet, the only other com- petition of the year, was held with U. S. C. and U. C. L. A. and was won by the Bruins. Winsor and Thomsen were the only Bears who placed in the meet by taking third and sixth in the all-around and a second in the side horse. Exhibitions were held at various times during the year, some of which took place at Monterey, Oakland, Walnut Creek, and between halves at the Big Game. The freshman squad succeeded in trouncing the Stanford f rosh, and gave evidence of bolster- ing the varsity for their next three years. FENCING Diunanc. Obiu, AiUey. , Orentrcct. 333 MINOR SPORTS Basketball players take a few moments off for a game of ping pong . . . Wrestlers tangle in practice for the A. A. U. championship matches . . . Hearst field is the scene of many baseball games . . . Water Polo, swim- ming and fancy diving give aquatically in- clined men an oppor- tunity to participate in competition . . . Fencing as well as the art of self-defense by boxing afford inter- ested men many pleas- urable moments ... A couple of polo players and their mounts are caught in action while below a member of the cross country team takes a good lead from his opponent. MINOR SPORTS Although not an offi- cial University minor sport, the " kids " foot- ball games during halves prove amusing to spectators . . . Cali- fornia takes the lead in this swimming race while below is pic- tured the start . . . Vater polo players see plenty of action . . . Th cross country team m-inner . . . Mak- ing a touch in fencing . . . This boxer seems to be warding off a punch to the jaw . . . A diving exhibition at one of the new pools for men . . . Polo ponies take their riders for a few practice swings at the ball . . . Three shots of baseball action. I INTRAMURAL SPORTS MOSSMAN, Supervisor of Department of Physical Education I NTRAMURAL SUMMARY O WICKHORST, Supervisor for A. S. V. C. AN efficient, smooth-working organization has completed a most successful year in the field va. of Intramural Sports. Increased interest in these activities was m. eSjfiBw DOLMAN. shown by the larger number of ,-, r r $ en ' or Afjnagrr -riffSS- _ . fraternities and non-organiza- aU -flrf ) t ' on 8 rou P s that competed. jEfWt HflP MiHt ' ' R ' t ' llxvtl()M f Intramural af B " " A ' ffl Jmi Sports is divided between the su- 3 -jy pervisor for the A. S. U. C. and s li ' i tne supervisor of the Depart- ment of Physical Education for Men. The A. S. U. C. supervisor is in charge of American Foot- ball, Baseball, Gig Racing, and Track, while the other head manages the remaining sports. At the top of this organization is the Intramural Council. This body was organized to con- trol and indirectly manage Intramural activities. Its membership is composed of the two supervisors, a faculty representative, a member of the Athletic Council, the Graduate Man- ager of the A. S. U. C., the Chairman of the Department of Physical Education for Men, and the Senior Intramural Manager. The actual work in conducting the contests is done by the four junior managers. KAPPA SIGMA INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS Back ROU-. Stevens, Green, Sparks. Sciutto, Klink, Bremer, Griffin, Rogers. Front Rou : Thomas, Cecil, Crilly, Sacconaghi, Onstott, Falke. 338 I JUNIOR MANAGERS NTRAMURAL SUMMARY INTRAMURAL competition is divided into two leagues, the National and the American, in order to provide a systematic method of operation. Fra- ternities compete in the National League, while the non-organization groups compete in the American League. The championship of the Uni- versity in each sport is determined by a game be- tween the winners of both leagues. In addition to the competition among the fra- ternities and among the non-organization groups, the Physical Education Department conducted many continuous tournaments. These were held in Water Polo, Badminton, Squash, Tennis, Bas- ketball, Peanut League Baseball, Soccer, and Handball. Play in this competition is open to anyone in the University, and it is continuous throughout the school year. The Water Polo League was extremely popular, and although there were few teams com- peting at the start of each semester, by the end of the season many more were participating in these games, which were held during the noon hour. The continuous ladder play in Badminton and squash had their share of appeal. The Bad- minton doubles championship for the spring semester was won by Ralph Miller and Paul Yost, while Roger Merriman and Ralph Miller were the two outstanding squash players. Enthusiasm in Intramural basketball was greater than ever before. This activity was started two years ago, and since that time its popularity has been steadily increasing. There are fourteen teams entered in the league, and competition is carried on daily. PHI SIGMA KAPPA TENNIS TEAM Ferrari. Johnson, Banner, Atchoff. Sugars, Habeluro. Solder. 339 I NTRAMURAL SPORTS THE Fall Intramural Program offered par- ticipation in Softball, Football, Ping Pong, Track and Crew. Competition was held in both the National and American Leagues, with forty-eight Fraternities competing in the National League and twenty-nine organ- izations entered in the American League. Both Interf raternity Softball and Football were won by Kappa Sigma, while the Archi- tects and the Pirates were the respective as prizes, the winning team receiving two, and the next six teams were given one apiece. The Sigma Phi Epsilon team repeated its last year ' s victory to win this event. The fall In- tramural schedule was completed with the Interfraternity Crew race, held on the Oak- land Estuary, and was won by Delta Upsilon. The spring semester ' s annual Intramural Sports Carnival was held in the Gymnasium for Men on February 7. Competition was car- KAPPA SIGMA BASEBALL CHAMPIONS Second Row: Falke, Stevens, Griffin, Bremer, Sparks, Rogers, Kelly. Front Ron- ' : Haswell, Onslott, Sacconaglii, Thomas, Crilly. champions of the American League in these sports. Ping Pong in the Intramural program proved increasingly popular this year when practically every Fraternity and organiza- tion on the campus entered a three man team. After many close and hard fought matches, the National League championship was won by Phi Kappa Psi, while Hillel Foundation was the victor in the American League. At the end of November, the annual Tur- key run was held. Eight turkeys were given ried on in Badminton, Basket Shooting, Ping Pong, Water Polo, Squash and Basketball. Due to inclement weather conditions, it was impossible to hold the Baseball, Football, and Soccer contests. The program in the evening featured Box- ing, Wrestling, and Fencing. Later, exhibi- tions were given in Gymnastics, Japanese Dueling, and Diving. Fancy diving and a fire dive were the highlights in the last mentioned. The final event of the Carnival was a dance given in the Men ' s Gymnasium. 340 AMERICAN LEAGUE TENNIS CHAMPIONS THE program for the spring semester also included competition in Swimming, Squash, Soccer, Vater Polo, Baseball, Tennis, Basket- ball and Touch Football. More interest was shown in Touch Foot- ball than in any other sport. Practically every fraternity and non-organization group on the campus entered a nine man team. These squads competed under the inter-collegiate Touch Football rules for the first time this year. The new touch football field added ap- preciably to the enjoyment of this sport. This field, which was recently enlarged, is now adequ ate enough to allow three contests to participate at the same time. The Intramural Swimming Meet, held early in the spring semester, was won, in the National League by Sigma Chi, and in the American League by Bowles Hall. Final standings are not available in Basket- ball, Baseball, and Tennis as this book goes to press. DELTA WSILON C E! from KMT: fcrrd, Dvorr. Hill . Miller - - Kr.. : O.H.. BOOK, Elian. 341 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Three shots of a water polo contest . . . one of the house entrants in the " Baby Buggy " Race... Magician Zam- loch performs his fa- mous head severing trick . . . Boxing and wrestling added much to the excitement of the Carnival ... Touch football players are caught in action . . . Center top, three track awards . . . And below, Vancouver World Tro- phy for Rugby, won by combined Stanford and California squads, In- ter-class soccer cup and football trophy. INTRAMURAL SPORTS A couple of tumblers Knapped in action ... Ping pong plays its part as does polo and bas- ketball in making the Sports Carnival a suc- cess . . . Tm-o men stop the carrier in a scene from one of the season ' s many touch football games . . . Sad, glad and embarrassed are these three " babies " ... A soph tries to hit a homer . . . Wrestlers get into tough entan- glements ... a high- light of the day the fire dive . . . Center, a trio of baseball tro- phies and below foot- ball awards. WOMEN ' S SPORT W. A. A. COUNCIL First Row: Shinn, Lo wen thai, Frank, Bean, Avilla, Miner, Domoto, Saeltzer, Steilberg. Back R ' tu : Minshall, Hearst, Embury, Bagley, Cobb, Bicknell, Beck, Glover, Nissen. WA.A. SINCE the discontinuation of compulsory physical education for women, W. A. A. has assumed an increasingly important part in offering a pleasant program of sports for those wishing recreation and relaxation. This program has been expanded to include almost every sport, and women of widely differing interests take an active part in the competi- tion which is offered. W. A. A. sponsored a Triangular Sports Day with W. A. A. members from Stan- ford, Mills, and California participating and competing according to classes. The purpose was to foster cooperation between the three colleges and to give many women a chance to participate in inter-collegiate competition. A High School Sports Day took place in the spring, at which time W. A. A. gave athletic demonstrations for representatives of forty or fifty high schools. Other events during the year were demonstrations by Helena Meyers, Olympic fencing champion, and by a group of champion golf players. Also, interesting and instructive talks were given for W. A. A. by Nibs Price and by " Stub " Allison on basketball and football. Athletic awards are given in accordance with the rules of the Athletic Conference of American College Women of which W. A. A. is a member. This athletic conference limits the number of awards to three, the lowest be- ing the numerical award presented when a student makes the first team in any sport. The second is the pennant " C " awarded for participation in W. A. A. during five semes- ters and proficiency in two sports. The high- est award is a Big " C " jacket presented for skill and sportsmanship. HELEN AVILLA President DORIS BICKNELL Vice-President 346 WOMEN ' S " XT " SOCIETY Crachono, Sdckim. FJcooer, Domolo. Hil ie bnwl.Eliai.ATaU, Miner, Loweutkal, Kckndl, We ONE of the goals of the Department of Phys- ical Education for Women and of the Wo- men ' s Athletic Association is to offer a sport to every woman who wants to learn or enjoy one. Basketball and hockey were chosen as the team sports. The classes in swimming and tennis were largely attended, and badminton OMEN ' S SPORTS and fencing were increasingly popular. The enthusiasm in the newer sports of archery, golf, and riding paralleled that of last year. A three day ski camp in the high Sierras was an innovation this year. Orchesis and Junior Orchesis attracted even the sportswomen, who found a new means of expression in physical activity. V. A. A. SPORT MANAGERS Beia. Frmk. Embury. Nine., Miadull, Foulks. Hearst. Miner. SadtKr. 347 OMEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD PROVIDING pleasurable athletics with the added incentive of competition to those who do not desire to devote the time required by W. A. A., the Intramural Board fulfills a definite need in campus life. Since its incep- tion in 1930, it has grown in size until this year it was difficult to accommodate all the girls interested. Intramural sports are not open to individ- uals, but are limited to the various organ- izations on the campus, chiefly sororities and women ' s activities, in order to make the work more unified and provide an adequate basis puted on a point system, the organization scoring highest in each sport receiving a sil- ver cup. As a grand prize, the organization totalling the greatest number of points is awarded the Intramural Plaque. Points are based on the number of participants and the events won in the activities. On these two qualifications, the Plaque is awarded to the house where it remains until the next semes- ter when the Intramural Plaque is again awarded to the winners. Although sponsored and financed by the W. A. A., the Intramural Board works as a IH1 W. A. A. INTRAMURAL STAFF Front row. Brand, Castledine, Fiske, Shinn, Korbel, Craig, Black. Second row: Jensen, Kennedy, Isham, Yost, Bahls, Bicknell, Bernhard. for competition. The work consists of a series of tournaments and meets for which different dates are set aside in the various sports, including archery, swimming, tennis, badminton, riding, and this year golf was added. In order to add to the spirit of friendly rivalry and to heighten the interest of the girls competing, prizes are awarded at the end of each semester. The awards are corn- separate unit but in cooperation with the Association. For the spring semester, Kappa Kappa Gamma won the Intramural Plaque. The golf trophy, newly instituted last year as a permanent award, went to the Kappa Alpha Theta house; and winners of the other awards were: Kappa Kappa Gamma, tennis; Alpha Omicron Pi, badminton; Alpha Phi, riding; and Gamma Phi Beta, swimming. 348 RIFLE Bean, Halrenaa Broeck, Sattoa, Captain Ames, Te Ihrmie, Soire. Wo RIFLERY, which is participated in by both men and women, has become one of the major coeducational sport activities. At least one hundred women enroll for the sport each semester, being coached by Captain G. Ames or Sergeant Sale and two girls who are expert riflerymen. First Sergeant Sale, assistant coach, and OMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM Miss E. E. Bartlett, representative of the De- partment of Physical Education for Women, have been with the sport since its establish- ment in 1924, and through their loyalty and interest have helped to make this sport a suc- cess. Special events were scheduled through- out the semester, and intercollegiate tele- graphic meets were held each week. Pint Ao-: Don SetomJ Re : Ferrmon PENNANT " C " SOCIETY Falconer, Elea, Avilla, Hildebrand, Frank, Bean, Van Vorhis. wcntkal, Herfcig, Crackooo, Minshil], Thomactoa, Anderson, Sdchlu. 349 WOMEN ' S SPORTS Women ' s rifle team ready to fire . . . Hearst field is the scene of the semi-annual horse show ... A pleasing effect is made by the black and white fencing outfits and crossed sword tips . . . Agility is needed in this fencing action ... A perfectly formed back dive during W. A. A. competition. VOMEN ' S SPORTS Form, ease and horse- manship in general are practiced on Hearst field . . . Ready, aim, fire, applies to the rine as well as the bow and arrow . . . The cam- era looks down on aquatic ally inclined girls in Hearst pool . . . Fencers endeavor to make touches, while at the extreme right archers aim for the bull ' s eye. RUSSIA - OPFAHH3AUHH Russia signifies dynamic life and experi- ment, hence the main movement of the worker and soldiers is shown on a di- agonal moving plane. A touch of old Russia, with its churches and ancient architecture, is shown on the upper right, while the decoration on the lower left depicts her industry and avia- tion. The borders indicate the gay decorations typ- ical of things Russian. ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIE Bias Chaff ey Eppstein - Johnson Landon Lundgren Meux Mortenson Normand Sacconaghi Steele Interfraternity Council OFFICERS FALL SPRING President Oscar B. Lundgren, Alpha Gamma Rho President ... ..-.Charles E. Normand, Alpha Sigma Phi V ice-President Charles E. Normand, Alpha Sigma Phi Vice-President.,. .... Dwight C. Steele, Sigma Chi Secretary .William C. Meux, Phi Gamma Delta Secretary .... .Byron L. Mortenson, Kappa Alpha Abracadabra Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega, Bachelordon Beta Theta Pi... Chi Psi . Del Rey . Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta ... Delta Upsilon.... Kappa .Alpha Kappa Delta Rho Kappa Nu Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Delta ... Phi Delta Theta ... John B. Bohnett Alfred G. Fry R. A. Noonan Wayne W. Waters Bender Graham John E. Landon Oscar B. Lundgren Spencer A. Messner Roy W. Stephens George W. Herms Charles E. Normand Cecil M. Coulter Robert A. Head Jack E. Gilbert Donald R. Lund Paul K. Yost, Jr. Robert B. Bias Raymond A. Finn Edward R. Ordway Robert G. Neill Milton A. Woods Ralph R. Brewer John B. Wood Albert T. Horn William B. Boone Robert E. Marskey Byron L. Mortenson Earl . Ingrim Marvin G. Bultman Joseph K. Kane George Griffin Louie Sacconaghi William E. Pooley Raymond H. Schoen Harold L. Strom Wilfred E. Cotton S. Grove Dolman, Jr. Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi ... Phi Kappa Sigma ... Phi Kappa Tau Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi _ Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sig_ma Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Theta Chi ... Theta Delta Chi. Theta Kappa Nu . Theta Upsilon Omega ... Theta Xi .... Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Psi William C. Meux Fredric C. Boucke A. Heath Angelo Robert W. Walker Roger A. Johnson Kenneth R. Nurse Richard L. Juergenson Harry R. Schroeter Harry S. Thompson Frederick P. Barker, Jr. Donald F. Titus Alfred Matthews Bob Cornish Reginald G. Hearn Andrew E. Chaffey Roy T. Marsh Harry M. Hosmer Dwight C. Steele Jay C. Wickler, Jr. William L. Argo James C. Westervelt Russell G. Johnson Maurice J. Eppstein Paul N. Pratt George S. Forbes Donald J. Morton Heinrich W. Kohlmoos Marvin G. Sturgeon John B. Taylor G. Walter Mulks Carl E. Bergstrom Donald M. West Benjamin E. Nordman J. Crosby feeedy Gilbert C. Richards 354 t- f Cinrin Cilifcott Fitzgerald Fo lcr V ickird S-itk. P. C. Snmk. w. Fisid, D. McAokr None, ftcne FiAd, . Fo Ffall LCo,t Abracadabra 2421 Ridge Road. Founded at the University of California, 1I9J. One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Stephen V. Cunningham Robert G. Sproul EUswonh F. Quinlan Frank M. Spurrier Robert M. Underbill SENIORS Jack B. Bohnett Bernard R. Bowron A. Mackenzie Cantin Gregory F. Englehard Alfred G. Fry John N. K. Langton Harold C LJetz R. Larry Megargee Jack Rapport Robert L. Usinger John A. Blosser Thomas Condon David Fishcl ' Sidney F. Flam Varren A. Visler SOPHOMORES David V. McAuley Leonard K. Norton Llewellyn H. Reese Jack Stable Villiam M. Van Fleet Absent on leave. GRADUATES Harland Frederick H. Stewart KimbaU Lynn J. Gillard Villiam E. Parker J. Francis Hoey H. Gardner Putnam Boynton S. Kaiser Vade F. Thomas, Jr. JUNIORS Thomas W. Caldecott Norman D. Fitzgerald Richard Hardiman Fowler Donald L. Grunsky Melvin G. Kjdder Richard M. Landis Ernest L. Miller Kenneth Richardson Colman Schwartz Philip C Smith Veldon H. Smith Norris Stone Howard H. Twining FRESHMEN Ray Butcher Robert Fishel John A. Fouch Richard E. Hall C Voodworth Le Count 355 Ho, i al.411 Barkesdale . Bryan Kiester Leventon Lewis Lowe Swett Waters Bishop Cartwright Karrer Olive Schrader Schroeder Sperber Ayer Farley Hofer Keller Woolsey Petersen Wilson Acacia 2340 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904 California Chapter established 1905 Thirty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Tracy Crawford E. L. Moody Edward Dickinson B. L. Robertson L. H. Lyon Charles F. Shaw Keith Mac Kane F. H. Swift SENIORS Mackay B. Bryan Joseph A. Lowe Harry T. Kiester A. Lacey Piper Robert K. Leventon Bern R. Swarts Frank Lewis ' Harry T. Swett Wayne W. Waters SOPHOMORES Mason W. Ayer Richard D. Keller Philip H. Farley Alex Ponedel " Ralph B. Hofer George C. Woolsey Absent on leave. GRADUATE Robert Barkesdale JUNIORS Hiram N. Bishop, Jr. Charles J. Olive Ralph Bryan Otto W. Schrader Harry J. Cartwright Herbert H. Schroeder Felix Karrer Fred Sperber FRESHMEN Leonidas Petersen Orin Phillips Richmond Wilson 356 o FUlford ImmtH McKinlua FKX ' . ; Kara Ei fcU T - -: -. Arigki.A.L. Arigki .M. Jiggaid Oeu -..-: Dobbiot Hill . . .- Nd Alpha Chi Sigma 2627 Virginia Street. Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902 Sigma Chapter established 1913 Fifty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Frank V. Allen Herman J. Almquist Henry C. Biddle Walter C Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Alva C. Byrns Arthur U. Christie William V. Cruess Erman D. Eastman Robert D. Fowler Franklin T. Green Joel H. HUdebrand DaleT. Paul L. Kirk Konnd B. Krauskopf Wendell M. Larimer Gilbert X. Lewis Daniel B. Luten Ronald T. MacDonald Phillip F. Meads Alan C. Nixon Axel R. Otson Charles V. Porter Merle Randall Gerhard K. Rollefson Stewart SOPHOMORES Hugh D. Burnham Donald Newton WUIiam G. Hall Merle D. Randall George W. Huldrum. Jr. Frank Sipos Francis T. Tymstra FRESHMEX James Lester Caley Ambrose F. Gegan S. Kelly Campbell Ralph E. Nelson Jack A. Vogtmann GRADUATES John N. Abenold Raymond C. Archibald Louis A. Blanc JohnE. Booher Olivet " L. Brown Gerald C dear George H. Dennison, Jr. 1 bonus C UoovV John J. Eiler John W. Given Irving H. Isenberg F. Eugene Lindquist Ralph Rodriquez Clair R. Spealman dark C. STIIPJII " D. P. Stevenson Robert D. Void Clarence F. Winchester SENIORS A. Louis Arighi Kfnncth R. Burns John X. Byrne Robert B. Dean John P. Dobbins Arnold J. Soderberg Ralph S. Halford O. Scott Koaket Donald D. Lee James C. Reavis Spencer G. Sharp 1U.MORS A.Mdvin Arighi Xorbert C. Brady Norton Jaggard Wdliam M. Jaques George H. Learned, Jr. John Lyman Richard D. McKirahan NelloPace Robert Ridell Erling F. Week Paul H. Williams Hugh B. Zart man 357 Brainerd Graham Landon Morey R.iu hrl Schmidt Shelley Young At wood Bennett Dunn Goodspeed Jennings Mearns Moffatt Paul Bruzzone Burgess Hewitt Johnson, S. Joynes I eupp Smith, S. Stout Thelan Applegarth Briggs Chiapella Horton Johnson, M. Maclise Matthew Poat Pomeroy Selfridge Uren van Loben Sels Williams Woolsey Alpha Delta Phi 2401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y., 1832 California Chapter established 1908 Twenty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert M. Evans Hans Lisscr Thomas H. Goodspeed Emerson Holbrook Frank L. Klceberger Deming G. Maclise G. D. Mallory Paul P. Michael Fletcher H. Swift SENIORS SOPHOMORES Thomas P. Boyd, Jr. Henry D. Brainard Sidney E. Cochran Arthur H. Collbran, Jr. Bender Graham Samuel Hubbard IV John E. Landon J. Warren Manuel, Jr. Charles L. Morey, Jr. Robert W. Ratcliff Lorenz L. Schmidt Proctor Shelley Breckinridge Thomas William E. Young JUNIORS Ted C. Atwood Robert E. Bennett Leroy H. Briggs, Jr. Kenneth L. Dunn Stephen S. Goodspeed L. Sherman Jennings, Jr. Robert B. Mearns Allen E. Moffatt Albert M. Paul, Jr. Eugene Webb Louis Bruzzone Peter D. Burgess Willard E. Goodwin William A. Hewitt Stanley Johnson Leslie D. Joynes Francis L. Leupp Stephen L. Smith Gregory S. Stout Henry M. Thelen FRESHMEN Allen S. Applegarth William C. Briggs Parker C. Chiapella Ovid B. Horton Murray M. Johnson Deming G. Maclise, Jr. Ronald Matthew Payson S. Woolsey Robert L. Nelson A. Adolph Poat Marvin B. Pomeroy John S. Selfridge, Jr. Donald E. Uren Wilfred E. van Loben Sels Anthony A. Williams 358 I. f ?, f. r - . - : Flint Gran Carroll Cowling Van Su.kirk Du G. Ludgm. O. Moon Bejt:,t Kig Sdtxtz Sckmltz Swonb Bale.. F. Filcber Gotznberg Hmugtr Mcnacr Packwood Lavioa Perry Soi.-Ji Voland KaUra Alpha Gamma Rho 2731 Haste Street. Founded at Ohio State University, 1904 Chi Chapter established 1923 Thirty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. O. Essig Emil M. Mrak SENIORS Byron Beattie Hudson Britten ' Fernando P. Cordero Garth F. Flint Lester H. Grant Alvin C. King George JF. Londgren Oscar B. Lundgren ' Milton Masters James N. McGuire Carl R. Moore Carl E. Schnetz Henry F. Schulrz H- Leonard Swords GRADUATES Carl E. Anderson Maynard Amerine Robert H. Eitel Forest H. Bales James C Bales Fred C Carroll James F. Cowling ' Donald Moore R. Dean Fik-hcr JUNIORS Andrew Gotzenberg Newton M. Heisinger Spencer A. Messner James R. Packwood Jack S. Reisenmin Richard G. Van Buskirk Jack E. Dunn John D. Lawson John E. Perry ' Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Jack G. Smith Sheldon Smith Charles J. Voland FRESHMAN August H. Rahlves 359 Dietz Fuller Hutchinson Robertson Senger Shaffer Stephens White Cottrell Edinger Fosnot Garner Herms Janssen McDowell Malone Batkin Chapman Doxsee Friedler Johnson Karr King Latham Morris Parker Rider Wilkinson Drury Holmes Hoyt McLaughlin Osmer Wagy Alpha Kappa Lambda 2701 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Alpha Chapter established 1914 Ten Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES James T. Allen Robert T. Legge William R. Dennes William B. Herms Samuel C. May Walter S. Morley SENIORS Donald L. Burdick Paul R. Day Richard Dietz Homer M. Fuller Martin M. Hutchinson George Moss James Ramage John Senger Leslie L. Shaffer Roy W. Stephens Charles F. White GRADUATE Newell C. Barnett SOPHOMORES Fred A. Batkin William W. Burton Robert W. Ch apman Earl D. Doxsee Wendell M. Fiedler Robert J. Herwig Harry R. Hoyt Horace M. Karr Robert M. King William E. Morris John C. Murchio John H. Parker Bruce A. Rider Donald P. Tickner ' Frank Wilkins William Wilkinson Everett Cottrell Donald P. Edinger Paul Fosnot Lee A. Garner George W. Herms Absent on leave. JUNIORS Earl Janssen James R. Latham Robert L. Malone Robert McDowell Robert C. Robertson FRESHMEN Dorland B. Drury Fred W. Holmes Eugene Johnson 360 Arthur R. McLaughlin Harry Osmer Kistler Wagy . .--_ --. - Alpha Sigma Phi Planning Vay. Founded at Yale University, 1845 Nu Chapter established 1913 Thirty-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Eldridge J. Best Benedict F. Raber Andrew J. Cuisen Charles H. Raymond John V. Gregg Alfred A. ' SEXIORS Joseph E. GaUison Robert E. Mann G. Earl Ising VilUam H. Murray Charles E. Normand Boyd H. Gainor Arthur F. Harris JUNIORS Dallas P. Larimer Trevor R. Lewis Lloyd R. Swift SOPHOMORES William Barker Arlington R. Lingler Howard J. Barney ' Villard S. Parrish John D. Beebe Stephen J. Rogers Robert H. Blackford, Jr. Charles J. Telford Fred B. Glassly Douglas A. Teskey Donald Voodrum FRESHMEX Phulip S. Breck. Jr. Robert Knowies Nin J. EdmonstOQ Wuliam Robison Neal A. FeUom Earle Teasdale Absent on leave. 361 Watt Young Allen Allin Coulter Davis Head Heeley Moore Nichol Ninnis Taylor Terry Blymyer Chapin Haviside Heizer McKee Pulas Boggs Jones Lester Petti! Post Collins Easley Hazen Stewart MacKay Neal Peery Powell Premiss San Jule SutclifTe Tolson Westman Alpha Tau Omega 2465 LeConte Avenue. Founded at the Virginia Military Academy, 186J Gamma Iota Chapter established 1900 One Hundred and One Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Stanley Wallace Cosby Carroll M. Ebright Frederick W. Peters, Jr. SENIORS Donald D. Allen Ben C. Allin Cecil M. Coulter Charles G. Davis Eugene S. Everson Cyril Fox Robert A. Head Robert A. Heeley Arthur V. Moore Ralph W. Newton Gordon H. Nichol Frederick C. Ninnis, Jr. Vern L. Taylor Sanford Tarry William G. Watt Charles P. Wilson James Allen Young JUNIORS Eugene B. Blymyer Robert F. Heizer George W. Chapin Charles Bradford McKee, Jr. Derwood Greer Ted P. Pulas Walter H. Haviside John B. Sawyer Chester A. Withington, Jr. 362 SOPHOMORES Frank S. Boggs, Jr. John A. Pettis J. Paul Jones Charles T. Post Leon M. Lester William K. Rentz FRESHMEN Frank Collins C. Miller Easley, Jr. Charles L. Hazen Malcolm MacKay Wilbur Neal Charles S. Peery John E. Powell Vernon Prentiss James H. San Jule, Jr. Wendell Stewart Paul Sutcliffe George R. Tolson Walter D. Westman Gilbert Meant : _ ; Luther Reedy Kutledre Simon. S. Starker, J. Bonds Brown Opeaduv Starker, C. Andrews Lincoln Sinton, J. Erlewine Bachelordon 22JO Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1894 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edwin Duerr Walter T. Stone GRADUATE George C Pagani SENIORS Earnest N. Develter Jack E. Gilbert Donald B. Hearst Donald A. Lund Robert V. Luther Marvin T. Bonds Lester V. Brown Mountford G. Reedy L. Ray Rhodes Donald A. Rutledge Silas D. Sinton, Jr. John A. K. Starkey JLXIORS Joseph D. Erlewine Villis T. MacKinnon SOPHOMORES Warren Chapman Gerald V. Openshai Elton R. Devdter Robert D. Sikes Caldwell Surkev FRESHMEX Jack G. Andrews Leslie M. Lincoln James B. Sinton Glen S. Waterman ' Absent on leave. 363 Ricker, J. Willoughby Young Bryan Coulthard McKellips R Johnson, H. Bias Gorrill Green Sugden Thompson Wachob, B. Yost deFremery.W. Eddy Goodin deFremery, R. Forrest Gock Robinson Ruggles Shields R. Johnson, W. Lawrence Leighton Adams Busby Graham Johnson, P. Langmaid Laurent Halloran Hill Hogan Steckmest Sweetland, W.Umphred Posey Sweetland, J. Wachob, W. Ross Sperry Kent Lamson Walsh Wheeler Beta Theta Pi 2607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1839 Omega Chapter established 1879 Eighty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES C. W. Ames B. H. Bronson Guy C. Earl H. R. Hatfield H. C. Moffitt SENIORS Robert B. Bias Arthur E. Conneau, Jr. W. Sterling Gorrill Leon J. Green Clarence J. Hermle Frederick S. Heron Jess E. Jessen William H. Johnson Joseph B. Lawrence Charles J. Leighton George A. Adams J. Elden Busby Donald H. Graham, Jr. William M. Hawksley W. Ernest Jones, Jr. JUNIORS Robert A. Young C. A. Ramm E. G. Smith G. M. Stratton N. L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke J. Thornton Posey John P. Ransome John R. Rehe John H. Ricker Wilfred L. Schlieman Arthur E. Sugden Tevis T. Thompson R. Bruce Wachob Melvin R. Whitman Paul Kirkwood Yost, Jr. Jack Reed Jack Ruggles E. John Sweetland, Jr. William W. Wachob J. Thomas Willoughby ' Absent on leave. GRADUATES Hiram W. Johnson III James R. MacKay Turner H. McBaine SOPHOMORES John W. Britton Frank I. Langmaid Wm. H. de Fremery James M. Laurent James D. Eddy Campbell D. Ross Vernon L. Goodin Frederic D. Sperry, Jr. Philip B. Johnson Paul G. Swedberg FRESHMEN John R. Bryan W. Tate Coulthard Robert de Fremery Gaylord T. Forrest Richard A. Gock Edward Halloran Robert S. Hill Thomas P. Hogan Thomas John Kent, Jr. Baldwin G. Lamson Gordon W. McKellips Richard Ricker Ralph W. Robinson, Jr. Wallace B. Ruggles James G. Shields, Jr. Francis W. Steckmest William E. Sweetland Edwin F. Umphred Robert M. Walsh Charles S. Wheeler III 364 Berry, J. Coreton Hamilton Magee Turner, A. Villon Von) Andregg Elliott, J. Ford Hoey Pease Ralston .. Berry, V. : : Elliott, R. Hollister Leaver fa,.. RUey Butler Jnchiea . aafd Nickd , E. Chi Phi 2J2S Hearst Avenu . Founded at Princeton University, 1$24 Lambda Chapter established 1 874 Thirty-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Paul S. Taylor SENIORS Jack S. Berry Stewart Cureton Fletcher S. Hamilton James B. Magee John P. Russell Edward V. Sedgewick Albert W. Turner Robert R. Wilson Parker F. Wood JUXIORS John N. Andregg J. Glide Elliott John H. Ford WUliam M. Huey, Jr. Joe N. Pease Donald C Ralston SOPHOMORES William B. Berry Dean P. Jeffres Joseph W. Cooper James M. LeaTer Roy H. Elliott, Jr. William E. Regan John F. Hollister Ralph W. Riley FRESHMEN Ralph H. Butler, Jr. Robert Jeschien Clifton M. Faris Raymond A. Leonard, Jr. Charles Green George W. Nickel, Jr. Eldridge K. Turner 365 Darroch Ferry I ..nil Hawkes Cunningham Gregory Holmes Hubbard Innes Keefer Martin Thomas Stevens Chi Pi Sigma (Professional Chemistry) 2399 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of California, 1924 Alpha Chapter established 1924 Two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George E. Gibson A. O. Lachman Lawrence G. Saywell SENIORS James Bellezza, Jr. Henry Bowman Burris B. Cunningham James W. Darroch Albert W. Deutschman Richard F. Faull Joseph T. Gregory Benjamin Holmes Wayne E. Perry Jack F. Shaver Howeth J. Thomas Wilford E. Walton FRESHMAN Wilbur Thomas GRADUATES Stanley T. Abrams Albert E. Smith John W. Stout, Jr. JUNIORS Robert E. Barieau Wilbur V. Ferry Malcolm F. Hawkes Byron R. Hubbard Thomas M. Scott Prescott W. Thompson Clair A. Weast SOPHOMORES John W. Gibson Traver S. Martin William B. Innes John T. Stevens 3 66 O Cork, R. ' I ' Bract Ring Ordwar RriJ Ij Halloran Langt Menzia Hexberg Hillmin Hodge inn Gardner Jackson Clan Coyle, R. F. Cross Ursin Benuten Brant Valsh Falk Gordon V. .-:-_ Milton Erao Ford Gott Helm G rat ton Gregory McClotkcr McVkoner Pabtt ChiPsi 2311 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1S41 Delta Delta Chapter established 1895 Twenty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES VJliam V. Ferrier, Jr. Thomas A. Gabben V. Pierce Kelley SENIORS Henry H. Bach Vernon E. Ball Robert F. Coyle Peter E. Dewes Raymond A. Finn Robert A. Gardner Villiam P. Jackson Forbes King Villiam R. McDougall Villiam C. Milton Gurden A. Mooser Charles J. Velch JUNIORS Rkhard M. Brace Villiam G. Clune Ray F. Coyle Robert H. M. Cross Talbot Evans Absent on leave. Henry A. Helm Edward R. Ordway John J. Reilly Edmund E. Ursin Richard E. Veek Lewis F. Bauer Leo V. Killion GRADUATES Fred M. Snider Thomas E. Stanton SOPHOMORES H. Kellogg Bernsten Hobart R. Halloran Elmer J. Brant J. Conradi Lange Rkhard W. Ford VJliam H. Menzies, Jr. Richard R. Gratton David J. Valsh FRESHMEN Sands G. Falk Donald T. Gordon John E. Gott Valdron A. Gregory C Russell Hexberg Valter P. Hillman ViUiam C Hodge Milton E. Loy Lewis I_ McAnhur Kenneth D. McCloskey John H. McVhorter Edmund G. Pabst 367 Neill Sharpe Kichl Burum Nicholls Rellei Solari Wilkes Shell, H. Shell, S. Coar Coatney Constable Robinson Ryan Scott Sharp Ayers Carlin Floyd May Lish McWilliams Smith Yank Del Key 1727 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1904 One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Burdette J. Brown Herbert B. Foster Frederich S. Foote Robert W. Ralston SENIORS Roger L. Burum Robert B. Carlton Charles R. Chandler Richard C. Coar Lloyd R. Coatney Godfrey H. Constable Warren C. De Guite Frank Lucas Robert G. Neill Chester O. Nicholls George Relies Oliver U. Robinson James F. Ryan, Jr. Leonard J. Scott William Sharp John Sharpe Allison J. Solari Kenneth G. Wilkes John M. Ayres Richard Carlin Gilbert C. May Louis A. Riehl GRADUATE Ralph W. Lake JUNIORS " Charles B. SeLegue Horace E. Shell Stanley Shell Donald J. Swinney FRESHMEN Burdette J. Brown, Jr. Charles E. Smith Clyde M. Yank SOPHOMORES Phillip A. Lish George Martin Absent on leave. 3 68 Benas Buck lilpatric Lindbcrg Dodds Ford Hempel Parsons Ricb " i - - Francif Hinckler StcnaKM Virira Vrigfct Bargt Botman Ibrilli Mattot Murray MTCTJ Delta Chi 2200 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Cornell University, 1S90 California Chapter established 1910 Forty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE X. F. Vard SEX1ORS Robert E. Kevins Ralph R. Brewer Donald C Dodds Jackson Ford Villiam Hempel James R. Keefer Hubert R. Koughan Tyatt T. Monroe Philip M. Morgans H. Holt Parsons Laurence R. Poundstone LeRoy H. Rich George M. Snyder Milton A. XToods JUNIORS William J. Francis Homer Hinckley John A. Mizulo Claude N. Schrader Thomas A. Shellhammer Hamilton R. Stevenson Victor D. Vieira Varren L. Wright GRADUATES Mark Nosier Paul M. Roca Elmer L. Seaborn SOPHOMORES Fred B. Barge John B. Botman Ernest J. Russo FRESHMEN Carl P. Buck, Jr. Othel A. Kilpatric John E. Lindberg Robert F. Marilli John E. Mattos William H. Murray Stanley L. Myers Stanley Welch ' Absent on leave. 369 Haley McNamara, J. Moore Schwien Straub Street Todd Wood Adams Chamberlain Cox Hudnutt Hutchins McNamara, F .Bennett Brown Harrold Holabird Jones Kiesel McClure Moffitt Reed Wilson Ashby Bell Bromneld Dexter Eckart Heise Mee Symmes Delta Kappa Epsilon 2302 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale University, 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter established 1876 Forty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. W. Ballantine Charles G. Hyde Ralph S. Minor SENIORS Richard Belcher II Thomas D. Blackaller John M. Craig John M. Haley Samuel S. Johnson Joseph P. McNamara Leland D. Adams Joseph P. Chamberlain II Morrow D. Cox George D. Hudnutt, Jr. Absent on leave. Stanley W. Moore Nevin Schwien David R. Straub Horace M. Street, Jr. Clifford M. Todd John B. Wood JUNIORS John J. Hutchins Frank A. McNamara Frank H. Reynolds Ramsay L. Straub GRADUATES Walter P. deMartini Van S. Trefethen Don Bennett Hubert L. Brown Herbert F. Harrold, Jr. Tim M. Holabird John Lowell Jones Ogden Kiesel SOPHOMORES Stuart L. McClure Herbert C. Moffitt, Jr. Ben W. Reed, Jr. Alexander Wilson III Frederick William Woodhull s Thomas E. Woodhull FRESHMEN Richard A. Ashby William N. Eckert Donald L. Bell E. Dixon Heise John D. Bromfield, Jr. John H. Mee Dudley Dexter, Jr. Leslie W. Symmes 370 CKrituc Cater Ebenole Emu Gfirer, J. M. Hitckingj Merrick Peon Pewrton Snaben Villumi Barieid Beck dirk Cingn? Hiy Heafey Hemler Herbert Hwxr Inman SdUbmry T a WiloK Wood Voollcy, I_ TTrigfct Connelly Futdl Vdcc Geigcr, J. C. Loring Pilamounuin Peck lUcbards Strong Myer. Hurif VoolkT, M- Delta Tau Delta 242? Hillside Avenue. Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter established 1S9I Seventy-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES D. C Duncan Francis S. Foote Brutus Hamilton George H. Hart Frank L. Kelly Annin O. Leuschner Warren C. Perry Chester H. Rowcll Charles E. Rugh SENIORS Leo Battaglin George . Beinhorn Russell A. Calkins Howard J. Christie Francis E. Cornwall Frederick T. Ebersol Robert J. Evans John B. Fried James M. Geiger Albert T. Horn Herbert J. Merrick Donald J. Peters Richard H. Peterson Arleigh T. Williams John C Geiger Warren Richards Blake W. Palamountain Addison C. Strong Vemon V. Peck Richard N. Wilkinson Muir J. Woolley Absent on leave. GRADUATES Francis W. Halley John S. Rose George F. Meyers Robert H. Walker JUNIORS William F. Anderson Ralph O. Beck ' Richard E. Bordeaux James H. Carlyon James W. Caughy Edwin H. Clark Richard E. Coffer Richard B. Hay John R. Heafey, Jr. Douglas V. Hensley WilUam G. Herbert Lynn Raymond W. Hhchings Robert B. Hunter Howard C. Tnman Sterling D. Meyers Allen Minassian Donald E. Salisbury Clayton H. Shnbert Charles H. Widenmann Richard Wiicox John Wood Lorimer W. Woolley R. Wright SOPHOMORES Thomas J. Barfield William Y. Kirkman Matbey J. Connelly Charles L. Loring Edwin M. Farrell William S. Parrish Thomas D. Harris Robert B. Welte 371 Adams Boone, W. B. Flinn Gardiner Marskey Meek Richards Thomson, P. Wilkerson Brigham Cameron Hawiey Hendrick McGrath Oulie Potter Shurtleff Wilson Wrenn Allen Campbell Franklin Jones Thomson, R. Waddell Warner Boone, R. Boone, W. Boyd Cobb Durney Lerch Miller Oliver Skafe Delta Upsilon 2425 Warring Street. Founded at Williams College, 1834. California Chapter established 1896 Sixty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward V. Brewer Louis O ' Brien Monroe E. Deutsch Lawrence M. Price Lloyd L. Farrar Robert Sibley James Hopper, Jr. Herbert R. Stoltz Charles W. Merriam James W. Thompson George R. Noyes Robertson Ward Hubert C. Wyckoff GRADUATES Augustus L. Castro . Leslie E. Means Francis L. Chamberlin Edward L. Rose Robert A. Lapachet Thomas C. Warren SENIORS John E. Adams William B. Boone E. Forde Flinn Lewis T. Gardiner Robert E. Marskey David C. Meek John T. O ' Brien, Jr. Edward D. Pike Claude C. Richards Prentiss Selby Stuart F. Stern Peter Thomson JUNIORS Carroll W. Brigham Neal W. McGrath F. Jerome Cameron Kendall Oulie J. Vernon Hawley, Jr. Joseph W. Hendrick Howard F. Luther David Potter Lawton L. Shurtleff Franklin M. Wilson John H. Wrenn SOPHOMORES Douglas G. Allen Rex L. Jones, Jr. Perry E. Beeson Robert D. Thomson William D. Campbell " George H. Waddell William W. Franklin Richard E. Warner Edward S. Cans William J. Whipple FRESHMEN Robert T. Wilkerson Robert Boone William Boone James Boyd III James W. Cobb James J. Durney Douglas Skafe Paul F. Lerch John B. Meek Robert R. Miller Edward R. Oliver Frank J. Sexton Absent on leave. 372 Brran El-rin Heal Mitchell, K. Mortauoo Crawford Foetierer Mattbew ;.:._ , T readme:! Sa.itt, B. MiickeH, F. Randall Headier Rogers Buckler Eagrick Wallace illiam., G. Smith, T. Cornwall Vbeeler Zak Kappa Alpha 242$ Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter established 1S95 Siity-right Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE George A. Smhhson SENIORS Everett E. Bryan Roy K. Elvin William A. Heal Karl T. Heinemann Richard Z. Lamberson Frederic Buckley Robert Church William E. Engvick Carl G. Hunt Charles F. Lohse Arthur F. Liebscher Harold C. McMenomy Kenneth R. Mitchell Byron L. Mortensen Marshall G. Treadwell JUMORS Glen F. Mason, Jr. Barton V. Perdue Bryan H. Smith, Jr. Harry Tschopik, Jr. Robert B. Wallace Gordon Williams 1 Abni GRADUATES Charles H. Frost, Jr. Douglas M. Moore Everett A. Mathews Lee H. Searight Willard B. Treadwell SOPHOMORES William Boggs James F. Mitchell Joseph E. Boscoe William Polkinghorn Rudolph E. Fuetterer Merle D. Randall Raymond P. Matthew Theodore O. Smith FRESHMEN Forrest W. Ainsworth Walter N. Hoadley NeiU C CornwaU Walter N. Morse Albert R. Crawford William Strnble James M. Ferguson Edward M. Wheeler Francis L. Hamlin Frederick Von Brinken Alvin M. Zak 373 Elliot Fink Seaman Williams, ' R. Bultman Jacobsen Moon Porter Stemen Turner Wyman Badt Berkenkamp Bernhard Caring Ingrim Meudell Russell Simpson Thompson Thursby Aver Clayton Hampel O ' Neal Dodson Eveland Nelson Nettelf Oldershaw Williams, T. Kappa Delta Rho 2J22 Ridge Road. Founded at Middlebury College, 190J Lambda Chapter established 1924 Nineteen Chapters GRADUATES Edward R. Elliot Leonard R. Seaman Lyman R. Fink Roger P. Williams SENIORS M. Glenn Bultman Charles W. Porter Wilbur T. Jacobsen William E. Stemen James W. Moon Harold B. Turner Lawrence O. Wyman JUNIORS William S. Badt Eugene H. Berkenkamp Earl B. Ingrim Asa Y. Meudell, Jr. Robert W. Russell Donald S. Simpson Theodore R. Thompson J. Ralph Thursby SOPHOMORES Paul H. Ayer Merle W. Caring A. Paul Bernhard Edward J. Hampel Frederick W. Clayton Nolan C. O ' Neal ' ' Absent on leave. FRESHMEN 374 Elbert F. Dodson George H. Eveland William Nelson Frederick L. Nettell Vernon W. Oldershaw Thomas P. Williams I Harband Kane Landsberg Seligman Weisberg Harris Hirshberg Jacobs Mooser Resner Udssman Cohn Davis Fleiiig Friend Marcus Meyer Scharlach Weil Weiner Burnstein Gensler Braff Symonds Gilbert Kreiger Weriheimer Woodard Kappa Nu 2412 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Rochester University, 1911 Tau Chapter established 1922 Sixteen Chapters GRADUATES Alvin D. Charles Leslie M. Kessler Harold H. Cohen Herbert Resner Myron Floersheim Marvin Rosenberg Albert H. Kessler Irving H. Weisenfeld SENIORS Harry C. Cohen Leonard M. Ginsburg Charles Harband Joseph K. Kane Ernest A. Kreiger Morris Landsberg Randolph V. Seligman Irving C. Sugarman Arthur Weisberg JUNIORS Robert C Burnstein Lee K. Hirshberg Charles C Gensler Ellis Jacobs Bernard F. Harris Joseph N. Mooser, Jr. Lawrence Resner SOPHOMORES Solon M. Braff Arthur L. Symonds Martin P. Weissman FRESHMEN Reynold Cohn Arnold P. Davis Philip F. Fleisig Eugene L. Friend Robert A. Gilbert Edgar Kreiger William Marcus Wesley N. Meyer Adrian Scharlach Bernard J. Weil Herman Weiner Lloyd Wertheimer Cedric G. Woodward 375 Ainscough Cecil Falke . Gibson Klink Leggett Mitchell Newell Piper Sacconaghi Stevens Vincent Westdahl Basham Bremer Crilly Haswell Hearn Holloway McBride Miller Moyer Reynolds Sciutto Stone Thomas Walsh Ackley Bell Brown Green Kelly Onscott Sparks Stringfellow Archer Bryan Evans Lawrence Nason Phelps Kappa Sigma 2220 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter established 1901 One Hundred and Eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lindsay A. Crawford Clifford F. Elwood Guy Montgomery SENIORS Arthur G. Ainscough Howard M. Leggett William J. Cecil Williams Mitchell Ronald F. Dixon William A. Falke George Griffin Ward W. Klink Harry W. Piper, Jr. Louie Sacconaghi Charles S. Stevens, Jr. Curtis Vincent, Jr. Richard F. Westdahl SOPHOMORES Edward F. Ackley Frederick A. Onstott Thomas F. Bell David H. Rogers Mills Brown Robert W. Sparks William D. Green Glassel Stringfellow J. Elliot Kelly Alfred R. York Absent on leave. 376 JUNIORS William L. Basham Frank G. Bremer, Jr. ' Donald C. Crilly Vance R. Haswell Norman J. Hearn Charles W. Holloway Thomas J. McBride John A. Miller Richard Moyer Sargent M. Reynolds C. William Sciutto J. William Stone Conrad H. Tenney George H. Thomas, Jr. Edward M. Walsh FRESHMEN Spencer Archer Russell R. Bryan Charles H. Evans Paul T. Hastings Ian A. Lawrence Thomas Nason S. Douglas Phelps Joseph P. Thomas Hall Marino Armstrong Pooley Burnham Robinson Carleton Daw son Davison Canaga Elvin Candia Grahek Cochrane De Gress Grindley Hester Randell Shaver Stephens Grey son Homer James Kornell Rawles Sauer Tharp Velfitt Lambda Chi Alpha 17 J 5 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1909 Nu Chapter established 1913 Eighty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Captain Bruce L. Canaga Dr. Robert O. Moody Henry F. Grady Dr. Robert S. Sherman Dr. Charles A. Kofoid Charles C Staehling SENIORS Roger K. Armstrong Joseph L. Grahek Richard H. Alkinson Oliver W. Hall John R. Burnham John P. Marchant John W. Carleton William E. Pooley Scott M. Davison Darrell N. Robinson Ferd T. Elvin Victor W. Sauer JUNIOR J. Ernest Dawson, Jr. GRADUATE Merritt D. Street SOPHOMORES Frank C Balbo, Jr. Robert Grindley Bruce L. Canaga, Jr. John E. Hester Caesar R. Candia Glenn E. Randell Willard W. Cochrane Neil E. Shaver, Jr. William K. De Gress James C. Stephens FRESHMEN David Beauchamp Irving Kornell William Cook Villiam T. Rawles Richard D. Greyson Carl Sauer Robert P. Homer Richard F. Tharp William H. James Walter M. Welfitt Absent on leave. 377 Diamond, B. Borland Schoen Solomon Silberstein Stamper Gaba Popper Fishkis Glassenberg Levin Nightingale Strom Tannensoff Diamond, N. Firestone Eisenberg Goldman Hatfield Heskin Phi Beta Delta 2519 College Avenue. Founded at Columbia University, 1912 Tau Chapter established 1922 Thirty-two Chapters GRADUATES Paul G. Dobbins Sanford Golner Morton J. Gaba Bertrand F. Lurie James F. Popper SENIORS Bernard L. Diamond Walter M. Lehman Herschel M. Tolstonage SOPHOMORES N. Mark Diamond Mose J. Firestone Harold S. Silberstein Julian L. Stamper JUNIORS Stanley Borland Morris Fishkis Leonard Glassenberg Harold T. Levin Arthur Nightingale Raymond H. Schoen Jerome A. Solomon Harold L. Strom Gerald Tannensoff FRESHMEN Byron E. Eisenberg Nathan Heskin Robert Goldman Stanley Krieger Robin B. Hatfield Milton S. Pollack Bernard Werfel 378 . Divis, E. DoUun, S. Foncr Scfcacidcr Svydam T. GUlii JxJuoa Mjrkwirt Crm Dan Gardner Raid Thomii, E. Holmin KeUr Cottoo, C. Crawford Dim, - - Newdl Phi Delta Theta 2717 Hearst Avenue. Founded Miami University, 1141 California Alpha Chapter founded 1173 One hundred and three chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Paul Cadman J- B. McBaine Joel H. Hildebrand R- A. McQure O. J. Kern P- Orman Ray Thomas D. Stow SENIORS Gilbert D. Calden Phillip D. Chubb Francis J. Conlan ' Wilfred E. Cotton Edward V. Daris Robert M. Davis S. Grove Dolman, Jr. Antonio Dutriz Harry E. Elfen Langdon K. Fieberling John Richard A. Forney Watson J- Grumm Richard A- Holman Vallace Kelly, Jr. Edgar M. Kneedler Charles A. McPhee Robert R- Neuhaus Emery P. Page Edward J. Schneider, Jr. Wilson H. Snydam Tiedemann FRESHMEN ' William V. Applegate Jack Patterson Villiam Pkard, Jr Kenneth E. Cotton Villard T. Dolman Jack C Doman Hugh C Gardner ' Absent on leave. Edward C- Thomas Robert Thomas FredUdall GRADUATES Richard Barry Joseph C Hickingbotham Albert G. Powers JUNIORS Archie V. Andrew Guido D. Bellini Ronald A. Collier Charles E. Cotton William Crawford George F. Dimmler Charles D. Fieberling George V. Fishburn Lyman R. Gillis Bill L. Jackson Henry C. Markwart Donald O. Nelson Robert V. Rochester John A. Sexson, Jr. Frank H. Smith William Vestergard SOPHOMORES Charles D. Barker ' Julius C Deubner Robert A. Busby John M. Hoffman w " illiam L. Cook Harry Leach Raymond F. Crist John V. MacSwain Robert A. Davis Ernest McLe od David R. Dean Dwight A. Newell 379 O Lipman Nelson Bishopp Adams Benson Doval Traynham Boucke Eaton Lang Carter Cowden Doyle Goodmundson Groff Johnson Meux Bricca Jones Moody Sutcliffe Bennett McCIung McNamara McNutt Madden Pierpont Hinckley Magill Sherman Stoddart Strut hers Phi Gamma Delta 2620 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter established 1886 Seventy-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES LeRoy Briggs W. H. Durham Harold L. Bruce Norman E. A. Hinds Charles Derleth, Jr. Woodbridge Metcalf SENIORS Henry M. Benson John H. Doval Alvin K. Goodmundson, Jr. Philip D. Groff John Henderson, Jr. C. Russell Johnson William C. Meux Morrill Woodward Leroy V. Traynham JUNIORS Frederick C. Boucke Alfred W. Moody William C. Bricca Norman Sutcliffe GRADUATE Edward Lipman SOPHOMORES Harlo U. Bennett Robert S. McNamara Robert Bishopp David McNutt Louis S. Eaton Judson Madden Robert A. McCIung Philip G. Pierpont FRESHMEN Onus F. Adams Dan S. Carter Robert S. Cowden Edwin M. Hamlin Grayson W. Hinckley, Jr. Richard P. Jones Howard M. Lang James C. Magill Robert Sherman David A. Stoddart John R. Struthers 3 80 I Angelo, A. Cranotto Growler Gilroorc Jones Milll Sexton Stewart talker Brendlinger Fisher. H. Goree Holloway Lawion Moora Simpson Steen Dariei de LiTeaga Dourtry Filter. J. Godwin Hoer Holly Kroner Kinner Knight Long Magooo Osborne Angelo, H. Arculariu! Arpin Lamoa Lunceford Sannden Storcb Vine Phi Kappa Psi 2625 Hearse Avenue. Founded at Jefferson College, 11(2 Gamma Chapter established 1899 Fifty-tiro Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George V. Hendry John Marshall GRADUATES SENIORS A. Heath Angelo, Jr. John H. Can Vincent A. Crariotto Allen S. Crowley Edward J. Gilmore Edmund D. Godwin John P. Hart Harry E. Jones, Jr. Villard C Mills HI M. Allan Peel Thomas F. Saake Milton L. Stannard Charles V. Stewart Robert V. Walker JUNIORS Rod V. Brendlinger Franldyn S. Donant Howard C Fisher Edwin T. Goree Howard C Holloway ' Absent on leave. Thomas J. Lawson Norman Masterson Herbert T. Moore, Jr. Robert J. Simpson Gordon E. Steers Otis D. Brown Arthur W. Carlson Villiam S. Davis Marquam C. George John F. Ramsey V. Odie Vright SOPHOMORES Ed D. Davies Bernard L. Hoey Ned deLaveaga William G. Holly Edward G. Dougery C- Craig Hosmer John Fisher Willard A. Kinney Robert V. Godwin Douglas TL Knight Robert L. Gollum Jack F. Long Girard E. Haven C. Thomas Osborne George A. Smith FRESHMEN Homer G. Angelo Bert L. Lunceford Frank G. Arcularius Thomas F. Saunders, Jr. Laurance C. Arpin John A. Storch Ralph V. Lamon Walter Vane Clifford Righetti McKinnon Janin Conner Wolcott Variel Lee De ( ns, Woods Nurse, D. Blackball Johnson Knudsen Beck Gideon Andross Bell Riddel! Bischoff Lindsay Irwin Cleghorn Harding Messchaert Nurse, K. Lederer Longaker DeLancie Foote Hughes Tietze Phi Kappa Sigma 1756 Euclid Avenue. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Alpha Lambda Chapter established 1903 Thirty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES David P. Barrows Thomas Buck Clark J. Burnham, Jr. John V. Calkins, Jr. Malcolm M. Davisson Walter M. Hart Tracy R. Kelley Sanford V. Larkey Ivan M. Linforth Reginald H. Linforth George D. Louderback Albert H. Mowbray Heber A. Newsom Albert R. Reinke JUNIORS Malcolm Beck Charles M. Cleary David B. Gideon Lynn W. Irwin Albert H. Lederer Judson H. Longaker Kenneth L. McKinnon Robert H. F. Variel FRESHMEN Elmer Bischoff Ernest L. Fieberling Absent on leave. Henry H. Harding John C. Hughes Albert Tietze GRADUATES Valentine Brookes Donald A. McKinnon SENIORS Alexander W. Blackball George W. Clifford Clifford Conly, Jr. Edward H. Conner Henry M. De Coss George F. Goerl " David L. Heggie Roger A. Johnson Duncan H. Knudsen Wesley N. Lindsay Jan A. Messchaert Kenneth R. Nurse Raymond R. Righetti Robert E. Wolcott Samuel H. Woods SOPHOMORES Modeste B. Alloo David P. Andross Roger V. Bell Robert B. Cleghorn Richard H. DeLancie Milton Ellis Francis Seeley Foote C. Howard Janin Gordon C. Lee David W. Nurse Wallace C. Riddell Frank D. Smith " Arthur L. Tuttle Mervyn W. Wehe 382 Doadrro E _ Grant Grn Schroer Von Horakin, Burnlcr Jnuooo Tamblyn, C Tmblyn, Hill. E. Hill Murpfcv u McKenzic Dolt Emery Hall. J- Jjminoa, G. Jcrgtion Miytr Piltndgc Cariton Fry ' - " " ., ; ::r r. Vilkinsoo, C. J. Vilkiwon, C. B. Bmlty DonlUbon Draper p 4k Lyndi. . Lyndi, .C. Phi Kappa Tau 233$ Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1906 Nu Chapter established 1921 Forty-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSCx:iATES Louis A. Blanc J. Sheltoo Martin Arthur S. Huey Dr. George A. Rice Capt. C E. Ryan SENIORS Norman E. Dole Charles G. Dondero Edwin Emery Donald R. Fleming Dudley F. Grant Carleton C Green John S. Hall George M. Jamieson Richard L. Jnergenson Harry O. Mayer J. Gilbert Pahridge Glenn H. Rogers Raymond Russell Harry R. Schroder Lionel D. Von Hornlein FRESHMEN Richard Lynch Robert C Lynch Howard P. Relfe Walter P. Ruderkk Walton S. Wells Eugene J. Westphalen GRADUATES Ainsley M. Carltoo Rkhard F. Evans Robert Willard JUNIORS Richard N. Burnley Albert C Carlton William L. Fry William C George E. Ross Hart Arthur W. Hooper William A. Jamieson Robert Jenkins Carroll J. Wilkinson Curtis B. Wilkinson SOPHOMORES George Atkinson Laurence B. Burnley ' Walter H. Conway Jack Donaldson W. Jackson Draper Orville F. Grimes Eric R. Hall Milton T. Hill Lloyd B. Murphy Tom G. Polk Absent on leave. 383 Marsh Barker Oakley Quarg Taylor Alef Aschof? Bonner Ferrari Habekoss Hey wood Ipson Jackson Johnson Kahler McPhate Reynolds Snyder ,E. Roe A. Weber Sugars Ames Thebaut Bailey Thomas Webster Patterson Farley Fetch Morgan Reed Phi Sigma Kappa 2438 Warring Street. Founded at Massachusetts College, 1873 Omega Chapter established 1909 Fifty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Robert L. Adams Frederick C. Fischer Summer C. Brooks Wallace P. Frederick Charles E. Chapman Franklin C. Palm E. A. Cranston Herbert I. Priestley Clinton Evans Kenneth Priestley Ralph E. Smith JUNIORS Alfred R. Alef James A. Aschoff Robert T. Bonner Ruel S. Eubank Guido A. Ferrari Walter H. A. Habekoss Thomas E. Hall W. Zimiri Hcywood Harold A. Ipson Harold E. Jackson Jack H. Absent on leave. Vernon A. Johnson Frank L. Kahler Gerald E. Lance Robert C. Lance B. Gregory McPhate Richard H. Reynolds Dale W. Roe Richard H. Sugars Jack M. Thebaut Walter Thomas Webster GRADUATES Victor E. Daniels Robert W. McArthur Rex D. Marsh Harry S. Thompson SENIORS Frederick P. Barker, Jr. Edward H. Quarg Leo L. Graham Samuel S. Smith Samuel H. Oakley Carton F. Taylor SOPHOMORES Harold M. Farley Werner E. Murphy John C. Jacobus Ellis A. Snyder W. Harold Morgan Walter A. Weber Floyd Yaw FRESHMEN Ralph W. Ames Henry Bailey Eugene F. Foubert Richard R. Halcomb Charles R. Patterson Philip H. Petch G. Robert Reed Robert F. Snyder 384 i dam Cowtlcm McCoUod ToNrf CkAcy ; :;-- Pi Kappa Alpha 2324 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter established 1912 Eighty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Marshall C Cheney Carl L. Hoag E. V. Cleary Cariton Hulin Arthur Groat A. R. Olsen Thomas D. Stewart GRADUATES Stanford C Ericksen Albert M. Mathers Paul Grace Eugene M. Stafford SENIORS Randall Brooke SOPHOMORES Robert J. Gorman Leo F. Andre Harold E. Cacace Ambrose A. Cowden Joe A. Darracq Fred C. Keeney Lacy Lee McCoUoch Harry D. McCormkk George A. Mross Arthur V. Mulbom Donald F. Titus Merrin B. Vater Jack Ton Neff FRESHMEN Kenneth V. James Henry C Sparks Boyd A. Ripper James H. Stramler Cari Rhodin Ernest G. Van Leeni JUNIORS Jack M. Christy David I_ More Clarence Unnewehr ' Absent on leave. 385 Cornish McHenry Steinmetz White Balzarini Buchholtz Corey Edmonds Hearn Senger Tuck Wilbur Amon Bottarl Chance Cook Crouch Irvin McEnerney Norgard Pascoe Proll Abernethy Copland Kellcy Merritt O ' Neill Vannice Bosworth Emerson Pi Kappa Phi 2510 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Charleston University, 1904 Gamma Chapter established 1908 Forty-three Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. H. E. Erdman SENIORS John L. Balzarini Henry A. Buchholtz Calvin W. Burpee Carlton F. Corey Howard Edmonds Reginald G. Hearn Jay W. Irvin Lloyd G. Filler Harold D. Senger Robert G. Tuck JUNIORS William F. Amon Raymond Bottari William M. Chance, Jr. Dana Cook Ned R. Crouch C. Francis McEnerney S terling J. Norgard William S. Pascoe William H. Proll, Jr. Absent on leave. GRADUATES Richard P. Cornish Frederick H. Steinmetz Lorenzo A. McHenry Kenneth L. White Boyd W. Rea Edwin Wilbur SOPHOMORES Peter J. Abernethy Stanley Kelley Robert P. Beach Ralph I. Merritt, Jr. Duncan McD. Copland Gilmore O ' Neill Charles F. Vannice FRESHMEN John Bosworth C. Lee Emerson Richard B. Laning 3 86 Ckaffey Coffmaa Jooe. : . - . . .- Reith Sail Teicberl A. Fright Blower BniiiDgham Darii Drer-Benner,;. Drer-Benoet,JL Erre Fowler Gberiai Lntz Said SUM Taft Teiciert, F. Bowers Daw w n Howe Lewton Manser Armstrong dark Pica Saunders Scripture Sterens Stockton Wwi Psi Upsilon IS IS Highland Place. Founded at Union College, 1853 Epsilon Chapter established 1902 Twenty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward D. Adams Donald S. Mackay William C Bray Howard C Naffziger Bernard A. Etchererry Leon Richardson Xfartin Flaherty Thomas Sanford Howard Fleming Rudolph Schevill fChauncey Veils SENIORS John R. Brittingham Andrew E. S. Chaffer E. Durham Coffman Herbert J. Johnson Varren E. Jones Dale M. Kellogg Lars A. Pedersen Ernest E. Ramsaur Mervin H, Reith Edward M. Sait Adolph R Teichert Edward M. Wright JUNIORS John H. Bennett Floyd A. Blower Robert M. Brittingham Jack H. Davis John Dyer-Bennet Richard Dyer-Bennet John D. Eyre Don S. Fowler Lawrence H. Lutz Albert R. Said James E. Stone Perry H. Taft FRESHMEN Ross C. Armstrong Rush S. Qark Charles Pko, Jr. Thomas Saunders tDeceased. Robert L. Scripture William K. Stevens Yard A. Stockton George M. Wood Frederick Q. Teichert SOPHOMORES Addison C Bowers William C Howe Thomas Dawson Ted G. Lewton Harold W. Mauser 387 Caughey Decker Talbot Bonner Judson Lawrence Carpenter Dona van Eachus Earl Griggs Hosmer, H. Marsh Orr Ransom Childs Chipchase Crook Gipe Gunnison Hosmer, W. Jones Legal let Lewis Lurmann McGlashan San ford Snell Bell Lester Parsons Skarda Stevens Doughty, C Doughty, S. Miller Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2722 Bancroft Way. Founded at University of Alabama, 1856. Beta Chapter established 1894 One hundred and ten chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Stanley S. Ballard Stuart Daggett A. F. Blanks Charles H. Hogan R. W. Chancy Ralph F. Miller Capt. S. R. Stribling GRADUATES Victor M. Castagnetto William H. Quinn Richard C. Dinkelspiel John A. Hussey John C. Talbot George M. Smith Russell D. Symon SENIORS JUNIORS Richard L. Blunden Donald G. Caughey Ernest E. Decker John B. Eachus ' William S. Earl Elmore F. Gerlach Wirt D. Griggs Harry M. Hosmer Bernard H. Katschinski John J. Little Hamilton McCaughey Ray T. Marsh Frank E. Orr Charles H. Ransom John C. Talbot Dave L. Wallace SOPHOMORES Richard Bell Albert M. Lester Robert C. Carpenter John E. Parsons Jack Donovan Lynell Skarda Walter W. Stevens Jack F. Bonner George D. Childs Calvert G. Chipchase Stanley K. Crook Melvin W. Gipe Jack S. Gunnison G. Claiborne Hammond William J. Hosmer Stanton Jones William Judson Stanley Lawrence Robert H. Legallet Charles Lewis Frederick W. Lurman Robert C. McGlashan Holdcn S. Sanford Edwin C. Smith William E. Snell FRESHMEN Colvin C. Doughty James Miller Sterling B. Doughty, Jr. Hampton J. Pool Beach W. Seyms " " Absent on leave. 3 88 ;- - M ... H x Brock Trir Bockratk Micbdtoo Foi Falkell -. Geary Nutting Dozier, B. LTOO.. J. Hui Smui. S. Doiier. J. LTOQ, T. Sude Pinger Shiftkr Harper SoUtk. A. Hdtoun Sigma Chi 2)45 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1S5I Alpha Beta Chapter established 1886 Ninety-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Elmer E. Hall Charles A. Noble SENIORS Gorden N. Arlett Arthur E. Baylor William Brock Valter C. Burns Robert f. Dumm ViUiam V. Henderson John H. Lund Alexander Doran Bill L. Dozier Jack Dozier Raymond L. Jack Franklin P. Nutting, Jr. Robert L. Rose Stanley C. Smith Diright C. Steele David N. Taylor C. Roland Triay, Jr. Gilbert Wood, Jr. JUNIORS John C Lilly Roland W. Finger R. Charles Steeple, Jr. James H. Thompson Edward L, Vallejo SOPHOMORES John Arkush James Lyons George J. Bockrath Torrey Lyons Fred S. Foi ' Chester F. Miner James F. Helmer Boyd Shafsky Paul T. Jacques John J. Woerner Fred Amery Byron Bennet Eliot E. Bradley Alvin A. Eustis Binford Falkell James Geary Robert B. Haas George W. Halterman William R. Harper FRESHMEN Hubert Heitman Joseph R. Howell ' George A. Michelson William Nelson Jack M. Palmer Russ Raine Albert Slooler Charles R. Steeple Allan A. Smith Jack R. Teague ' Absent on leave. 389 Altieri Ghirardelli Gingg Held Howard Shulte Wickler Anderson Brown Payne Banks Ellsworth, B. Ellsworth, R. Hammond Morgan Graff Ingram Knox Nelson, R. Rogers Nelson, A. Redinger Rice Trotter Walker Watson Shore Wells Erode Squires Stewart Sullivan Sigma Nu 2710 Bancroft Way. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter established 1892 Ninety-nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles Dodson F. W. McBryde Paton Hurt Robert H. Merriman SENIORS Joe D. Altieri, Jr. John Casey Robert O. Ghirardelli Rudolf C. Gingg, Jr. John A. Held, Jr. Walter D. Howard Astor E. Nelson Robert M. Redinger Robert J. Rice Ralph B. Shulte Jay C. Wickler, Jr. Lyle B. York JUNIORS David Anderson Werner B. Brown Terrence Leon Genesy WilIiam Krohn William P. Marsh Absent on leave. Grover E. Oaks, Jr. Jack M. Payne James P. Trotter Franklin I. Walker Oscar J. Watson SOPHOMORES Charles H. Banks Robert N. Hammond Frank B. Ellsworth William H. Morgan Fred R. Ellsworth George B. Shore Walter M. Wells, Jr. FRESHMEN William Erode John Finlayson Russell Gordon Graff Robert S. Ingram Jerry Knox Reginald N. Leonard Richard Nelson Frank M. Renolds Roy Ravone Rogers, Jr. Fred H. Squires, Jr. Malcolm Stewart John F. Sullivan 39 l.f,t Brockkoff G.rlord Pfitzcr . KUnJI Hill Wuuor Kufcuk Rocca, C. Sk.du.ftr Vogd Sigma Phi 2731 Bancroft Way. Founded at Union College, 1S27 Alpha Chapter established 1912 Ten Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Tilliim V. Cniess Harold L. Leupp VUliam G. Donald Luther A. Nichols SENIORS Villiun L. Argo ' WaiiamL. Beye Charles W. Brockfaoff Stanley R. Clark Donald C. Gavlord Lee B. Kidwell James W. Nevhall Elmer G. Samman Jack K. Shankland Fred M. Smoot James C. Vesterrdt SOPHOMORES H. Corfain Burbank W. Ross H. Lawrence Romney T. Masters Absent on leave. GRADUATE George F. Fisher, Jr. JUNIORS Robert Bovard Walt r L Bradbury Robert A. Bruce Stewart Dinwiddie Robert T. Eshleman A. Henry Hill Alan A. Pfitzer Bernard T. Rocca, Jr. Robert C Schulze Villiam Swabel John R. Taylor Travis Winsor FRESHMEN William G. Donald, Jr. Can Rocca James Kasch Gail J. Shadinger James Kindt Gwynn Shearer Jack Krug Oifford Sweet Robert Vogd 391 Harrison Abright Coe Elliott Feilding Johnson, M. Johnson, R. Marquard Porter Raftery Bawcombe Clough Cory Foster Gragg Huckabay Jones McDonald Miller Smith, P. Wood Jonas Joost Lowry Newton Chapman Crawford Dunn Evans Frishholz Johnson, G. Knowles McConnell McFall Parsons Simay Smith, F. Torrey Sigma Phi Epsilon 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901 California Alpha Chapter established 1910 Sixty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Felix Flugel F. L. Mason Webster B. Robinson A. W. Sampson SENIORS Robert W. Abright, Jr. Marc W. Johnson Russell G. Johnson Marshall D. Lindsey Milton A. Marquard Francis M. Porter Howard C. Burdick Richard G. Coe Joseph E. Elliott, Jr. Darol V. Feilding Alfred H. Harrison Robert W. Raftery JUNIORS Edward W. Bawcombe Leonard W. Charvet William J. Clough John M. Cory Arthur R. Fisher Lawrence H. Foster Lloyd Gragg Walter L. Huckabay Gordon C. Jones Charles J. McDonald James M. Miller John A. Sexton Page Smith Warren A. Wood GRADUATES Bert M. Garner, Jr. John H. Finger Ralph D. Crawford Robert H. Gann SOPHOMORES George F. Anderson William M. Joost William M. Jonas John G. Lowry Daniel A. Newton FRESHMEN Barton F. Branstetter, Jr. Gordon L. Johnson Sam B. Chapman Clifford N. Crawford Robert C. Dunn Claude F. Evans Clyde E. Frishholz, Jr. Robert S. Knowles William H. McConnell Silver R. McFall Milton Parsons Albert A. Simay Francis F. Smith Leon E. Torrey, Jr. 392 Dennison Lind Spencer Ayoob Reichel Baker Bird TaTernetti Barr Engle Villia Roland Eppftein Koster !, M. Williams, R.Garioto Bruce Giffra Hen rich Mackey Stouder Sigma Phi Sigma 2312 Warring Street. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Epsilon Chapter established 1916 Eighteen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE T. E. Tavernetti GRADUATE Jack R. Dennison SENIORS JUNIORS George Ayoob Donald G. Bird Maurice Eppstein John Hawks Herman Holman Reynold Meussdorffer Thomas Spilker Herbert B. Stevenson FRESHMEN Eugene B. Baker Karl T. Barr Donald W. Boland Irving W. Bruce Mario R. Giffra Erwin F. Grant Galen F. Stouder William E. Zerbe Edward A. Anderson John B. Castiglione Richard F. Droege Dellmar K. Heinrich Daniel Jones Frank Leffler Albert O. Lind Bertil G. Nelson Joseph A. Reichel, Jr. Foster V. Tavernetti Morris Williams Richard H. Williams SOPHOMORES Robert Baum Frank E. Soderholm William Mackey Robert Spencer Absent on leave. 393 Archbold Rice Pratt Barry Chappell Smith Christie Erne Welch Joseph Howard Ball Mitchell Jones Nielson Morris Little Rogers Sigma Pi 2250 Prospect Street. Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Iota Chapter established 1913 Thirty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES S. H. Beckett Evans Haynes Ralph W. Berringer J. C. Martin Wallace W. Hall I. King Wilkins JUNIORS Raymond Chappell Weare C. Little, Jr. Harold A. Erne Wilbur S. Owensby Edwin L. Howard s John E. Pauer Herschel L. Jones Paul N. Pratt R. Joseph Kincaid George B. Smith James M. Welch SENIORS Fred G. Archbold, Jr. Jack W. Martin James H. Barry Walter I. Christie, Jr. Paul A. Davis Robert C. Howard Phillip Joseph Jack G. McBride Earl B. Mitchell Maynard T. Morris William C. Rice Alexander Simontacchi SOPHOMORES William O. Ball Joseph L. Nielson, Jr. George J. Kruse, Jr. Carleton E. Rogers Harvey Wainwright Absent on leave. 394 Howe Tm a DamMxm Forte. Haodt Holt - :.:.-. Soodgrw, Staaer T er Veir VUw Awfakl Grippe. I : Sonram StrAi. Kail ' : Uiyrisci waUrai -.;, ' : Theta Chi 2462 LeConce Avenue. Founded t Norwich University, 1J6 Mu Chapter established 1913 Fifty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. Dewey Long L. H. Peterson T. H. McGavack Carl E. Zimloch GRADUATES Jack Howe, Jr. William H. Swayne LoweU A. Ledgett Villiam Tucker SENIORS Raymond A. Andresen Mercer R. Baggs John F. Cleeves Robert C Cole Wilbur R. Donaldson George S. Forbes John A. Holt John E. Kilkenny Charles Edward Melville Ronald J. Morton Raymond F. Ouer Ban Smyth Haugh H. Stauer William Tolen Olin F. Weymonth SOPHOMORES Robert H. Ausfahl Ernest A. Reynolds Clyde M. Crippen George Roelse Robert M. Hagan Lawrence D. Sheehan Charles Dean Ramsden Otis Whitney JUNIORS Wilson G. Combs William E . Dopkins, Jr. Leslie L. Hanelt Kenneth C. Kennedy Langdon T. Owen D. Richard Perry Alvin W. Semrau R. Baird Snodgrass H. Raymond Snow Walter W. Weir EarlS. Wilson FRESHMEN Robert Ball Edward Neil Robert S. Tjmmnn Peter S. Porterfield Leonard H. Mayrisch M. Frank Waldren Herbert L. Winter 395 Kohlmoos Ebertz Clark Belshaw Read Eshleman Murphy Davies Dobbins Thompson Shaw Stark Sheaff Shaffei Carlisle George Hughes Archer Beahrs Cullom Walton Brooks, G. Brooks, L. Greeikens Hoefer Hyde Theta Delta Chi 2647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1847 Delta Deuteron established 1900 Twenty-nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert E. Bolton Keble Pirene Leonard W. Buck Chester L. Roadhouse George P. Costigan Worth Ryder Merrit Y. Hughes E. A. Stokdik SENIORS Charles M. Belshaw Jack R. Hughes Heinrich W. Kohlmoos Wilbur D. Davies John P. Dobbins Howard C. George Emerson W. Read Norman W. Shaw, Jr. Charles F. Thompson SOPHOMORES Jess W. Braucht Richard Gellersen Gerneaux G. Brooks Albert Greefkens Leon W. Brooks Lee Gross Don E. Clark Keith M. Shaffer Absent on leave. 396 JUNIORS William M. Archer John M. Eshleman, Jr. Oliver Beahrs - ' William A. Joubert A. Paul Brady James P. McFerran Freeman K. P. Cullom William G. Sheaff Seifreat Ebertz James A. Stark G. Bruce Walton FRESHMEN John A. Anderson Chester G. Carlisle James E. Frisbie John H. Hoefer Gordon W. Hyde Karl W. Jensen tti t f, t Lvl[ i Mordock Sturgeon Takken Timniswood Woodward Fletcher Hirdim Honm Langford Sill Theta Kappa Nu 2721 Haste Street. Founded at Drury College, 1924 Acheaen Club established 1912 Forty -nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE George E- Troxell SENIORS Max I- Xiurdock Marvin G. Sturgeon Villiam R. Rupert Frank R. Takken Jams H. Watson SOPHOMORES V. Lowell Fletcher Richard Sharwood Verio L. Richeda Lee Sloan Grant Tolley JUNIORS Fred E. Blechschmidt Laurence A. Dodge Robert G. Gardner Clifford E. Smelser NTilliam W. Tinniswood Frederick Toodward FRESHMEN Varren Bachdis Daniel B. Langford Albert G. Burns Harry A. Park Donald I_ Hardisoo Fred A. Sill, Jr. Ray Horan Albro Vynkoop ' Absent on leave. 397 Thormod Hunter Mickey Martin Taylor, J. H. Yates Baird Barnes Doss Ingram Maclntyre Mulks Mullin Taylor, J. B. Turpen Divine Gibson Hawkins Keck Klitgaard Lingo Montgomery Ostman Cameron Dirden Gregg McLeei Taylor, B. Todd Webb Theta Upsilon Omega 2559 LeConte Avenue. Founded at National Interfraternity Council, N. Y., 1923 Gamma Beta Chapter established 1925 Seventeen Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John W. Gilmore Earl Thormod GRADUATE Duane D. Luther SENIORS Carol Gill Walter S. Hunter George F. Mackey R. Donald Baird William H. Barnes John Ingram Neil R. Maclntyre Jack Martin John H. Taylor Jack A. Yates JUNIORS George W. Mulks William E. Mullins John B. Taylor William E. Turpen SOPHOMORES George W. Divine Robert J. Klitgaard Robert R. Gibson Leslie G. Hawkins Jack Keck Alfred Lingo Bedford Montgomery Morris A. Ostman FRESHMEN Harold Cameron Wayne D. Gregg Willis T. Jordan, Jr. Edmond McLees Bernard E. Taylor Glenn Todd Jay Webb Absent on leave. 398 fit! Cor, W. i.V- Berptrom Cattle Parker Plankett Tucker Watt Holies Jaeger Neviut Power Coi, A. Dieden Ford Lana Pierce Daley Wen Smith, G. W., Jr. Hanwn Hughes JamCMa Bum Deal Gnstafsoo Smith, G. V .Spirts Wellington Merrick Sluner Stork ThetaXi 1730 La Loma Avenue. Founded at Renselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Xu Chapter established 1904 Thirty-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Raymond W. Jeans Harry VT. Shepherd William J. Raymond Edwin C. Voorhies SENIORS JtTNIORS Carl E. Bergstrom James S. Castle William R. Cole Gordon R. Daley James W. Elder William H. Hansen Dwight Hughes James V. Jameson Charles F. Parker Stephen H. Plunkett Robert D. Tucker Reginald M. Watt Donald M. West Woodrow W. Bowman Clyde Deal Harvard C. Gustafson Thomas T. Hollen Robert Jaeger Joe A. Johnson Searle G. Nevins Charles M. Power George A. Sense George W. Smith. Jr. George W. Smith Montie L. Sparks, Jr. Robert J. Stein James F. Wellington SOPHOMORES ' Albert K. Cox George S. Ford, Jr. Leonard J. Dieden William A. Lana, Jr. Charles A. Dodge Walter L. Riley FRESHMEN Charles Bonkofsky Willis S. Slusser Clark Merrick Robert L. Stork Absent on leave. 399 f tr . i. f Levinger Levy Block Cohn Goldeen Goodman Harris Kahn Mayers Nordman Brown Goldstone Nahman Schoenfeld Irving Morris Newfield Davis Hertzberg Bier Friendly Rosenstein Sinai Zeta Beta Tau 1712 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1898 Alpha Eta Chapter established 1921 Forty-two Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Max Radin Jerome H. Berenson Kenton L. Harris Auren A. Kahn Benjamin M. Levinger SENIORS Bertram H. Levy David C. Mayers Benjamin E. Nordman Samuel A. Tanenbaum JUNIORS Theodore J. Brenner " Harold E. Brown Arthur Brown, Jr. Julian S. Davis Mervyn Hertzberg " " Absent on leave. GRADUATES Mortimer Benioff Leonard Joseph Sigfried K. Herzog Sidney Rudy Arthur S. Israel Milton Seligman Richard C. Weinberger SOPHOMORES George S. Block Morton S. Nahman Edmond A. Cohn " ' Richard A. Naumann Richard A. Goldstone Sanford F. Schoenfeld David Teitelbaum FRESHMEN Alfred A. Baer Melvyn C. Friendly Donald S. Goldeen William E. Goodman Robert M. Irving Frank M. Morris Joseph Newfield Ernest Rosenstein Robert W. Sinai 400 Harmon Hogle Hoover ' Ridunk Sitford Bliackenburg Brown, S. Dunlap Eadrcss George, . Manic, J. liittnpart, C. Vegge, V. Barber Hall, S. Martin Mastic. A. Pantoo Solinskr Carter Clinch Gushing Cykler Dyer Hall, C. Hindu MUUgaa leaver Vegge, J. Zeta Psi 22J1 College Avenue, Founded at New York University, 1847 Iota Chapter established 1S70 Twenty-nine Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Joseph N. LeConte C C Plehn Orrin K. McMurray E. Joseph Rowell Wallace Terry SENIORS Albion K. P. Harmon John E. Jones James E. Hogle Gilbert C. Richards Holman D. Hoover Benton A. Sifford Jr. SOPHOMORES Harry S. Barber A. Harper Massie Samuel P. Hall Edward B. Panton John F. Martin Edward H. Solinsky JUNIORS FRESHMEN William L. Blanckenbnrg Ralph C. George William F. Carter Sandford H. Brown Villiam P. Martin Downey C. Clinch Frank L. Dunlap James S. Massie John E. Gushing John Z. Endress Chester H. Rist enpart Jr. John F. Cykler William A. Wegge Jr. Ephraim Dyer ChaffeeE-HaUJr. William P. Hincks Theodore Lincoln Royal S. Milligan Jr. Kent M. Weaver J. Robert Wegge 401 f I f : L Boschkin Huber Zeigler Ernster Brooks Lehman Allen, F. Fite Ross Buehler Coop McBee Michael Atkinson Blush Fredrickson Gordon Thome Aitken ' Bard Dusterbcrry Gilcrest Goldstein Nelson Pollack Richardson Brigham Brown Clayton Gregory Holmes Lewis Bolton i Gough Grimm Sorrick Thompson Comes Davis McFet ridge Morrin Bowles Hall GRADUATES William L. Dunlap Ronald G. Ross Ulric Morley George O. Thorne SENIORS Thomas G. Aitken Howard B. Bard Fred L. Beauchamp Eugene Bolton Herman H. Boschkin A. Keir Brooks Stanley E. Brunstein Merle J. Buehler Robert F. Coop Eugene W. Dusterberry Gerald B. Gilcrest Stanley M. Goldstein Emile J. Gough, Jr. Eldon A. Grimm Gustav A. Haussler Clifford B. Holser Milton L. Huber Jack H. Kimball Walter M. Lehman Charles H. McBee Bernard J. McCormick Joseph H. Michael James A. Millen David R. Nelson Robert M. Pollack Warren B. Richardson John F. Ryland John W. Sherman Loren N. Sorrick Robert E. Thompson Luis Yribarren Elmer F. Zeigler JUNIORS Floyd T. Allen Terrance C. Atkinson Stanley A. Blush Carroll W. Brigham Franklin D. Brown Frederick W. Clayton Randolph W. Cornes Robert E. Davis Carl W. Dunlap, Jr. Manuel H. Ernster Vincent B. Fite Marsden A. Fredrickson Allan P. Gordon Theodore R. Gregory Fred Holmes William O. Lewis Edward P. McFetridge Kenneth May Thomas H. Morrin Ambrose R. Nichols Ward C. Orvis Horace O. Porter Maurice S. Salomon Andrew W. Salz Robert M. Scott Dmitri B. Shimkin Robert L. Trumbull Richard P. Wollenberg 402 Orris Porter Salomon Sail Scott Shimkin Trumbull Vollenberg Craig Debeau Grimmer Han Halty Hazslton McK annay Peck Pratt Robertson Schauer Van Ac Kamp Waybur Barnett Bennett Brooks, A. de Kirby Gleason Greennp Hastings Hatch Hewes Hunkins Knowles Littell McCaffrey McCorkle Meali Meyers Nelson, V. M. Ostrom Reher Reiman Reynolds Robertson, J. Robwer Rosentnal Scherer Bowles Hall SOPHOMORES William E. Craig, Jr. Richard H. McKannay FRESHMEX Darid E. Debeau Elmo M. Grimmer, Jr. Walter A. Haas, Jr. J. Carlin Haley Charles Hazelton George R. Johnson Hermann R. Kruse Ellsworth L. Peck James W. Pratt Talbert N. Reiman Andrew G. Robertson John J. Schauer Tilliam Van de Kamp Bruce Vaybur George J. Barnett Byron M. Bennett Allison C Brooks Parker Chiapella Ivor de Kirby Edgar T. Gleason Julian C. Greenup Paul T. Hastings James Hatch Gordon W. Hewes Charles F. Hunkins Robert S. Knowles Archer S. Littell Stanley E. McCaffrey Thomas McCorkle Winsor Meals David Meyers William M. Nelson Waiiam W. Nelson Charles Ostrom ' John M. Palmer Robley C Reher Lloyd H. Reynolds John D. Robertson Lester D. Rohwer Charles F. Rosenthal Eugene L. Scherer 403 SORORITIES Charming Way Derby Bells rang, and sirens screeched out through the cold morning as the Sigma Chi " Fireman Save My Baby " Derby got under way. New pledges were required to jump from burning houses into nets; quench fires with cups of water; drag hoses half the length of the block, and pull " sisters " in wagons. The Gamma Phis brought out the largest number of " firewomen, " while the Thctas claimed the best looking " batjy " . Sharp Scott Tieburg Lowt Hearn Bryan Moht Ritchie Rhcingans Gregg From Lathao Erbes Bahh Rich Richardson Bell Cutler Vebber Evans Heiman McGuire Foulks Huntsinger Pan-Hellenic Intersorority Organization. Founded at Chicago, 1902 Local Chapter established 1916 President Secretary-Treasurer Rushing Chairman - Social Chairman OFFICERS EVELYN E. RHEINGANS, Beta Sigma Omicron VADNA R. RICH, Kappa Alpha Theta NANCY E. FROME, Delta Delta Delta DONNA R. ERBES, Delta Zeta Alpha Chi Omega Marion G. Sharp A i u T-. i TV f Elizabeth K. Scott Alpha Delta P,_ - | Helen F. Roach Alpha Epsilon Phi Harriet Tieburg Alpha Gamma Delta Beth G. Lowe Alpha Omicron Pi Marjorie A. Hearn Alpha Phi Jane W. Bryan Alpha Xi Delta Marion C. Mohr Areta Charlotte F. Hartmann Beta Phi Alpha Margaret C. Ritchie Beta Sigma Omicron Evelyn E. Rheingans Chi Omega Margaret O. Gregg Delta Delta Delta . MEMBERS Delta Gamma-- Delta Nancy E. Frome Zeta Tau Alpha _ Gamma Phi Beta .. Kappa Alpha Theta . Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma - Phi Mu I Phi Omega Pi Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Theta Upsilon Ruth M. Huntsinger .. Althea L. Lathan - Donna R. Erbes ( Dixie C. Weber Patty Bahls Vadna R. Rich Vera M. Richardson Margaret W. Bell Helen A. Webber Ruth H. Evans Henrietta Heiman Miriam L. Cutter Peggy M. McGuire .Mary E. Foulks 407 Hart Hays Hynes Ireland Knight I.athrop Paterson Quandt Revelle Sharp Tyler Wyllie, J. Alexander Cooke Dortmund Dwyer Fawcett Gaylord McHenry Menges Schmoll Sedgwick Steel Vincent Wheelock Whitney Burlingame Carlson Clirte Cookingham Davis Evans Finley Henry Hook Kellogg, B. Kelly Lee Lindsay Masters McCurdy McDaniels Voorheis Walters Ward Gibb Kellogg, A. Kendall Kiigore Lucas Manchester Newman Sears Shilling Stapleton, S. Alpha Chi Omega 1756 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Pi Chapter established 1907 Fifty-eight Chapters GRADUATES Cornelia A. Randall Katherine Stapleton Zoe R. Wyllie SENIORS Eleanor K. Graves Rosemary Hays Ellen S. Hildebrand Doris S. Hopler Alberta Hynes Muriel P. Ireland Virginia Knight Eleanor J. Lathrop Alia M. Paterson Eleanor E. Quandt Eleanor A. Revelle Marion G. Sharp Kathleen Tyler Jean L. Wyllie JUNIORS Margaret Alexander Patricia D. Kierulff Rosselet I. Cooke Beverly McCurdy Jean C. Dortmund Helen D. Dwyer Pearl E. Fawcett Betty J. Gaylord Dorothy M. Grady Rosseel L. Hart Bobbe Jean McHenry Gertrude Menges Lucile G. Schmoll Claire K. Steel Elizabeth M. Vincent Gail R. Wheelock SOPHOMORES Betty Burlingame Barbara F. Kellogg Norma M. Carlson G. Elisabeth Kelly Janice A. Cline Joan Lee Billie A. Cookingham Marjorie H. Lindsay Barbara J. Davis Genevieve E. McDaniel Janet Evans Mary E. Masters Margaret J. Finley Caroline R. Sedgwick Elizabeth J. Henry Bettie M. Voorheis Lucille M. Hook Pauline H. Walters Elouise M. Ward FRESHMEN Dorothy Gibb Ann N. Kellogg Elizabeth A. Kendall Mary S. Kiigore Kathrine C. Lucas Harriet A. Whitney Margery Manchester Mary Dale Newman Elinor B. Sears Marie Shilling Shirley Stapleton Absent on leave. 408 Brundage Callahan Davit Eaton EKin, E. Fender Lesure Mast Newell Noel Nowland Roach Russell St Hugo Newman Petterson Schmittou Scott Smith, C. Smith, N. Elvin, L. Herriott Hopkins Jeffery Miller O Day Pray Hawkins Kems Loomil Matkewsoo Mount Muller Gerdei Heller k Winder Buckley Cooghlan Vharlon Blinn Burke Clark Cresap Ensign Flint Harris Quijley Richardioa Rogers Smith, B. Alpha Delta Pi 2-tOO Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan Female College. 1851 Psi Chapter established 191) Fifty-seven Chapters SENIORS Beatrice Brundage Lillian H. Callahan Virginia D. Davis Valora V. Eaton Ethel M. Elvin Doris A. Fender Dorothy D. Frerichs Mabel H. Gerdes Rosalie M. Heller Erna J. Lesure Lucille M. Mast Genevieve M. Newell Leona E. Noel V. Patricia Nowland Helen F. Roach Doris L. Russell Juanita L. Stuck Helen F. Vilsev Beatrice M. binder JUNIORS Evelyn L. Bostic Eleanor E. Buckley Dorothy M. Coughlan Katherine L. Hugo Ladene Newman Audrey V. Petterson M. Lucille Schmittou Elizabeth K. Scott Claire L. Smith Norma Smith Leola I. Wharton SOPHOMORES Eleanor Blinn Dorothea D. Herriott Frances G. Burke Elizabeth A. Hopkins Madeleine Clark Jo Ann Jeffery Lavinia Cresap Merrillyn L. Miller Lucile A. Elvin Patricia A. O ' Day Xiargaret H. Pray FRESHMEN Leona E. Ensign Emily-Ann Flint Cecile Harris Rosemary B. Hawkins Betty C Kerns Elizabeth M. Loomis Jean E. Mathewson Mary Mount Genevieve Muller Marjorie Olsen Miriam C. Quigley Frances M. Richardson F. Gail Rogers Betty Jean Smith 409 Bloch Eisner Krupp Cohen Stern Tieburg Wcin Gordon Levy Wise Blum Grabstein Karski Monsky Newfield Rudman Schneider, L. Schneider, N. Silverman Collat Jacoby Kaufman Kirske Lesser Lippow Alpha Epsilon Phi 2721 Channing Way. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1909 Tau Chapter established 1922 Twenty-six Chapters SENIORS Aileen L. Haines Helen A. Stern Harriet Tieburg Josephine Wein SOPHOMORES Frieda A. Blum Marian L. Newfield Goldie Grabstein Dorothy Ann Rudman Ruth S. Karski Louise F. Schneider Carlyn V. Krupp Nadine R. Schneider Joy Monsky Dorothy R. Silverman Jeanette S. Stamer Helen F. Bloch Margaret L. Eisner Wilma Gordon JUNIORS Anne Louise Levy Eleanor L. Lipson Sophie C. Prescott Jean H. Wise FRESHMEN Polly Jane Cohen Frances R. Collat Sylvia Jacoby Louise Kaufman Barbara M. Kirske Phyliss G. Lesser Florence Lippow 410 _-. Nc Brock.. Eauidk HullifK Bra Acklcr Ellii Bolt. 1 . . - Scarfe MUkr Ho : ' . -.-- Xolkal. JarTii ,_ .. ; - : J. -.-:-.:- Sudani Walker Alpha Gamma Delta 2726 dunning Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Omicroo Ckapter established 191? Forty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Elnu L. Badgley Marybeth Green SENIORS Eleanor S. Bolton Carol Hauschild Josephine Cresnnan Beth G. Lowe Evelyn M. Ferguson Muriel V. Vilbum JUNIORS Virginia J. Beannon Minor M. Cordry Miriam G. Enrich Mary Louise Gessling Pauline S. Hobart Margaret Houser ETelyn B. Jarvis Merle Jane Judson Virginia N. ' Absent on leave. Doris E. Krenz Jean Matthew Grace O ' Neill Marie Phillips Thelma S. Ron in Dulcie M. Saxon Dorothy E. Seaman Ada Frances Stephens Viley GRADUATES Lucille G. Brockway Bemice M. Klein SOPHOMORES Rose E. Anthony Elsie E. Bassett Carol L. Becker Vinbourne R. Bryan Carol Culhane Gay Louise Hoag Barbara M. McDonough Ruth E. Miller Doria V. Puccindli Mar jorie M. Scarf e Marjorie Y. Sehorn DdphaL. Smith Irma Smith Florence P. Stockton Enid E. Walker Beatrice Ann Vatson FRESHMEN Clare E. Ackley Katheryn E. Ellis Lucile Kemp Gene Gail Rogers Ruth E. Ruhkala Helen P. Terhune Barbara Louise Wagner Helen Volienden 411 o Easier Day Fluharty Hearn Killian Kobe McGrath Bucher Cunningham Dooling Elberg Elliott Finger Goss Jensen, M. Kennedy Layman Lovcll Schwab Simpson Slaughter Smith, A. Stone Appleton Armstrong Crane Davis Force Gale Goodrich Kruse Kuerzel Ambrose Campbell Cranmer FelthouM Jensen, B. Johnson Kendall Leuenberger Lewis Marshall Moore Nelson Rodgers Scott Smith, M. Zeus Alpha Omicron Pi 2311 Prospect Street. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1897 Sigma Chapter established 1907 Forty-three Chapters SENIORS Elma Louise Day Margaret L. Killian Ardith Louise Fluharty E. Yvonne Kobe Marjorie A. Hearn Carroll I. McGrath Bernice Heywood " ' Winifred Solinsky SOPHOMORES JUNIORS Helen A. Easier Caroline M. Bucher H. Elizabeth Costello Jean G. Cunningham Elisabeth C. Dooling Mary Isabelle Elberg Janet Elliott Betty M. Finger Louwin A. Goss Marian C. Jensen Jean I. Kennedy G. Elizabeth Layman Jane E. Lovell Norine Schwab Virginia W. Simpson Marjorie E. Slaughter Arvilla T. Smith Wilma C. Stone Patricia Appleton Betty Armstrong Susanna M. Crane Dorothy R. Davis Marian B. Force Barbara E. Gale Virginia S. Goodrich Rosemary J. Kruse Jean Kuerzel FRESHMEN Betsy F. Ambrose Ruth Gene Campbell Jane Ellen Cranmer M. Elizabeth Felthouse Barbara F. Jensen Barbara M. Johnson Jane Kendall Louise Leuenberger Virginia M. Lewis Grace L. Marshall Bettie A. Moore Margaret E. Nelson Helen M. Rodgers Eleanor H. Scott E. Marian Smith Christine Zeus Absent on leave. 412 Bryan Caire Eschen Guerin Lewis McKi bben Pickering Prost Robinson, F. Shinn Shuey Biggcrstaff Carson Cobb Dickson Harbor Isham Plant Shoemake Wittschen Baker Cadman Cameron Craig Gray Kidder Noble Otto Rush forth Smith, P. Vail Bennett Bowman Butler Corse Finley Holden Kennedy Leggett Lucchetti Nott Parker Rector Robinson .V. Sherwood Smith Thatcher Walter Alpha Phi 2830 Bancroft Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Lambda Chapter established 1901 Thirty-five Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Barbara N. Armstrong Emily N. Plehn SENIORS Jane W. Bryan Miriam F. Caire " Ann E. Eschen Virginia Guerin Jean M. Kergan M. Cassandra Lewis Barbara McKibben Diane K. Pickering Doris M. Prost " Florence G. Robinson Elizabeth Shinn SevilIa H. Shuey JUNIORS Helen C. Biggerstaflf Catherine W. Carson Mary Louise Cobb Grace D. Dickson Peggy Harbor Absent on leave. Mary Virginia Hess Mary E. Isham Katherine S. Plant Marian H. Shoemake Katherine A. Wittschen SOPHOMORES Margaret Baker Jane C. Noble Elizabeth Cadman Barbara J. Otto ' Dorothy E. Cameron Patricia Robbins Margaret M. Craig Elizabeth H. Rushforth Catherine J. Gray Patricia W. Smith Margaret L. Kidder Barbara L. Vail FRESHMEN Barbara Bennett Virginia G. Bowman Betty L. Butler Jean A. Corse Ruth Finley Alice S. Gilman Mary R. Holden Elizabeth Hutchison Helen W. Kennedy Janet Jeanne A. Leggett Alberta M. Lucchetti Edith A. Nott Jane Parker Mary Jane Rector Virginia L. Robinson E. Jane Sherwood Janet B. Smith Mary Frances Thatcher Walter 413 Ahrnke Brown Cole Hardy He i sen Lichthardt Mohr Nisson Parker Cornell Cress Dickson Feist Hammarberg Hartter McKinley Packard Silver Stork Violich Adams George Gundelfinj en Maiden Pickard Simmons Tavernetti Brownlee Bull.! Butcher Colby Dexter Fawke Pettygrove Pierce Staehling Tinneman, E. Tinneman, J. Alpha Xi Delta 2833 Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Omicron Chapter established 1893 Fifty-six Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Evelyn S. Lewis Marjorie Gear Petray SENIORS Elizabeth H. Ahrnke Maxine N. Brown Carol Cole Mary Jane Cornell Elizabeth B. Hardy Helen M. Heisen Thurza J. Lichthardt Marian C. Mohr Ruth C. Nisson Catherine C. Parker SOPHOMORES Marian Adams Hannah M. Silver Elinor V. George M. Charlotte Simmons Bonnie O. Pickard Jean Tavernetti FRESHMEN JUNIORS Nancy L. Cress Virginia Lee Dickson Betty E. Feist Dorothy R. Gundelfingen Helen V. Hammarberg Bernice M. Hancock Doris R. Hartter Allayne M. McKinley Emma Louise Packard Elizabeth K. Stork Betty J. Brownlee Barbara D. Bullis Phyllis J. Butcher Virginia D. Colby Dorothy A. Dexter Barbara A. Fawke Cathleen C. Maiden Jeannette M. Pettygrove June L. Pierce Donna M. Staehling Ethel M. Tinneman Jeanne M. Tinneman Clementine M. Violich 414 Schafer Welch Brice Haldeman Hartmann Luther Parrot t Pennebaker Brown DelCamp Neill Reid Shearer Webb William Margraves Morris, E. Morris, I. Burnham, E. Carlson France Burnham, C. Connor Zoph Adams Smith Sutherland Areta 2700 Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of California at Los Angeles, 1925 Beta Chapter established 1929 Three Chapters GRADUATES Agnes I. Anderson Gertrude H. Wagener Arabelle Schafer Ruth A. Welch SENIORS Ruth Elizabeth Brice Charlotte F. Hartmann Josephine R. Haldeman Angela W. Luther Virginia G. Parrott JUNIORS Margaret M. Brown Muriel Carmen Burnham Doris M. Connor Ruth M. DelCamp Roberta E. Neill Jane M. Pennebaker Florence G. Reid Jean Shearer Dorothy E. P. Webb Winifred L. Williams Barbara V. Zoph SOPHOMORES Mary E. Adams Lois E. Hoxie Lucy W. Fox Edna F. Morris Lota E. Margraves Irene G. Morris Evelyn M. Stewart FRESHMEN Eleanor F. Burnham Irene L. Ritchie Dorothy M. Carlson Evelyn A. Smith Winifred C. France Elizabeth E. Sutherland 415 Silvia Dennis Hogan Ritchie Smith, B. M. Sprague Sampson Scott, J. Scott, M. Bailey Baxter Dykes Hollenbeck Morehouse Murdoch Mygrant Baker Bath Rode Robertson Statler Trodden Tuft Yates Hornblower Folsom Rice Smith, B. J. Beta Phi Alpha 2725 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, 1909 Alpha Chapter established 1909 Thirty-two Chapters UNI VERSITY ASSOCIATE Fanny Bulger GRADUATES Gleneice M. Silvia Virginia M. Statler SENIORS Verna E. Dennis Dorothy C. Mygrant Genevieve K. Hogan Margaret C. Ritchie Muriel O. Hollenbeck Bertie Mae Smith Jean M. Morehouse Doris B. Sprague Marion C. Murdoch Rosemary T. Trodden JUNIORS Geraldine L. Baker Estelle E. Sampson Joyce M. Bath Margaret R. Scott Alice L. Rode Muriel A. Tuft Mary E. Robertson Shirley N. Statler Elsie M. Yates SOPHOMORES Frances E. A. Bailey Jane A. Dykes Ola V. Baxter Dorothy Hornblower Jean F. Scott FRESHMEN Frances L. Folsom Margaret J. Rice Betty Jane Smith 416 -. Vita M.TO Crafu Grivei Fiikt Grcniti Hoend Vicklint . ..- . , - Octtetlo DjJtoo Hjrrii Beta Sigma Omicron 241 J Prospect Street. Founded at University of Missouri, 1SSS Alpha Iota Chapter established 1927 Twenty-two Chapters SENIORS Mary Elizabeth Collins Louise A. Crafts Thais L, Graves Bonnie- Jean Grenier Doris C. Oliver Dorothy C. Ramsden Evelyn E. Rheingans Helen M. Vaterman SOPHOXJORES Elizabeth I. Bond Margaret V. Mayo Julia N. Dalton Sarah R. Putnam Isabel O. Klein Jeanne A. Vahlheim Edith G. Vickline JUNIORS Vaunita C Bettens Mary K. Conrad Rebecca V. Fiske 1rginia I_ Hoessel FRESHMEN Ernestine M. Crestetto Virginia J. Harris Margaret V. Sumner Absent on leave. Barbieri Flleru Ferrari Rollis Westcamp Beaty Plummer Grip Rantz Gunderson Strickland Nieto Fuller Ohm Robinson Soletci Casa Hispana 2520 Channing Way. Founded at the University of California, 1928 One Chapter Enis Barbieri Agnes J. Ellena Rose E. Ferrari Agnes L. Fossati Ida-May Jennings GRADUATES Jean K. Lewis E. Louise McCammon Peggy V. Presto Edna M. Rollis Eda D. Salzman Blanche M. Westcamp SENIORS Anne T. Plummer Gladys V. Strickland JUNIORS Frances M. Fuller Ruth T. Robinson Marie H. Rantz Charlotte R. Walker SOPHOMORES Glennette O. Beaty Lillian H. Grip Hazel M. Gunderson Anita M. Morris Silvina M. Nieto FRESHMEN Evelyn L. Ohm Ellen L. Soletti 4 l8 Madden Lawrence McGrath Clark Chichizolj. V. Gregg Holmes Kennedy Little Lumgair Street, J. Walker Armstead Bolts ._...-: Dufour Ellis Hanrey Pickering Richmond Schmeiser Wagner Warner Whitelaw Allardt Archambeault Miles Morehouse Nichol Porter Weitphal White Allen Chichizola. M. Gray Hazzard McCall Richardson Shaw Street, B. J. Tretheway Williai Chi Omega 2421 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Mu Chapter established 1902 Eighty-seven Chapters SENIORS Carolyn R. Allen Virginia Chichizola Virginia M. Dufour Margaret O. Gregg ' Theodosia C. Holmes Nathalie E. Kennedy Josephine Little Alice M. Lumgair Mae M. Madden Janice R. Street ' Ruth O. Sweetland Sibyl J. Wagner Jane L. Allardt Barbara Allen Betty A. Archambeault Adele S. Brooks Katherine Hartwell Elizabeth C McGrath SOPHOMORES Emma I. Miles Virginia J. Morehouse Peggy K. Porter Betty Jane Street Mary K. Webber Lucille A. White Dorothy M. Walker Alice Louise Williamson JUNIORS Pauline S. Armstead Rhea M. Bolts Mary V. Culver Jane N. Ellis Jane M. Gifford Robin V. Hanvey Roberta Lawrence Anna L. Nichol ' Catherine E. Ohlin Elizabeth G. Pickering Lelabelle J. Richmond Mavis I. Schmeiser Jacqueline F. Warner Margaret L. Whitelaw FRESHMEN Marion F. Chichizola Marjory McCall Betty Jane Clark Hazel Jeanne Richardson Jessie A. Gray Alice L. Shaw Ethel M. Hazzard Lucille J. Tretheway Nancy D. Westphal Absent on leave. 419 Baker Hoffman Hopps Jones Kozak Midgley Webb Decoto Frome, N. Halloran Jacobs Kahman, M. K. Kahman, M. McCallan McDonald Rice, F. Westcott White Whitney Dodge Dulfer Finlay Halle Johnson Lightfoot Lyon Olson Sebastian Shulte Swafford Bingaman Burnham Kirk Rice, C. Sweet Wright Delta Delta Delta 1735 Le Roy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1888 Pi Chapter established 1900 Eighty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Sue M. Love Alice Porterfield G. L. Roeth GRADUATE Elizabeth Ann Flannery SENIORS Betty Baker Mary Margaret Hoffman Jean E. Hopps Carol Jones SOPHOMORES Clema M. Korak Betty D. Midgley Elizabeth G. Webb Charlotte L. Willoughby JUNIORS Jean A. Decoto Margaret Dickerson Nancy E. Frome Grace Frances Halloran Emmy Lou Hotchkiss Mary Jane Jacobs Margaret K. Kahman Marion R. Kahman Dorothy W. McCallan Dorothy V. McDonald Frances Rice Lyndale Wescott Shirley L. White Marguerite A. Whitney Alison Dodge Imelda S. Dulfer L. Crowell Finlay Mada M. Frome Virginia Halle Jane A. Johnson Katherine F. Lightfoot Edna May Lyon Jean F. McKay M. Betty Olson Winifred Sebastian Dorothy H. Swafford FRESHMEN Barbara G. Bingaman Carolyn A. Rice Dorothy G. Burnham Alberta E. Shulte Mary S. Kirk Jane Sweet Harriet C. Wright 420 --.- waadwartai dark llacnlay Quinn Franck Gadd,. Eckert de Acres Wm -..-. Lawyer Elston Fail-child, 1 Hotle Lathan Lex Purdy. A. L. Purdy. A. A. Rudolph San Booth Bnrgc Frra, M. Huntinf ton EaUeaune Baractt Bovrgeaah Brae Bums Fairchidd E. McCanky HcCsire McLeod Power Reed Thieme Delta Gamma 2710 dunning Vay. Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1874 Gamma Chapter established 1907 Forty-eight Chapters SENIORS Grace G. Coffing Margaret J. Donovan Patricia J. Eckert Elizabeth L. Elston irginia A. Hotle Althea L Lathan Ellen E. Lee Acca L. Purdy Amelia A. Purdy Eva R. Rudolph Bitty D. toodworth JUNIORS Margaret V. Clark Virginia de Acres Irma-Sue Fairchild Eleanor L. Gunn Janet E. Haskins Jean M. Sase Hallie M . Booth Lois Buckman Delavan M. Barge Frances G. Callaghan Marion SOPHOMORES Madeleine J. Fretz ar Jane Huntington Mary Elizabeth Quinn Cebe Wallace Wilson FRESHMEN Bala Ballentine Martha C Barnett Leslie F. Bourgeault Anna J. Brun a garet H. Burns Elizabeth B. Fairchild Natalie Franck Ellen Story Fretz Eleanor Gaddis Marion E. Lawyer Adrienne R. Lester Betty H. Macanlay Catherine C. McCarthy Ernestine L. McGuire Barbara D. McLeod Ann Micklejohn Mary Beverly Power Sara H. Reed Jean B. Thieme 421 Brasseur Brown Campbell Edson Erbes Gerrick Sala Thurber Welch Yager Hahn Miller Peppin Robinson Soarei Alexander Barton Connor Curnow Feyen Kidd, A. King Knowlton Rector, R. Sachs Armes Haswell Kidd, E. Lutzi MacGillivray Plumb Rector, M. Schaeffer Delta Zeta 2311 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1902 Mu Chapter established 1915 Fifty-seven Chapters SENIORS Grace Virginia Brasseur Geraldine E. Brown Marion H. Edson Donna Rose Erbes Josephine Florence Gerrick " Ruth K. Peppin Mary Margaret Rector Ethel Barbara Sala Sarah E. Thurber Geraldine C. Welch Dorothy M. Yager SOPHOMORES Virginia K. Alexander Cathleen Feyen Noreen Barton Anne B. Kidd Marjorie H. Cherry Mary E. King Kathryn F. Connor Sylvia Knowlton M. Beth Curnow Ruth G. Rector Beverly B. Sachs JUNIORS Marjorie Lowe Campbell Anita I. Robison Betty R. Hahn Laura M. Schaeffer Johnnie Rose Miller Bernadette M. Scares FRESHMEN Dorothy H. Armes Elizabeth J. Lutzi Beverly M. Haswell Mary C. MacGillivray Emily L. Kidd Beryl N. Plumb Absent on leave. 422 Bahli Coltoo Vilejr - - - - - Voll_a. Yard Serilk Voorhiei Houwers Lutx : -: . Arias i . ;- Burnt McOnc Meyer Pomeroy Traynham DeGoIia Goemmer, K. Jones Giffen Grennaa Homer Caldwell Earnin - : McCorristoB Minan Pentecmt Powell Foote :;-. I M Tuck Payne Leutzinger Gadsden Reed VattI i:::- Souti-Tilld Thelen Miller Palmer Gilhonser Goemmer, P. Reinhardt Spear Gamma Phi Beta 2732 Chinning Vay. Founded at the University of Syracuse, 1874 Eta Chapter established 1896 Forty-seven Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charlotte Cerf Alice G. Hoyt Jane Richardsoo SENIORS Patty Bahls Katherine E. Colton Ruth M. Cornell Elizabeth L. Foote Marjorie M. Meyer Jane L. Pomeroy S. Elizabeth Smith Betsey R. Straub Ora Thelen M. Virginia Traynham Dorothy M. Tuck Barbara Watts Dixie C Weber Eileen M. Viley JUNIORS Barbara L. Anderson Julteta E. Arias CarolC Craft Betty R. DeGolia A. Kathryn Goemmer Ruth E. Jones Evelyn T. Payne Jeanne P. Smith-WUld Eleanor Vollman Jane Ward Helen L. Warner Ann Williams SOPHOMORES Margaret Cleary Ruth M. Leutzinger Lorene Giffen Frances M. Miller Dorothy V. Grennan Beatrice Palmer Peggy Homer Jean Seville W. Jean Voorhies FRESHMEN Aileen C. Young Jean Burns Jane Caldwell Katherine Daniel Florence M. Eirnist Virginia Foulds F. Elizabeth Gadsden Margaret L. Gilhouser Phyllis E. Goemmer Mary B. Houwers Virginia Lutz Doris R. McCann Jean McCorriston Margaret V. D. Mattesen Helen Nielsen Barbara V. Pentecost Jane S. Powell Priscilla A. Reed Eleanor M. Reinhardt Barbara L. Spear Marion C Talbot 423 Rich Douglas, S. Hart Jackson Kaetzel, F. Kaetzel, K. Lamson Lyon, E. McClung Phelps Townsend Barber Brand Hostetter Lyon, V. Meredith Skinner Bunker Church Connick Crew Douglas, J. Finch Gould Hadden Higgins MacDavid Palmer Shand Whelan Droste Elston Fisher Pollard Rowell Sloan Sutton Symmes Uelsmann Yelton Kappa Alpha Theta 2723 Durant Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Omega Chapter established 1890 Fifty-nine Chapters Shirley Douglas Marjorie Ann Hart Mary E. Jackson Frances H. Kaetzel Kathleen G. Kaetzel Margaret Barber Elizabeth S. Brand Margaret A. Fairlie Barbara P. Hostetter GRADUATE Vadna Raymond Rich SENIORS Flora J. Lamson Elizabeth B. Lyon Ruth L. McClung Virginia F. Phelps Barbara Townsend JUNIORS Marion D. Meredith Margaret A. Mills Carolyn Rowell Joan Skinner Elizabeth Thomas SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Bunker Edith V. Hadden Eleanor Church Jean R. Higgins Katherine Connick F. Virginia Lyon Martha Crew Bettyann MacDavid Jean M. Douglas Madeline Palmer Mary Frances Finch Mary B. Shand Anne L. Gould Margaret Whelan FRESHMEN Betty F. Cox F. Patricia Droste Patricia C. Elston Sallie E. Fisher Jane D. Pollard Elizabeth Rowell Lillian E. Sloan Barbara A. Sutton Carol D. Symmes Dorothy L. Uelsmann Betty Lou Yelton 424 McA . : ! Carrie Hixsoa Jones Keller Raacfc Sffmr Suib hoa Balcbin licDerawtt Miller Citev dmrck Vand, E. Williams Encell Tupk VaUacc Fowlc Hair r - - - Coaens Frame ' I -: Vcnxd.lU Kappa Delta 2461 Varring Street. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Phi Chapter established 1917 Seventy-two Chapters GRADUATES Shirley E. Anderson Marine V. Hixson Elizabeth L. Humphrey Vera M. Richardson SENIORS Manrine I. Casey Jessie M. Church Harriett E. Currie Jeanette R. Hogue Margaret R. Joh Margaret A. Jones Margaret K. KelUy Ella-Mae Wenzel Helen E. Villiams J UNIORS Betty A. Settles Virginia D. Encell Helen C. Hopper Geraldine F. Howe Clare E. McAllister Marion J. Roach Dorothy H. Segur Lucia E. Staib Dalma A. Turple Jean Wallace SOPHOMORES Barbara E. Fowle Margaret V. Patterson Ruth J. Haar Marie C. Shaeffer Dorothy G. Kaufmann Helen G. Stauer FRESHMEN Beverly J. Balchin Jane C Beach Betty H. Brink Teresa M. Coaens Jean Frame Jean Hemingway Catherine E. Long Patricia J. McDermott Mary J. Miller Margaret E. Roelse Eleanor A. Webb Ruth P. Venzd Frances L. Wood Absent on leave 425 Bell Bellamy Neylan Reed Tomlinson Wright Dray Wood Yost Atkins Castledine Creed Currier Dabney Dibert Farnum Gabriel Hawley Hooper Johnson Kent Korbel Leach Strietman Thomson Webb Abbot Alexander Atkinson Clifton Coogan Dulin Elliot Erskine Guerin Haug Lund Rawlings Sproul York Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 Channing Way. Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Pi Chapter established 1880 Sixty-eight Chapters SENIORS Alice E. Bechtel Margaret W. Bell Marie R. Evans Charlotte M. Johnson Jane F. Neylan Elva Reed Marion L. Tomlinson Florence E. Wright JUNIORS Barbara R. Bellamy Mary Heath Kathleen Cutten Clotilde G. Vincent Ann E. Dray Margaret O. Wood Harriet Harrison Helen Yost SOPHOMORES Katharine Atkins H. Elizabeth Hawley Margaret J. Hooper Charlotte Johnson Janis L. Kent Louise Korbel Ruth M. Leach Nancy E. MacBride Frances Strietman Alison Thomson Virginia Webb FRESHMEN Joan Castledine Margery M. Creed Elizabeth V. Currier Augusta K. Dabney Betty Lou Dibert Janet T. Ditz Betty Farnum Jane Gabriel Charlotte H. Hall Jeanie O. Abbot Patricia Alexander H. Elizabeth Atkinson Caroline Clifton Kathleen Coogan Florence Douglass Marjorie Dulin Jean Elliot Elizabeth Erskine Carol Guerin Clarimond W. Haug Karin Lund Jean Rawlings Clara A. Rideout Marion E. Sproul Joan York 426 : Hudgens Willett Clancy Johnson Lewis Miller Webber Wright Larson Martinez Phillips, M. Poffenberger Bush Campbell, A. Hund Irvine Jarde McVean Pritchard Ramsden Veihmeyer Warren Campbell, H. Cox Crankshaw Gunton Hensley Ohslund Page Phillips, E. Thompson PhiMu 2722 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, 18J2 Eta Alpha Chapter established 1916 Sixty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Genevieve Cox Delta R. Olsen Dorothy Kaucher Elizabeth Priestley SENIORS Edna Mae Clancy Juanita M. Johnson Leah L. Lewis Marjorie M. Miller Helen A. Webber Helen A. Wright SOPHOMORES Florence Bush Ruth M. McVean Adele F. Campbell Marion Pritchard Marie C. Hund Shirley C. Ramsden M. Bernice Irvine Kathryn Veihmeyer Kathryn J. Jarde Bernice M. Warren GRADUATES Ellen Isabella Banning Lavada Hudgens Ruth L. Willett JUNIORS Nina-Marie Cox Marian R. Larson Barbara F. Martinez Helen Morgan Marion G. Phillips Gladysann Poffenberger FRESHMEN Harriet E. Campbell Kathleen R. Nichols Margaret S. Crankshaw Ellen May Ohslund Emily A. Gunton Edith Page Elizabeth C. Hensley Edith C Phillips Patricia Thompson Absent on leave. 427 Bailey Barnctt Brown Cooper Elliott Erath Evans Hagge Hansen Henry Hunter Johnson Mixter Pridham Webb Winkelman Allan, D. Allen, A. Boardman Dixon Frank Husted Linscott Love Morgan Templeton Terry Baker Berry Chi Ivie Norton Prising Smith Zerwer Beers ck Greves Gardner Kamp Phi Omega Pi 2601 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Lincoln, Nebraska, 1910 Lambda Chapter established 1919 Twenty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Pauline Hodgson SENIORS Marjorie H. Angell Jal ine L. Bailey Dorothy J. Baker Phyllis M. Barnett Dorothy R. Brown Evelyn M. Cooper Elizabeth J. Elliott Eleanor M. Erath Ruth H. Evans Dorothy L. Hagge H. Rae Hansen Elizabeth M. Henry Margaret P. Hunter Jeanette E. Johnson Olive Mixter Dorothy Filler Jeannette L. Pridham Sally E. Sawyer Betty Webb Ruth E. Winkelman JUNIORS Dorothea L. Allan Amelia W. Allen Margaret A. Boardman Elizabeth M. Dixon Elizabeth Frank Evelyn M. Husted Sydney Ann Jones Kathleen G. Linscott Martha Jean Love Elaine W. Morgan Nancy Poulterer Isabelle A. Prising Nellie J. Templeton Avis I. Terry SOPHOMORES Elelya B. Baker Roberta E. Hector Anita J. Berry Barbara M. Ivie Annie May Chick Authene V. Norton Merlanne V. Gardner Catherine I. Smith Dorothy F. Zerwer FRESHMEN Mary Ellen Beers Glenda L. Greves Merle C. Kamp 428 ' .-t Freed Hrimu Mircoic Lewis Miller, .. Vinikow, .. Kaka N a c;i Viaikow, S. Zinnun GlicUeU MUltr, D. Morris Phi Sigma Sigma 2709 Chinning Vy. Founded at Hunter ' s College, 1913 Mo Chapter established 1926 Twenty-six Chapters GRADUATE Malvina Young SENIORS Honense H. Freed Henrietta Heiman Dorothy B. Marcus SOPHOMORES Thelma Kahn Eleanor P. Riga Marjorie M. Nagin Sylvia Vinikow Selrna Zinman JUNIORS Ethel L. Blackfield R. Rose Miller Jeanne M. Lewis Ruth Vinikow FRESHMEN Lorraine Baker Dorothy L. Miller Nadine S. Glickfeld Bertille J. Morris 429 Cutter Holmes Hunt Klein Leach Lum Makins, M. Minturn Youngberg Barmby Colm Fox Hillman Conlisk Genes y Taft Vincent von Schmidt Brainard Chase Clark Hagan Hamilton Kahl Makins, B. Moseley Murphy Whalen Pi Beta Phi 2325 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 California Beta established 1900 Seventy-seven Chapters SENIORS Margaret S. Black Helen E. Leach Miriam L. Cutter Virginia Lum Eleanor Holmes Marjorie Makins Eleanor Hunt Betty Minturn Roberta J. Klein Beatrice Youngberg Marian Barmby Marion V. Colm Nadine H. Fox Esther M. Hay JUNIORS Betty Jane Hillman Edith C. Loudon Virginia G. St. Claire Elizabeth M. Stratton SOPHOMORES Betty Conlisk Maxine Taft Catherine J. Genesy Barbara Vincent Joan T. von Schmidt FRESHMEN Virginia Q. Brainard La Verne E. Kahl Frances D. Chase Betty Makins Elizabeth B. Clark Edna L. Moseley Jean C. Hagan Laurabeile E. Murphy S. Virginia Hamilton E. Hope Tschopik Georgia E. Whalen 43 Fancies Gaines Hardison WVitt, F. Wnite, H. Mason Monsao, D Sralbergcr Tiller Wallace Alexander Filict Holmes Kinkel i .: : Stadtmulier Tornbnll Gibson Graham tm - Tcbbe Monion, M. Oliver Hawlini Satterwkite Boynton Clark Connick Conrad Martignoni Noack N ' igfatingill Searle Jensen Shinn Stoll Vnite. M. Sigma Kappa 2506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College, 1S74 Lambda Chapter established 1910 Fifty Chapters SENIORS SOPHOMORES Marjorie I. Fontius Muriel Gaines Dorothy H. Hirdison Peggy M. McGuire Dorothy F. Smith Ruth D. Tebbe Lillian . Thomas Florence White Helen White JUNIORS Roberta S. McKenzie Duffie Rawlins Florence D. Mason Ruth A. Satterwhite Doris V. Monson Melba V. Monson Lois M. Oliver Paulyne A. Seulberger Alma A. Tilley Mary Elizabeth Wallace Barbara J. Alexander Elsie B. Boynton Katherine M. Celio Mary-Adele Oark Barbara J. Connick Mary C. Conrad Delphina Filice Roxana C. Holmes Martha M. Kinkel Mary Eleanor Loubet Ella D. Martignoni Nancy E. Nightingill Ida R. Noack J. Dickie Searle Helen Stadtmuller Mary J. Turnbull FRESHMEN PSKT Vest Katrina Gibson Jane F. Graham Ruth E. Jensen W. Jeanne Shinn Muriel M. Stoll Mary K. White 431 O Allen Browning Dryden Earhart, D. Foulkes Saunders Scheffauer Sherman Bickel Bradhoff Cuneo Fiddyment Gelston Green Hall Harrington Lutz Moots Neves Ross Simpson Smyth Wells Burroughs Earhart, I. Hamilton Beem Bibber Bru baker Daly Larson Theta Upsilon 2327 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Alpha Chapter established 1914 Thirty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Eleanor E. Bartlett Amy Darter Lucile K. Czarnowski Helen M. Evcleth GRADUATES Eldris C. Bacigalupi Myrna M. Montgomery Eveline N. Mouze SENIORS La Verne G. Allen B. Dorothy Browning Marian F. Cuneo Frances H. Dryden Doris A. Earhart Mary E. Foulks Barbara R. Saunders Louise E. Scheffauer Marta Sherman JUNIORS Elsa F. Bickel Claire R. Bradhoff Phyllis F. Fiddyment Harriet G. Gelston Edith M. Green Dorothy M. Hall Ivalee Harrington Adelheid D. Lutz Gloria L. Moots Guida M. Neves Althea W. Ross Dorothy M. Simpson Wilma L. Smyth Florence C. Wells SOPHOMORES Ernestine Burroughs Ivah C. Earhart Dorothy J. Cole Jeanette C. Hamilton FRESHMEN Dorothy J. Beem Gertrude L. Bibber Marceils Brubaker Kathryn W. Daly Dorothy V. Larson 432 Edwards Hutctnrer Kittle Sllen Wallace Valbcfc Adkinoo Miller Ramvey Sciliciling W7.ll.-- Melaaa Keaoier Sweetser Wkice Bibb Maharry leal - ' - Lyaip Wukler Covert Horwmski Boder V, -;, ;- Green ' pfag Porter Rutherford Karkuer McQug F.geol Mayer Seark Tort Zeta Tau Alpha 2420 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1S9S Upsilon Chapter established 1915 Seventy-two Chapters GRADUATE Shirley H. Hannah SENIORS Audrey V. Anderson Gencvieve Arcularius {Catherine E. Bibb Belle E. Butler Jane Edwards Ruth M. Huntsinger Helen M. Kittle Frances E. Krirnrnel Leanore Wallach ' Ernestine Loring Helen Lynip Ruth Maharry Metta M. Mindennan Ruby E. Porter Eugenia L. Rutherford Barbara H. Sillers Maxine J. Wallace JUNIORS Phyllis C Adkisson Naomi J. Benyas Constance E. Cadogan Bette Cropley Vivian L. Green Frances M. Judson Claire A. Rathriner ' Georgia W. Kohnke Denneta McClung Dorathea A. Miller Jean L. Nason Elsie K. Ramsey Evelyn Schlichting E. Rae Wallmann Burdette A. Winkler Absent on leave. SOPHOMORES Loraine H. Covert Helen E. Reanier Margaret M. Fageol Sallie D. Sweetser Helen J. Mayer Margaret S. Vhite Evelyn L. Meloan Dorothy V. Woodside FRESHMEX Annette M. Fuller Mary C. Horwinski Doris G. Toft Louise Reeve Jean P. Searls 433 HONOR SOCIETIES AND PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Bill Butler Clausen Radcliff Spencer Ellis Fratis Kelley Hagen Lindsay Luce Turner Beard Cowden Davis DeWeese Dimmler Divine Crenshaw Elliot Lyman Leary Renish Basset t Denny Bennett Boudett Brock Clark Kimball Murray Page Sherman LeR. C. Abbott R. B. Aird E. W. Cleary T. W. Cornwall H. V. Allington E. J. Best H. F. Blum M. W. Debenham C. A. Dickey W. G. Donald Z. E. Bolin L. Bryan E. C. Bull G. E. Ebright E. H. Falconer F. S. Foote W. A. Carroll J. H. Catton J. N. Force C. F. Gelston G. E. Hcin John W. Brown Phillip R. Bill, Jr. Edmond D. Butler Robley N. Ellis Merton A. Bassett Carl E. Anderson Crowell Beard Austin W. Bennett Fred D. Fisher Howard B. Flanders Charles C. Caulkins Edwin G. Clausen Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medicine) 100 Judah Street, San Francisco. Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888 Sigma Chapter established 1899 Sixty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. W. Henderson C. L. Hoag M. N. Hosmer V. T. Inman F. Kellogg W. H. Kellogg A. R. Kilgore E. S. Kilgore H. S. Kimball A. P. Krueger J. B. Lagen INTERNES Sanborn G. Kearney George M. Peckham SENIORS Gerald L. Crenshaw James S. Elliot S. P. Lucia J. A. Owen, Jr. J. J. Sullivan C. J. Lunsford G. W. Pierce J. W. Swindt A. J. McDowell S. T. Pope L. R. Taussig D. A. Macfarlane W. W. Port F. J. Underwood H. H. Markel T. E. Reynolds A. M. Vollmer H. E. Miller H. E. Ruggles W. W. Washburn R. J. Millzner H. H. Searls T. B. Wayman R. O. Moody E. M. Shebesta A. Weeks H. Morrow R. Soto-Hall M. S. Woolf G. B. O ' Conner J. M. Stevenson S. Olsen B. Stone Anthony M. Fratis, Jr. Lorin W. Denny Daniel W. Boudett William Brock J. Neal Clark JUNIORS Douglas M. Kelley SOPHOMORES Earl O. Hagen Stuart Lindsay FRESHMEN Ambrose A. Cowden Edward W. Davis Roger E. DeWeese, Jr. Charles L. Dimmler, Jr. Forrest G. Powell Donald R. Smith Elwood W. Lyman Morton J. Murphy James J. Leary, Jr. James C. Luce James B. Divine H. Stewart Kimball Welles T. Miller J. Edward Young Robert R. Radcliff John A. Spencer Allan J. Renish W. Elwyn Turner John F. Murray Emery P. Page George F. Sherman 43 6 Barclay Crew, C. Faure Vizzolini Crete, V. Nicol Sbarbaro Arlin Barry Fletcher Mai bison Pood Sourisseau Spooner Hefner Church McCracken Ma new Phi Delta Chi (Ptermtcy) 860 Ashbury Street, Sin Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 188} Local Chapter established 1902 Twenty-one Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. H. B. Carey G. A. Griesche Dr. T. C Daniels F. W. Johnson F. W. Nish SENIORS Wallace D. Barclay Jerome R. Fletcher Charles A. Crete Kay G. Mathison Gustave B. Faure Wallace R. Pond Elmo V. Vizzolini JUNIORS Peter J. Rovetto Thomas F. Sourisseau SOPHOMORES William R. Crete Charles E. Nicol Herbert J. Fenolio Eugene L. Sbarbaro Harold R. Hefner William A. Spooner FRESHMEX Ray H. Arlin William J. Barry Winfred E. Church John H. McCracken Edward F. Mattos Absent on leave. 437 Campbell Carlson Cowden Kleiser Wihr Brown ton Heitman Whitney Bailey Ballard Collinge Wilson Cunningham Hassard Hechtman Dahl Finch McCormack Rogers Hemphill Horner Kenworthy Martin Hudson Jenssen Schroebel Tarot Parker Perry Nordstrom Owens White Seydel Stern Xi Psi Phi (Dentistry) 745 Parnassus Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1889 Iota Chapter established 1895 Forty-four Chapters UNIVERSITY Dr. George L. Bean Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. Elmer C. Chappell Dr. George W. Cowden Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. Stanley F. Erpf Dr. A. DeFerrari Dr. Roscoe H. Dewitt Dr. Erwin W. Ferber Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. George W. Hahn Dr. F. H. Hare Dr. H. Walter Harrison Dr. Melvin G. Henningsen Dr. L. A. Hewitt ASSOCIATES Dr. Chester W. Johnson Dr. Howard M. Johnston Dr. Alex J. Ker Dr. Guy S. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. Ernest M. Setzer Dr. Carl H. Showalter Dr. G. H. Terwilliger Dr. K. F. Terwilliger Dr. J. R. Weeden Dr. Lloyd G. Welty Dr. Seymore G. Winslow Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappetini Dr. Thomas J. Zingheim SENIORS William W. Campbell Harry Carlson Roy C. Cowden Howard R. Cunningham Oscar E. Finch Miles R. Hudson Norman O. Jenssen James H. Kleiser Reimers D. Koepke Norman L. Wihr JUNIORS Leighton P. Brownton Orval H. Schroebel Fred E. Heitman George F. Tarot Donald W. McCormack Donald P. White George Wayne Rogers Robert L. Whitney SOPHOMORES Alban L. Bailey Donald B. Horner Murray L. Ballard John H. Parker J. Walter Collinge, Jr. Andrew J. Perry Owen W. Cornett Charles A. Seydel Charles D. Hemphill William S. Wilson FRESHMEN Jackson F. Bean Mervin G. Cunningham Robert F. Hassard James H. Hechtman Harold M. Kenworthy J. Samuel Martin Herbert L. Nordstrom John T. Owens Stuart F. Stern 438 Phi Beta Kappa (Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at William and Miry College, 1776 Local Chapter established 1898 One Hundred and Fourteen Chapters President first VKe-PresUent Second ice-President Secrettry-Tretsnrer Recording Secret try EXECUTIVE COUNCIL F. J. Schneider _J. M. D. Olmsted _V. F. Lenzen _I_ A. Harper A. H. Rowborhim President Vice-President. Secret try STUDENT COUNCIL Stanley Moore Ruth Huntsinger Beatrice McCown Councillors W. E. Farnham Seville Chapman A. R. Thompson Stanley Moore Pauline Speny Ruth Huntsinger Max Kahn Robert Combs Councillors Oleg Maslenikov Margaret Thal-Larsen John E. Adams William L. Alderson Sidney L. Ancker John F. Baldwin, Jr. Ethel V. Bechaud Kenneth W. Blankenburg T. Elizabeth Boggs Bernard R. Bowron Emmet G. Cameron John V. Carleton Mary M. Cave Leonard E. Chadwick John F. Cleeves Sidney E. Cochran Louise Colussi Robert C. Combs ayde H. Coombs Geraldine E. Cotton William D. Crawford Virginia L. Cull Dorothy P. Danno Robert B. Dean Florence De Gottardi Dudley D. Dillard Charles L. Dimmler Emma O. Dong John F. Due John T. Dunlop SENIORS J ohn W. Eggers Edwin Emery Jessie Essick R. Francis Faull Doris A. Fender Margaret W. Fisher Edgar E. Gialdini William S. Gorrill Joseph T. Gregory Paula L. Haas Alexander Hildebrand George H. Hildebrand, Jr. Dorothy M. Horstmann Ruth M. Huntsinger Noriko Ikeda Theodore E. Jocelyn Stanley G. Johnson Warren E. Jones Donald G. Kelley Roberta C Kneedler Dorothy E. Knott Dorothy S. Lea Donald D. Lee Edward P. Lee Elizabeth E. Lodge John H. Ludwig Jose L. Luna Angela W. Luther Dorothy B. McCown Melvin L. Makower Henry D. Moon Stanley W. Moore Mary Mulford Lois-Ray B. Nichols Mae V. Ott Virginia G. Parrott Richard H. Peterson Laurence A. Potter Sybil R. Rayburn Dana M. Raymond Robert M. Redinger William A. Roecker Elmer C. Rowley Stanley C. Ruopp Jean A. Ryan Jacob M. Schechtman Marcus W. Scherbacher Donald H. Scott Charles G. Seegmiller John F. Senger Frederic S. Simoni James S. Smith John W. Stage Jacobus tenBroek Robert R. Wilson Chester Woo Orla V. Wood A. Lamar Archibald Muriel D. Boelter Alice FL de Carteret John Dyer-Bennet Grace Furch JUNIORS Mary Louise Gessling Gordon Griffiths Helen V. Hammarberg Frank L. Ridner John F. McKenna Kenneth May Emma C. Ritz Ruth Stage Carrnel M. Thomas Edith E. TUton 439 Tau Beta Pi (National Engineering Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Local Chapter established 1907 Sixty-eight Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES R. W. Ager Arthur C. Alvarez Leonard J. Black Anders J. Carlson Virgil H. Cherry Charles F. Dalziel Daryl D. Davis Harmon E. Davis Willard P. Berggren Louis L, John K. Bussey Charles T. Byers Emmet G. Cameron Clarence G. Carlson John F. Cleeves Sidney E. Cochran Michael J. Coffield H. Ferris Dangberg Percy B. Dawson, Jr. Jacob H. Douma John B. Eachus Arthur F. Eadie James M. Barkley John F. Brundagc Raymond E. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Charles R. EJodson Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote Leonard F. Fuller Richard G. Folsom Ernest A. Hersam G. H. Hickox Carlton D. Hulin Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte Thomas C. McFarland Warren C. Perry William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber Lester E. Reukema George D. Louderback Burtis L. Robertson Thomas A. Rogers H. J. Scott Robert G. Sproul Nicholas L. Taliaferro George E. Troxell Lester C. Uren Walter S. Weeks Baldwin M. Woods GRADUATES Robert R. Coats George H. Denison Clark J. Egan Lyman R. Fink Grandi Jacob D. Kemp Ronald T. McDonald Harold R. Porter Axel A. Flink Paul V. Garin Edgar E. Gialdini Calvin L. Gleason Paul Grandle Donald A. Gray John D. Hall Charles Harband Charles A. Henson John L. Hoffman Vernon A. Isaacs Aylmer H. Keith Harry W. Cordes John G. Elliot Gilbert A. Fitch SENIORS Francis F. Lerza Arthur F. Liebscher Charles A. Lindsay Alexander L. London Robert C. Loomis Theodore B. Lyman Robert E. McKinstry Alton E. McLaughlin Harry R. McLaughlin Homer A. Mann Byron B. Masterson Frederick Meadowcroft JUNIORS Darrol N. Harris Arthur E. Harrison Melvin C. Heinkel Asa Y. Meudell, Jr. James P. Murphy Justus A. Olsson Wilbur H. Parks Harry Perlis William R. Peters Roy A. Pickcns Clarence E. Rinne John D. Rosenblatt Fred H. Rued Jacob M. Schechtman Walter G. Schulz Victor J. Skoglund Tom W. Snedden Marvin G. Sturgeon Lewis S. Summers Wilson H. Suydam Frank R. Takken Ray L. Walker Arthur Weisberg Frederick L. Weiss Robert B. Williams Robert E. Williams Hyman V. Yank Liston F. Hills Robert C. Uddenberg Raymond C. Martinelli Edmond S. Winlund Donovan E. Smith 440 Order of the Golden Bear (Senior Mn ' t Society) Founded at the University of California, 1 900 One Chapter David P. Barrows Albert M. Becker Frederick R. Brockhagen John U. Calkins, Jr. V. V. Campbell i alter Christie Fred V. Cozens U illiam H. Crocker Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson Villiam G. Donald Guy C Earl Carroll Ebright Sidney M. Ehrman Clinton T. Evans Villiam V. Ferrier, Jr. Frederick C. Fischer Martin C. Flaherty Charles C. Bagg Jack P. Benjamin Augustus L. Castro TiIliam J. Davis Richard C. Dinkelspiel Harold J. Eifert Frederick S. Farr UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mortimer Fleishhacker Edwin L. Garthwaite Elmer C. Goldsworthy Chaffer E. Hall Brutus Hamilton Joel H. Hildebrand Elbert A. Hugill Alexander M. Kidd Burton A. King Harry L. Kingmjn Frank L. Kleeberger Charles B. Lipman Garret V. McEnerney Orrin K. McMurray Guy S. Millberry Ralph D. Miller Herbert C. Moffitt Villiam V. Monahan GRADUATES James H. Freeman Sam S. GUI Everitt L. Mossman Arnold E. Xcedham Theodore T. Ohashi Herbert Resner John A. Reynolds Russell A. Xagler Luther A. Nichols Louis O ' Brien Warren Olney, Jr. Clarence Price H. I. 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. Underbill Edwin C. Voorhies Baldwin M. Voods Carl E. Zamloch David F. Selvin Morris E. Smith Vakefield Taylor Jacobus TenBrock Paul Vernier Thomas C. Varren Kenneth L. John E. Adams Robert B. Bias Villiam B. Boone Donald H. Burum Andrew E. S. Chaffey Valter Christie, Jr. Sidney E. Cochran Albert F. Couderc Stewart Cureton Edwin Emery SENIORS Rudolf C Gingg. Jr. Alexander Hildebrand James E. Hogle Harry E. Jones, Jr. John E. Jones John E. Landon Dave C. Meek Stanley V. Mcore Dana M. Raymond Prentiss Selby Alden V. Smith John H. Taylor Delbert Thompson Robert V. Talker Melvin R. Whitman Arleigh T. Villiams John Belden Wood Parker F. Vood Edward M. Vright Paul K. Yost, Jr. 441 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 F. C. Fisher R. G. Gettell E. C. Goldsworthy H. F. Grady C. A. Gulick, Jr. Brutus Hamilton UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Robert Hemphill J. H. Hildebrand H. G. Houvinen C. G. Hyde Harry Kingman Edward Landon J. N. LeConte A. O. Leuschner D. G. Maclise J. P. McBaine W. W. Monahan Guy Montgomery E. C. Moore W. C. Morgan Russell Nagler L. A. Nichols W. D. Norton Louis O ' Brien F. C. Palm C. M. Price H. I. Priestley H. T. 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 I. K. Wilkin B. M. Woods Pierce Works John E. Adams Alfred H. Angelo William L. Argo Henry M. Benson Jack S. Berry Robert B. Bias William B. Boone Henry A. Buchholz Andrew E. S. Chaffey Walter Christie, Jr. Stewart Cureton Paul A. Davis Robert J. Evans Richard A. Forney SENIORS James M. Geiger Rudolph C. Gingg James E. Hogle C. Russell Johnson Roger A. Johnson William H. Johnson Harry E. Jones, Jr. John E. Jones Dale KelloKg Ward W. Klink Robert F. Laddish John E. Landon Ray T. Marsh Dave C. Meek Kenneth R. Nurse Richard H. Peterson Francis M. Porter Edward H. Quarg Dana M. Raymond Mervin H. Reith Benton A. Sifford Albert W. Turner Robert W. Walker Dave L. Wallace Richard F. Westdahl Parker F. Wood Edward M. Wright Louis Yribarren Robert E. Bennett William L. Blanckenburg Frederic C. Boucke Richard M. Brace William C. Bricca LeRoy H. Briggs, Jr. Carroll W. Brigham Robert M. Brittingham Sandford H. Brown Ray Christiansen William G. Clunc Harry W. Cordes Robert F. Cross William H. deFremery Frank L. Dunlap John Z. Endress JUNIORS John M. Eshleman, Jr. Robert T. Eshleman John H. Ford Robert W. Fowler Francis A. Gherini Edwin T. Goree Vance R. Haswell Joseph W. Hendrick Douglas V. Hensley William M. Huey, Jr. William P. Jackson Howard F. Luther William P. Martin Andrew H. Massie James S. Massie Alfred W. Moody Raymond N. Olson Kendcll Oulie Joe N. Pease Alan A. Pfitzer Donald C. Ralston Lawrence Resner Chester H. Ristenpart John W. Stone Norman Sutcliffe Conrad H. Tenney Hugh L. Thompson Edmund E. Ursin Edward L. Vallejo William P. Vetter William A. We SS e, Jr. 442 Mortar Board (Stnior Women ! Nit ion tl Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1918 Local Chapter established 1925 Fifty-eight chapters Margaret I. Beattie Louise S. Cobb UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mary B. Davidson Helen V. Fancher Alice G. Hoyt Lucy V. Stebbins Katherine E. Bibb Clothilde C Brouchoud Louise Colossi Josephine Cressman SENIORS Elizabeth L. Foote Alberta Hynes Eleanor J. Lathrop Peggy M. McGuire Helra McKar Louise J. Murrish Mary L. Ross Lillian E. Thomas Norma E. Thorpe llcn.tk 443 Prytanean (Women ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 Two Chapters HONORARY Fay Allen Barbara N. Armstrong Eleanor Bartlett Josephine Blaisdell Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell Eugenia Carneiro Louise S. Cobb Ina Craig Blanche Cross Lucile Czarnowski Helen Avilla Katherine E. Bibb Clothilde C. Brouchoud Helen E. Chapman Louise Colussi Josephine Cressman Virginia D. Davis Marie L. Ayrault Barbara R. Bellamy Catherine W. Carson Calinor Corpening Margaret S. Culver Constance Daggett Mary Davidson Alice Deutsch Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Agnes Hart Frances Haseltine Ethel Hatfield Mrs. Herring Alice Hoyt Mrs. Harry Kingman Yuriko Domoto Valora V. Eaton Ruth H. Evans Elizabeth S. Farmer Elizabeth L. Foote Juliet W. Harrison Noriko Ikeda Mac Lent Jane MacFarlane Mrs. Alfred McLaughlin Violet Marshall Elizabeth Mattern Mrs. William Monahan Edna Newgren Mrs. Luther Nichols Emily Noble Mrs. L. Paetow Jessica Peixotto Lenora Woods SENIORS Louise Jeschien Margaret K. Kelley Eleanor J. Lathrop Peggy M. McGuire Helen McKay Louise J. Murrish Jane F. Neylan JUNIORS Anne E. Dray D. Virginia Encell Mary Louise Gessling A. Kathryn Goemmer Frances M. Gough E. Eleanor Kessing Phyllis J. Kimball Martha J. Love Melba V. Monson Leona D. Naphan Mrs. Hugh Penland Mrs. T. M. Putnam Lily-Margaret Sherman Catherine Stone Sibley Ida Sproul Lucy Stebbins Rosalie Stern Grace Stockwell Mary Wells Amy Wheeler Cora Williams Eleanor A. Revclle Mary L. Ross June E. Sears Norma E. Thorpe Kathleen Tyler Dorothy M. Walker Ruth E. Oliver Dorothy V. Ormsbee Virginia J. Strout Gail R. Wheelock PRYTANEAN OFFICERS Jeschien, Harrison, Cressman, Lathrop, Neylan. 444 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 Margaret W. Bell Jeannette B. Brown Virginia Guerin Althea L. Lathan Helen C. Biggerstaff Marion V. Colm Loutie S. Draper SENIORS Ellen E. Lee Jane F. Neylan Virginia F. Phelps JUNIORS Janet E. Haskins F. Virginia Lyon Diane K. Pickering Elizabeth Shinn Betsey R. Straub Eileen M. Wiley Patricia Robbins Margaret B. Wood Helen Yost 5 Absent on leave. 445 Phi Phi PHI PHI Row One: Parker, Cottrell, Jack, Irvin, Bottari, Bergstrom, Woods, Quarg, Reedy, Nichol, Stauer, Murray. Row Tu ' o: Emery, Green, More, Ferrari, Donaldson, Fitzgerald, Cole, Leventon, Elvin, Sugars, Engel, Vieira, Gainor, Harris, Brown. Rmt Three: Buchholz, Kilkenny, Tolen, MacKinnon, Pascoe, Grunsky, BoKnett, Jamieson, Messchaert, Schroeter, Grahek, Marquard, Eppstein, Stevenson, Dawson, Johnson. 446 Phi Phi jtknul Imtrrfrfternity 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. Davissoo Charles Derleth, Jr. Jack R. Dennisaa J. Francis Hoey Carl E. Bergstrom John B. Boh net t Henry A. Buchholz Charles R. Chandler Walter Christie, Jr. Richard C. Coar Robert C Cole Wilbur R. Donaldson Ferd T. Elvin Edwin Emery Lloyd C Engel Maurice J. Eppstein Alfred G. Fry Joseph L. Grahek HONORARY MEMBERS Monroe E. Deutsch William G. Donald Carroll Ebright Clinton Evans John M. Gregg Charles G. Hyde GRADUATES J. Warren Manuel SENIORS Carleton C. Green Herman C. Holman George M. Jamieson, Jr. Roger A. Johnson Russell G. Johnson John E. Kilkenny R. Keith Leventon Joseph A. Lowe A. James McCollum Victor S. McNutt Milton A. Marquard Philip M. Morgans William H. Murray Gordon H. Nicbol George D. Louderback Franklin C. Palm Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Capt. C. E. Ryen Robert G. Sproul Benjamin I. Wheeler George C. Pagani Lester W. Williams James G. Paltridge Charles F. Parker Francis M. Porter Edward H. Quarg Mountford G. Reedy George Relies Leslie R. Rhodes Harry R. Schroeter, Jr. Haugh H. Stauer Perry S. Ten Eyck Donald F. Titus William Tolen Gilbert Wood, Jr. Milton A. Woods Raymond Bottari Lester W. Brown W. James Clough Everett M. Cottrell J. Ernest Dawson, Jr. Guido A- Ferrari Norman D. Fitzgerald JUNIORS William J. F. Francis H. Boyd Gainor Donald L. Grunsky F. Arthur Harris Jay W. Irvin Raymond L. Jack William A. Jamieson Willis T. MacKinnon Jan A. Messchaert David L. More James R. Packwood William S. Pascoe Joseph A. Reichel, Jr. Richard HPSugars Victor D. Vieira ' Deceased. 447 Skull and Keys SKULL AND KEYS Front row: Wegge, J. Jones, Blower, Sutcliffe, Richards, Reith. SfconJ rou i : Klink, Craviotto, Thomas, Moore, Sacconaghi, Bricca, Hogle, Meux, Benson. Third rou : Ghcrini, Kellogg, Chaffey, Griffin, Hendrick, Boucke, Gingg, Wood, Cureton, Johnson. Back row: Westdahl, Tcnney, Walker, Thompson, Goree, Luther, H. Jones, Wickler, Endress, Pease. 448 Skull and Keys (lnttTJTtlernity Social Orgmizitio ) Founded at the University of California, 1892 One Chapter Leonard Allison David P. Barrows Dr. Boles Paul Cadman John U. Calkins, Jr. Ralph W. Chaney Charles Chapman Taker Christie Clarence Cory Harry Davis Monroe E. Deutsch William G. Donald Newton B. Drury Willard H. Durham Carrol M. Ebright Capt. Neil Edmund Colonel G. C Edwards James K. Fisk Martin C. Flaherty Stanley B. Freeborn HONORARY Horace R. Gaither Raymond G. Gettell Everett Glass Elmer C. Goldsworthy Lieut. Harvey Greenlaw Brutus Hamilton 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 MacKenzie Walter E. Magee Ralph P. Merritt Clinton R. Morse Russel Nagler Eugen Neuhaus John Frances Neylan Ronald L. Olson Edmund O ' Neill F. C Palm Major G. H. Peabody Thomas H. Putnam Thomas F. Sanford James G. Schaeffer William A. Setchell ' Andrew Latham Smith George A. Smithson Robert G. Sproul Edward G. Stricklen Major J. S. Switzer Charles R. Volz Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace Benjamin Ide Wheeler Carl Zamloch Otis D. Brown William Craig Richard C Dinkelspiel GRADUATES David C Dunlap James H. Freeman John Fritschi Ulrich A. Fritschi Robert R. Neuhaus Robert R. Rosson Charles Stewart John E. Adams Harry D. Bell Henry M. Benson Robert B. Bias William B. Boone John R. Brittingham Walter C Burns Russell A. Calkins Richard Chaffee John M. Craig Vincent A. Craviotto Allen S. Crowley Stewart Cureton Floyd A. Blower Fredric C, Boucke Richard M. Brace William C Bricca Robert M. Brittingham Sanford H. Brown John Z. Endress SENIORS Chester J. Doyle Rudolf C. Gingg, Jr. George Griffin James E. Hogle William P. Jackson Jess E. Jessen Russell G. Johnson Harry E. Jones, Jr. John E. Jones Dale Kellogg Ward W. Klink John E. Landon JUNIORS Francis A. Gherini Edwin T. Goree Douglas V. Hensley Joseph W. Hendrick W. Ernest Jones, Jr. Joe N. Pease David C Meek William C Meui Mervin H. Reith Gilbert C Richards Louis Sacconaghi David R. Straub Horace M. Street Robert W. Walker Richard F. Westdahl Jay C Wickler Arleigh T. Williams John B. Wood Parker F. Wood John W. Stone Charles W. Sciutto Norman Sutcliffe Conrad H. Tenney George H. Thomas, Jr. Tevis T. Thompson William A. Wegge, Jr. Deceased. 449 Ace of Clubs (Intcrsorority Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1928 One Chapter G. Elizabeth Ballachey Alice E. Bechtel Margaret W. Bell Jeanette B. Brown Virginia Guerin SENIORS Marjorie A. Hart Althea L. Lathan Helen E. Leach M. Cassandra Lewis Elizabeth B. Lyon Jane F. Neylan Diane K. Pickering Elizabeth Shinn Sevilla H. Shuey Peggy A. Fairlie JUNIORS Janet E. Haskins Patricia Robbins Jean M. Saxe 450 Beta Beta (Senior Hen ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 One Chapter Morse A. Cartwright Dr. William Donald James Fisk Stanley Freeborn John Jennings Robert B. Bias Walter C, Burns Andrew E. S. Chaffey Howard J. Christie Stewart Cureton Rudolph C. Gingg, Jr. George Griffin HONORARY Earle E. Leaderman Earl Leebrick Matbew Lynch John MacKenzie ACTIVE James E. Hogle Albert T. Horn C. Russell Johnson Harry E. Jones, Jr. John E. Jones Dale Kellogg Ward W. Klink William V. Monahan Robert G. Sproul Capt- John Switzer, Jr. Earl Vorhies Carl Zamloch Merrin H. Reith Gilbert C. Richards David R. Straub Robert W. Walker Richard F. Westdahl John B. Wood Parker F. Wood BETA BETA :. Scr J , Hm, Aduat. fitter, H. Joo. Ckrist. Kidunh, Hogk, Gri n, Outer, Rcitb, Jobntoa, Corrtoo, Vood, J. Jjaci. Bin. 451 Pi Delta Epsilon (Men ' s Journalistic Honor Society) Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 Local Chapter established 1918 Forty-five Chapters David P. Barrows Monroe E. Deutsch Charles Caldwell Dobie Harold Ellis Fred C. Fischer Benjamin P. Kurtz UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES AND HONORARIES William W. Monahan Luther A. Nichols John E. Pickett Kenneth Priestley Charles H. Raymond OFFICERS PresiJeat .Walter Christie, Jr. Vice-President Donald H. Burum Secretary-Treasurer Morris Landsberg Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul Robert P. Utter James E. Wales I. King Wilkin Edward A. Zeus Oliver H. Aufdemberg Jack S. Berry John B. Bohnett Henry A. Buchholz Charles H. Burr Donald H. Burum Walter Christie, Jr. Paul A. Davis David L. More SENIORS Edwin Emery Carleton C. Green Eldon A. Grimm Roger A. Johnson Morris Landsberg Joseph A. Lowe A. James McCollum JUNIORS Andrew J. Salz Hugh D. McKenzie Robert Meltzer J. Gilbert Paltridge Francis M. Porter Edward H. Quarg L. Ray Rhodes Ray L. Walker Samuel H. Woods Henry Schacht PI DELTA EPSILON first rou 1 : Pallridge, Burr. Landsberg, Davis, Christie, Emery, Burum. Sfcond row: Rhodes, Green, Quarg, Buchholz, Schacht, Walker, More, Raymond, Fischer. Third rou 1 : Johnson, Porter, McKenzie, McCollum, Bohnett, Grimm, Aufdemberg. 452 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 Richard M. Bohart Thomas A. Aitken Mack ay Bryan Clarence Calhoun Peter J. Ceremella Marcio M. Ddfino George B. Alcom Arch Bathurst Alpha Zeta (NttiomJ Agricultural Honor Society) Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Local Chapter established 1909 Forty Chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES B. H. Crocheroo W. V. Cruess S. M. Emsweller E. O. Essig B. A. Etcheverry S. B. Freeborn V. f. Gericke J. V. Gilnwre C, M. Haring C.H.Hart F. M. Hayes W. Harry Longe, Jr. Norman E. Dole James R. Douglas Garrett Eckbo James A. Egan Joseph E. Elliott, Jr. Carroll V. Brigham Harlan C. Deedricksen Earl P. Hanson A. G. Hendrickson G. W. Hendry W. B. Hernu V. T. Home V. L. Howard M. R. Huberty E. H. Hughes C. B. Hutchison H. A. Jones J. F. Laminan J. D. Long B. A. Madson GRADUATES David T. Prendergast SENIORS Bernarr J. Hall John S. Hall Fred L. Hector Byron R. Houstan Arthur Johnson Reid H. Lockhan JUNIORS Clement L. Pelissier Thomas D. Pomeroy David Potter 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. Setchcll C F. Shaw H. W. Shepherd Robert Stokstad Glen A. Moody Bruce C Owen John V . Seapy Silas D. Sin ton Kenneth Sloop Dean Earl Pry or Eugene E. Stevenson Paul E. Tyrrell Alfred Smith R. E. Smith J. L Stahl H. J. Stover T. F. Tavemetri J. M. Tinlev H-R-Tolley C M. Tompkins E. C Voorhies David Weeks J. F. Wilson Elvin L. Wompler Herbert R. Thomas Ernest L. Turner Edward A. Williams David N. Wright Robert L. Usinger Maitland J. Wolfe Elmer C, Wurth Kr: Moody. Scapy. T-r.tr. Oiedri. Fuipkr. Do.gi. TrrrcO. 1 Bjri .- Alton. Sloop. Potter. Bi jjiiit. Ddfiao. i Brno. Oremdlo, V,I],,m . iiken, TnOBxas, Elliott. Baton (University of California Band Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1934 One Chapter HONORARY Earle Rogers Chris Tellefsen OFFICERS President _ .....Robert N. Pollack Vice-President.... --Walter W. Galentine Secretary .. -Arlo Rickett Treasurer _ Robert T. Steedman George Auble Harmon Blethen GRADUATES Albert H. Gommo Howard F. Mathai Albert M. Mathews Milton Miller Frederick P. Barker Harrison Bullock Dana W. Cox H. Reid Fairchild Walter W. Galentine Robert L. Garrett Clark W. Bradford Frederick W. Brehm James F. Gable Rodney W. McWilliam SENIORS Homer W. Jorgensen James W. Parkinson Robert N. Pollack Arlo E. Rickett Hubert I. Salsbury JUNIORS William E. Mullin Roy R. Nelson Wilford H. Pike Bernard T. Rocca Jack F. Schneider John W. Seapy Robert T. Steedman Donald G. Watson Forrest J. Watson William C. Wood Robert C. Snyder Walter D. Thomas Byron J. Wilson Richard P. Wollenberg John A. Blosser Fred M. Brandt Kenneth J. Charlton SOPHOMORES Bill R. Most John E. Perry John J. Schauer Boyd Shafsky Dudley T. Shearer John Vinn BATON Row One, Left to Right: Schneider, Seapy, Wilson, Steedman, Schauer, Pollack, Charlton, Cox, Mullin, Brehm. Row Two, Left to Right: Bullock, Rogers, Fairchild, Garrett, Pike, Shearer, Watson, Gable, Snyder, Thomas, Jorgensen, Vinn, Williams, Salsbury, Blosser, Rickett, Tellefsen. 454 Beta Gamma Sigma (Commerce Scbolistic Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Local Chapter established 1913 Forty Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer-. -T. Elizabeth Boggs -William D. Crawford ftculty Secretary- SPRING SEMESTER .Leonard E. Chad wick President- Vice-President Secrettry-Tretsnrer- -Ewald T. Grether -Walter G. Came -Florence de Gottardi . John F. Baldwin Alice deWitt Cook Milton H. Epstein Milton H. Esberg HONORARY Clotilde Grunsky William Leslie Joy Lichenstein Lewis Lilly Chester H. Rowell Sidney L. Schwartz Paul A. Sinsheimer David P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Felix Flugel Raymond W. Cope Lawrence J. deRycke Hugh T. Dunham Marjorie E. Dunlap UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John F. Forbes Henry F. Grady Ewald T. Grether Charles A. Gulick GRADUATES John E. Gardner, Jr. Earl C Hald Lome E. Huycke Walter H. Keller Perham C Nahl Henry R. Hatfield Melvin M. Knight Albert H. Mowbray Royal A. Roberts Charles C. Staehling Walter A. Schneider Irene A. Shake Howard G. Smigelow Erling Thormond Robert I. Anderson John F. Baldwin, Jr. T. Elizabeth Boggs Edward R. Brewer Taltcr G. Cameron William J. Cecil Leonard E. Chadwick Theodore L. Clack Nelson H. Conway Thomas A. Blakely, Jr. Eleanor G. Clark Elinor J. Cramer Virginia L. Dickson SENIORS William D. Crawford Florence deGottardi Dudley D. Dillard Edward C. Doty Douglas S. Dudrow Beth D. Evans George D. Ferguson George L. Gnau JUNIORS Benjamin V. Fite Frank K. Fukui Edgar W. Gibb Harold J. Heinecke Eldon A. Grimm Donald J. Kincaid Robert S. King Paul D. McClaughry Lois-Ray B. Nichols Stanley C. Ruopp Arthur C Small Jeanne L. Smeltzer Rose J. Togneri Ester Johnsson Kermit Moe Elizabeth L. Rogers Edna L. Spangler 455 Big " C " Society SPRING SEMESTER OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President __ _ __ William Boone President Robert Raftery Vice-President .Harry Jones Vice-President Richard Coe Secretary Joseph Gallison Secretary Charles Hudson HONORARY Leonard B. Allison Monroe E. Deutsch James W. Hole William Ingram Russell Nagler Ralph W. Chaney Carroll M. Ebright E. A. Hugill Harry L. Kingman Edgar Nemir W. H. Davis Clinton W. Evans Charles Hyde Frank L. Kleeberger Luther A. Nichols T. M. Putnam A. W. Ragan Robert G. Sproul Frank Wickhorst FOOTBALL Carol G. Gill Raymond L. Jack Jess E. Jessen Howard E. Jones, Jr. Lawrence H. Lutz Eugene McAteer David A. Anderson William M. Archer Floyd A. Blower William B. Boone John R. Brittingham Russell A. Calkins, Jr. Robert B. Carlton Howard J. Christie Charles E. Cotton Victor E. Daniels Robert M. Brittingham Louis J. Drnovich David C. Meek Kenneth G. Moeller Charles L. Morey, Jr. Ray C. Nordstrom Mountford G. Reedy George W. Smith Conrad H. Tenney Alvin L. Thorell Bertram F. Welch Franklin I. Walker Arleigh T. Williams Edward M. Wright James R. Barry Arthur C. Bloom George F. Gammas Howell C. Crawford William L. Daoust Richard C. Dinkelspiel Jack B. Dutton Joseph E. Gallison James M. G;eiger Rudolph C. Gingg, Jr. Richard B. Hay Raymond A. Andresen Carroll W. Brigham Richard N. Burnley Charles L. Chandler Norman A. Bakulich Richard M. Brace Calvin W. Burpee Leonard W. Charvet Richard N. Coe Jacob H. Douma Laurence A. Dodge Frank L. Dunlap John T. Dunlop Ferd T. Elvin Robert B. Bias Gene Smith Lyman R. Fink Norman D. Fitzgerald Robert W. Fowler G. Raymond Haskell Percy C. Hickerson BASEBALL James M. Grilk Edward J. Hallaver Charles H. Hardt Elmer W. Johnson Secil E. Kyle BASKETBALL David C. Meek CREW Edwin T. Goree Herman C. Holman Dale Kellogg Ward W. Klink Hays A. McLellan TENNIS Bender Graham Melvin Whitman John C. Lilly Oscar B. Lundgren James K. McManigal Jerry A. Riddell Floyd F. Salisbury Ted T. O ' Hashi John B. Martin Kenneth R. Nurse Nathan J. Rubin Evald L. Swanson Edwin L. Harvey TRACK Charles B. Hudson Paul L. Jacques Woodrow W. Kitchell Robert Lee Everett Leek George F. Mackey Jack E. Mauger David C. Meek Sam Micelli Charles R. Moore Avelino D. Sanchez George Santos Barton W. Smyth Delbert Thompson Raymond N. Olson William W. Van Voorhi; Robert W. Walker Reginald M. Watt Jack A. Yates Andrew H. Massie J. Clayton Orr Robert W. Raftery Dana M. Raymond Lyle G. Reynolds Benton A. Sifford Horace M. Street Hugh L. Thompson Marshall G. Treadwell Edward L. Vallejo INTRAMURAL S. Grove Dolman BIG C SOCIETY Front Ron ' : Reynolds, Treadwell, Thompson, Raftery, Coe, Hudson, Fowler. Second Ron 1 : Kitchel, Sifford, Mauger, McManigal, Raymond, Ohashi, Santos, Bloom, Lee. Third Ron: Haskell, Fink, Elvin, Swanson, Jacques ' , Klink, Morey, Salisbury, Grilk. 456 Circle " C " Society OFFICERS Prrsidfnf Vice-PmiJmt . Charles L. Morey Herbert K. Bernsten -Joseph A. Reichel. Jr. H. A. Xewsome William J. Francis C A. Peat HONORARY f. H. Probert R. A. Proctor . T. Stone Carl Zam ' .och James E. Hogle J. Mandel Mierbach BOXING Alfred V. Moody Shigeo Nitta J. Leonard Scott Richard IF. Smith H. A. Stone George Thunton 1JO BASKETBALL Dudley F. Grant Grant Taggart 14J BASKETBALL John B. Fried Arthur B. Jacobs Dellmar K. Henrich Sanford Terry CROSS-COUNTRY John F. Baldwin, Jr. Richard L. Blunden Harold Cowdrey FENCING James F. Ashley Ken E. Bradshaw Robert E. Dasmann GOLF Mason J. Buffington Robert E. Marskey Charles H. Ransom GYMNASTICS TraTB Vinsor ICE HOCKEY Homer M. Fuller Villiam L. Beye Herbert K. Bernsten Robert T. Ratcliff POLO RUGBY Miles Hudson SKIING Paul K. Yost, Jr. Jay C. Vickler Robert D. Thomson Villiam H. Johnson Arthur J. Andresen Richard P. Carlen George S. Dufour SVIMMING AND VATER POLO Charles L. Morey Max L. Murdock Philip C Smith Robert L. O ' Bryan SOCCER Lewis T. Gardiner Clifford S. Lawrence Donald E. Reiner Evilio Hernandez Tom J. Lawson Ralph E. Reiner Horace A. Hibbird Joe A. Reichel. Jr. Premiss Selby Jack M. Voods Leonard J. Yager Veldon H. Smith Francis Smart Edwin C. Smith, Jr. Henry P. NTeber VRESTLING Roy E. Fellom, Jr. Doyle O. Jensen Gilbert C Richards Elmo L. Teal CHICLE " C " SOCIETY fro. rom : tuUff, Jaura, Full.r. Murdock. Livrtncc, Blanden. Riniom. E. Smith, SrcamJ run: Yagtr, Gardiner, Henrich. V. Smith, Bernsten. Hibbard, Amiroca. Carloi, tiff. Third r m: Baldwim, Johntoo. Selbr. Mood?, Scott. Fruci , Morey. Bere. Vinor. eber. Te.1, KitcJiff. Fellom, Thomtoa, Tiggart, Cowdrer. Mierbach, Bradshav, Reichel, Thantoa, Hernandez. 457 Delta Chi Alpha (Household Art Society) OFFICERS President __ Imogene L. Gray V ice-President _ Margaret Johnson Treasurer _.. Thais Graves Social Chairman Eleanor Kessing Assistant Secretary Mable White Personnel. Helen Klippert Roberta Anderson GRADUATES Dorthea Bathan Virginia Terry Lucille B. Cartlich Lillian Chatfield Myrtle Cook Rita E. de Cosmo Evelyn Dam Gwendolyn Dexter Grace E. Durand Elaine Edwards Loretta M. Fontenrose Claire E. Gauthier Imogene L. Gray Evelyn L. Bostic Helen Brown Doris M. Connor Dolly B. Grandjean Edith M. Green Elizabeth R. Hahn Dorothy M. Hall Gratia B. Halverson Mary Jane Jacobs SENIORS Thais L. Graves Ann E. Guidinger Lorraine M. Hennings Eleanor Holmes Alice R. Hooper Margaret Johnson Miloetta King Helen L. Klippert Camille F. Lewis Jane Manning Rachel A. Masterson JUNIORS Eleanor E. Kessing Mary Bess King Roberta Lawrence Geraldine F. Lamb Kathleen G. Linscott Louise A. Markey Elaine W. Morgan Ladene H. Newman Dorothy O ' Rourk Beatrice Meegan Kathrine J. Montin Mary Morris Elizabeth Newsom Helen E. Ostrand Miriam Rose Vera Setterlund Elizabeth H. Stinson Alice J. Talmon Eleanor C. Tebbetts Jean E. Washburn Frances Ann Rasch Doris L. Russel Laura M. Schaefer Alice K. Skinner Hazel L. Scholz Katherine Titus Mary E. Watson Mable White Margaret L. Whitelaw Jane L. Allardt Mildred Baker Anita J. Berry Marianne E. Burns Lavinia Cresap Janice M. Elliott Lucille A. Elvin Margaret J. Finley M. Lou Griffing Charlotte M. Harper Rosemary B. Hawkins SOPHOMORES Dorothea D. Herriott Frances E. Huebner Katherine A. Joy Jane E. Kahn Lorraine M. Kilkenny Lucie E. Louks Mary E. Masters Betty V. Morse V. Authene Norton Tomoye Nozawa Irma H. Olson Jane L. Parsons Josephine L. Pfrang Marjorie M. Scarfe Julie M. Sibly Arlene O. Slack Margaret H. Sonoda Kathleen F. Thomson Barbara L. Vail Alice E. Warren Elsie Wedler Margaret E. Dunne Maryella Gardner Louise W. Garvin Joyce G. Hill FRESHMEN Jean M. Hiller Ruth G. Kenealy Shirley K. Lutrell Doris R. McCann Tokico Okawa Claire Pauli Eva D. Porter Amy F. Schirmer 458 Delta Epsilon (Art Honor Socirty) Founded at the University of California, 1914 Four Chapters Ray S. Born ton Perham W. Nahl Eugen Neuhaus June M. Aston Millat Davidson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Chiura Onata Stephen C. Pepper GRADUATES Mabel G. Fitz Doris L. Miller Ruth W. Newhall Margaret E. Peterson A. Worth Ryder Oliver M. Washburn Virginia M. Roberts M. Helen Reynolds Marie Ayres Evelyn B. Bailey Hilda M. Bettoli Eleanor S. Bolton Rexford E. Brandt Kathleen E. Densmore SENIORS Mildred Geisendorfer Marjorie P. Heim Donald G. Keller Barbara T. Kohler Isabel M. Long Isaac H. McClelland. Jr. Robert R. Neuhaus Mine Okubo Jean Scott Millicent V. Skinner R. Baird Snodgrass Betsy R. Straub Albin F. Templeman Elaine L. Bailer Kimio G. Obata JUNIORS Doris L. Russel Marjorie M. Sharrer Avis I. Terry Cartnel M. Thomas 459 Epsilon Alpha (Dental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One Chapter G. L. Bean H. B. Carey B. D. Hartley HONORARY Gertrude Mann M. S. Marshall K. F. Meyer J. S. Shell Max Wassman G. L. Bean Hermann Becks F. C. Bettencourt H. H. Bjornstrom F. P. Burke H. B. Carey G. W. Cowden C. W. Craig F. W. Epley S. F. Erpf E. W. Ferber W. C. Fleming H. E. Frisbie H. H. Gale J. R. Gill C. D. Gwinn O. A. Gwinn G. W. Hahn F. H. Hare UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES L. A. Hewitt Carl T. Hirota G. A. Hughes D. Q. Jackson C. W. Johnson E. L. Johnson A. J. Ker F. C. Larsen R. C. Locey E. F. Lussier N. A. Lussier J. A. Marshall M. S. Marshall E. H. Mauk Mark McKimmins R. H. McVey G. S. Millberry J. V. Mitchell R. I. Peachey Daniel Ransdell H. E. Ridonour A. F. J. Ries W. B. Ryder F. W. Schubert A. E. Scott E. M. Setzer J. G. Sharp W. F. Sharp W. G. Sheffer J. S. Shell C. H. Showalter J. F. Steffan G. E. Steninger A. H. Suggett W. F. Walsh Fred Wolfsohn J. L. Wood C. J. Zappettini R. C. Zeisz William W. Campbell Harry Carlson SENIORS Roy C. Cowden Chye S. Goh George Y. Hiura Clifford L. Hutson Vaselei V. Ushanoff Richard M. Railsback JUNIORS G. Wayne Rogers Donald P. White 460 Eta Kappa Nu (Electric ! Engineering Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1 904 Local Chapter established 19H Twenty-three Chapters OFFICERS President Vife-PretiJent Recording Secrettr Corresponding Secretary _ Treasurer FALL SEMESTER Emmet G. Cameron Louis L. Grandi Bridge Associate - -John F. Clceves ..Paul V. Garin -James J. O ' Connor, Jr. - Harry R. McLaughlin President V ice-President Recording Secretory Corresponding Secrettry Tretsn rer Bridge Associate SPRING SEMESTER Paul V. Garin James J. O ' Connor, Jr. Arthur Veisberg Alfred V. Moody H. Ferris Dangberg Harry R. McLaughlin C. F. Benham V. Berggren L. J. Black Emmet G. Cameron John F. Cleeves E. Vayne Cunningham H. Ferris Dangberg Deceased. Robert Sibley L. S. Ready T. A, Rogers A. Tilles HONORARY Clarence L. Cory Clarence E, Fleager Harris J. Ryan ASSOCIATES D. I. Cone E. N. D ' Oyly F. E. Pernot G. H. Senger B. M. Woods UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES C. F. Dalziel L. F. Fuller L. E. Reukema D. D. Davis V. A. Hillebrand B. L. Robertson T. C. McFarland GRADUATES Louis L. Grandi Edward A. Kusich Charles J. Miller Edmund C. Ryan SENIORS Paul V. Garin Charles A. Henson Edgar E. Gialdini Aylmer H. Keith Calvin L. Gleason F. Stanley Kramer Donald B. Hearst Robert P. Manning Harry R. McLau hlin IUXIORS Harry V. Cordes Albert J. GUardi Alfred V. Moody Fred H. Meadowcroft Asa Y. Mendel!. Jr. James J. O ' Connor, Jr. Harry Perlis Jacob M. Schechtman Lewis H. Sultan Frank R. Takken Arthur Feisberg Edmond S. ETA KAPPA NL Fromf Hom : FolWr, Voods. GiUrdi, Peril . Gann. Davis. Kramer. Grandi, McLaughlin. SreomJ Ron: Miller, Ryan, Cameron. Tinlund. Hcam. Tikkcn, Veidxrg, Henson. Keith. Tbiri Rom: Gialdini. Dangberg, Manning, Berggren, Robertton, Meudell. Moody. Meadowcroft, Kusich. Bfft Ram: O ' Connor, Cordet, Djlzirl. Scnechtnun. Cunningham, Black, Tijles, Rogert, Gleason. 4 6l Guild of Applied Arts (Household Arts Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1926 One Chapter lima L. Badglcy Helen W. Fancher UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Hope M. Gladding Mae N. Lent Lila M. O ' Neale M. F. Patterson E. Marjorie Burnside Winifred Cochran Edna Dong V. Flashman GRADUATES Gretchen E. Frenzel Marjorie Morris Charlotte Olson Marian L. Owens Betty Parker Martha B. Putnam Frances Snyder Virginia H. Terry Alice E. Bechtel Rieva M. Blazek R. Elizabeth Brice Frances Cheney Dorothy A. Drury Elaine Edwards SENIORS Claire E. Gauthier Thais L. Graves Imogene L. Gray Ethelyn E. Kennedy Ruth C. Lazansky Eleanor T. Loudon Anna Lou Loze Mary M. Morris Kathleen A. Ralphs Alma M. Stone Alice J. Talmon Donna M. Walker Evelyn T. Baldwin Caroline L. Bolton Bernice H. Cordes Anita J. Berry JUNIORS Eleanor G. Gulp Geraldine V. Lamb SOPHOMORES Lucile A. Elvin Elaine W. Morgan Johanna G. Roos Laura M. Schaefer Annie Nilsson 462 I Mask and Dagger (Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1908 Two Chapters Anthony F. Blanks Mathurin Dondo Hope M. Gladding UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Alexander S. Kaun Benjamin H. Lehman Guy Montgomery Eugen Neuhaus Max Radin Sara Huntsman Sturgess Charles D. von Neumayer Frederick Blanchard Theodore R. Bowie Alice Brainerd HONORARY ASSOCIATES Sheldon Cheney Edwin Duerr Everett Glass Florence Lutz Doris E. McEntyre Irving Pichel Kenneth Priestley ALUMNI MEMBERS ACTIVE IN THE PROFESSION Morris Ankrum John Eldredge Lois Austin Frank Ferguson Bernice Berwin Emily Lowry Carroll Borland Baldwin McGaw Lloyd Corrigan Nestor Paiva Vincent Duffy Walter Plunkett Richard Ehlers SENIORS Ernest E. Decker Elizabeth B. Hardy Dan M. Eckley Ralph G. Pattison Ralph L. Edwards Curtis W. Roberts Michael Raffeto Robert Ross Lucian Self Catharine Sibley Gloria Stuart Donald Woods W. B. Yarborough Ethel B. Sala Norman W. Shaw, Jr. Barbara Townsend A. William Bernal William C. Engvick JUNIORS Ella McSpedden W. Paul Vetter Ann Williams 463 Pan Xenia (International Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity) Founded at the University of Washington, 1916 Local Chapter established 1922 Ten Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Albert E. King, Jr. V ice-President. ... G. Curtis Miller Secretary-Treasurer ....Robert B. Whitley SPRING SEMESTER President ...Donald G. Bird Vice-President ... Robert B. Whitley Secretary-Treasurer William J. Cecil R. E. Borchgrevink Henry L. Diemel Ronald C. Forest Leonard B. Gary Ira B. Cross ASSOCIATES A. T. Hubbard John J. Judge T. Komatsu UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Henry F. Grady C. J. Vogt Abdon Llorente Paul V. McLane Arthur N. Mattes Tokuya Sakurauchi G. M. Weber Alfred O. Gibbs Albert E. King, Jr. GRADUATES Rudolph W. Koch Choh-ming Li G. Curtis Miller Willard O. Youngs Victor M. Alcone Donald G. Bird William J. Cecil SENIORS Theodore L. Clack Scott M. Davison Roy A. LeBaron Jack Rapport Leon F. Shafran Allan E. Shepard Robert B. Whitley JUNIORS Harvard C. Gustafson Carl A. Mannisto 464 Parliament (Women ' s Debiting Society) Founded at die University of California, 1912 One Chapter OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Vice-PresiJent Recording Sefrelfry Carres pan J hi g Secrettry Tretsm rer -Dorothy G. Jacquelin -Margaret P. Newton Marian A. Trezona Jeanrtte C. Hamilton - Genevieve M. Johnston SPRING SEMESTER PreaJent Vice-PmiJeiit RecorJing Secretary CorresponJimg Secretary Tretsmrer _ -Margaret P. Newton -Dorothy F. Rhyne .Jeanette C. Hamilton .Lucille R. Dunham Genevieve Johnston GRADUATES Vivienne V. McGovern Gertrude H. McSpedden Grace V. Brasseur Dorothy B. Browning Lucille R. Dunham Miloetta King Mildred Kluckhohn Margaret M. Brown Margaret L. Eisner Harriet G. Gelston Jeanette C Hamilton SENIORS Mary E. Lynn Jean M. Morehouse Mary Elizabeth Mowbray Margaret P. Newton JUNIORS Virginia L. Hoessel Dorothy G. Jacquelin Genevieve M. Johnston Virginia L. Kennedy SOPHOMORES Helen N. Henrich Sarah R. Putnam Margaret C. Ritchie Dorothy F. Rhyne Ann Tilin Marian A. Trezona Rosemary T. Trodden Hilda Kessler Nellie J. Templeton Josephine Kay Van Fleet Edith G. Wickline Dorothy Beam FRESHMEN Ellen D. Carroll F. Patricia Guinee PARLIAMENT Froml Ram: Lynn, Jobntton. Gchton. Eisner. Rhyne. MicGorern, Jacquelin. Kennedy, Henricb, Kessler. Browning. Gunce. B ik R.O : Treuma. Templetoo, Morebouse, Trodden, Ritchie. Newton, King, Brown, Hamilton, Tilin, Klvcknohn. 465 Phi Sigma (Biological Honor Society) Founded at Ohio State University, 1915 Local Chapter established 1921 Thirty-two Chapters President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary OFFICERS .-Dariel E. Howell Elsie E. Halstrom -Omer C. Stewart Thomas G. Aitken Paul H. Baldwin Herdis Bentson Ethel R. Lucas ' Deceased. Marguerite B. Baldwin Barton W. Evermann Ruth F. Allen Priscilla Avery Ernest B. Babcock James T. Barrett Margaret I. Beattie J. P. Bennett Frederic T. Bioletti Geoffrey B. Bodman Lee Bonar Arthur D. Borden William H. Boynton S. C. Brooks Theodore C. Broyer J. S. Burd T. C. Burnett Charles L. Camp William H. Chandler Evangeline Alderman Maynard A. Amerine Howard T. Anderson D. Mark Baldwin Marguerite B. Baldwin Clifford L. Bedford Yehiam Ben-Amotz Sheridan A. Berthiaume Barbara D. Blanchard Mary L. Bowerman Elfriede F. Brown William H. Brown Ben R. Burmester Annetta M. Carter William L. Chandler Edward M. Chauvaud John F. Christenson L. Dean Christenson HONORARY Walter K. Fisher David Starr Jordan J. Sterling Kingsley Samuel B. Parish Tage Skogsberg Bruce L. Clark Roy E. Clausen S. F. Cook Roderick Craig William V. Cruess J. F. Daniel Alva R. Davis Gladys A. Emerson Edward O. Essig John N. Force Stanley B. Freeborn Emanuel Fritz Florence M. Frost Max W. Gardner Nathaniel L. Gardner W. F. Gericke T. H. Goodspeed Helen G. Davison Stephen C. Dorman Harold E. Driver Richard M. Eakin Sanford S. Elberg Joe K. Ellsworth Rodney S. Ellsworth Curtis A. Ferris, Jr. Julius H. Freitag H. Louis Gillum Ben Glading . Lois S. Godfrey Avery R. Grant Joseph D. Greaves Elsie E. Halstrom Datus M. Hammond Olga Hartman Paul A. Harvey Daniel W. Boudett Stanley P. Bradshaw Harry E. Bronson Margaret E. Dobbel Frances M. Meyer UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Joseph Grinnell Herbert L. Mason Jonas E. Gullberg Lucile R. Mason William B. Herms Karl F. Meyer D. R. Hoagland Abe E. Michelbacher Richard M. Holman Alden Miller Samuel J. Holmes Milton A. Miller William M. Hoskins C. Moody Herbert G. Johnstone Robert O. Moody W. H. Kellogg Agnes F. Morgan Frank L. Kelly J. Ruth Moser Paul L. Kirk Walter Mulford Charles A. Kofoid Valerie C. Nichols James L. Leitch Eric Ogden Charles B. Lipman Ruth Okey J. A. Long Charles J. Parshall Escholtzia L. Lucia Esther P. Perry J. C. Martin Charles W. Porter GRADUATES Donald M. Hatfield Etsuko Murayama Esther C. Hendee Ralph W. Netterstrom William B. Hewitt John W. Neufeld Robert F. Hoover Earl H. Newcomer Dariel E. Howell Robert T. Orr Maynard A. Joslyn Gordhunbhai B. Patel Edward L. Kessel Alice D. Peterson Robert L. Kitchel Edith A. Pickard W. R. Lange Ruth M. Popper Mary L. Leitch David T. Prendergast E. Gorton Linsley Emerson A. Reed Artemio V. Manza Louis O. Ridder Harold M. Mazur Lauren E. Rosenberg Elizabeth U. McCracken Edward Ross H. Ellis McMillan Francis J. Saunders Louise C. Morison E. Jane Scribner Dorothy C. Morrell George F. Sherman Emil M. Mrak Francis Lorin Smith Alice S. Mulford SENIORS Sydney K. Edwards Alfred S. Lazarus Helen C. Ehrich Eleanor T. Loudon Kathryn Heck Marta Sherman Flora J. Lamson Kenneth D. Sloop JUNIORS Elsa P. Pfaff Margaret G. Terwilligei Ruth Stage " William D. Matthew T. E. Rawlins A. J. Salle Lawrence G. Saywell C. L. A. Schmidt Charles F. Shaw M. E. Simpson R. E. Smith Rudolf Stohler William N. Takahashi I. M. Thompson Edwin C. Van Dyke Walter W. Weir Helen-Mar Wheeler J. Floyd Wilson Fae D. Wood Gladys M. Woods Cecil E. Yarwood Gordon L. Smith Vladimir P. Sokoloff Eugene M. Stafford Omer C. Stewart Robert Stokstad Albert R. Teather Lillian B. Teverow Albert Ulrich Natalie Van Cleve Harold E. Vokes Sue K. Waller E. Leroy Wampler Charles M. Wheeler John M. Whiteside John O. G. Wieting Donald H. Wonder Sherwin F. Wood Edith M. Yokela Herbert R. Thomas Robert L. Usinger Frances Von Dorsten 466 Quarterdeck Capt. W. C, Barker, Jr. Com. D. J. Callaghan (Nnvl R.O.T.C.: Founded at the University of California, 1927 One Chapter HONORARY Lt- S. Einarsson Lt,-Com. L. B. Loeb Lt. C D. Shane Lt. H. B. Langille Lt. R. E. Nelson Lt-Com. R. M. Shrig Major R. E. Vest Lt.-Com. J. Wilkes OFFICERS Lt. N. B, Van Bergen Lt O J. Vogt FALL SEMESTER SPRINGS iEMESTER Offer of the Deck R A McGill OHu-rr of t h, iw J F_ Adams Junior Offer of the Deck. V N Fanning Junior Offer of tbe IWt J XT VlMMl Pi Mi ml tft M H_ Jensen fmymM ter F_J. Harper F J Harper Contmmnicttion Offer 0. H. Adams ' I l XTWon l tfr-Mt- rms R I Caitaga, Jr. SENIORS J. E. Adams R. V. Conley E. J. Harper B. M. Kirk B. S. Moses H. F. Bowker O. R. Cross A. Hildebrand E. Leek M. L. Murdock J. H. Buckner G. M. Driscoll V. S. Holman R. A. McGill J. P. Murphy S. E. CartineU R. C Gloss X. L. Jensen E. Moore J.V. Stage J. R. Valter G. H. Vimon, Jr. JUNIORS D. H. Adams F. A. Brown, Jr. V. V. Frederickson R. X. Lewis V. F. Sink J. X. Andregg V. A, Brown F. A. Gherini J. B. McGee B. H. Smith, Jr. J. V. Beahrs C. G. Chipchase J. D. Hyerle L. H. Moeller A.M.TO betts H. S. Beasley V. K. Chisholm P. J. Kingston R. R. Nelson C Unnewehr X. C. Brady V. X. Fanning E. C Koch J. M. Xissen G. R. Van Ness V. E. Frampton J. A. Larson R. A. Raymond SOPHOMORES J. J. Appleby V. H. De Fremery C B. Head F. D. Kellogg B. V. Morgan, Jr. P. A. BisseU V. K. De Gress V. G. Holly V. A. Kinney C. P. North F. rLBrezee R. B. Edwards J. C- Houghton R. G. Lavenson F. V. Ott B. L. Canaga, Jr. F. X. Gygai, Jr. H. M. Karr J. D. Lawson J. R. Schweizer E. A. Cherry D. J. Harrison S. J. Kdley G. B. Lennig B. Shafsky J. H. Stable J. Vinn, Jr. A. B. Vhittemore R. C Voten FRESHMEN L. C. Arpin R.S. Clark V. S. Hunt J. G. Minton C. J. Shields G. O. Boucher R. H. Gukhard O. A. Kilpatric V. N. Nelson, Jr. J. G. Shields, Jr. J. Boyd, HI J. J. Guidici J. V. Kitts R. E, Ray P. Thompson P. S. Breck, Jr. V. G. Hall E. H. Liedstrand F. V. Reanier R. E. Ward V. M. Butler J. H. H. Harwood, Jr. B. L. Lunceford C. M. Rocca V. M. Velfitt C G. Carlisle J. H. Hoefer Richard Lynch T. F. Saunders, Jr. C S. Vheeler, ffl C. R. Carter R. A. Hoolhorst Robert C. Lynch G. V. Schutz, Jr. J. B. Vheeler R. P. Homer J. H. Mee, Jr. C M. Shaw Qvarterdeck 467 Scabbard and Blade (National Military Honor Fraternity) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Local Chapter established 1923 Eighty-two Chapters OFFICERS FALL SPRING Captain Axel A. Flink Robert A McGill first Lieutenant Richard A. Forney Second Lieutenant . Robert A. McGill First Sergeant..... Gordon N. Arlett First Serxeant..... Joseph F. Zorn Frances E. Adams William O. Adams Carl J. Allen Arnold C. Anderson James F. Ashley E. Lee Baughn Alexander W. Blackhall Jean H. Buckner John F. Cleeves Henry M. DeCoss William G. Drake Edward P. Drescher George M. Driscoll Robert Dollar Richard A. Forney ACTIVE Robert C. Gloss Carleton C. Green Edwin J. Harper Alexander Hildebrand Vernon A. Isaacs Arthur C. Johnson Richard L. Juergenson Frank M. Kehoe Leslie Lantz Robert J. Lee Justin T. McCarthy Robert A. McGill Robert C. McGlashan Donald M. McLeod Ray T. Marsh Robert R. Moon Max L. Murdock Kenneth R. Nurse Ralph G. Pattison Richard H. Peterson Lawrence W. Reinecke Elmer C. Rowley John P. Russell Edward J. Schneider, Jr. Harry R. Schroeter, Jr. Haugh H. Stauer Peter Thomson Erling F. Week Melvin R. Whitman Robert T. Wilkerson Robert E. Wolcott SCABBARD AND BLADE Front Roil ' : Forney, Ashley, Reinecke, Ames, McGill, Leek, Zorn, Sultan, Drake, Green. Second Row: Murdock, Harper, Gloss, Hector, Nichol, Rowley, Nurse, Cameron, Baughn, Williams. Third Row. Moore, Driscoll, Hildebrand, Schneider. Russell, Thomson, McCarthy, Lee, Stauer, Bussey. Fourth Rolf: Stage, Wilkerson, Juergenson, Leshin, Kehce, Week, McGlashan, Drescher. 468 } Senate (Men ' s Debiting Society) Founded at University of California, 1 900 One Chapter HONORARY Professor Anthony F. Blanks OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER PreiiJent Vice-President _ Secrettrry Treasurer U. Sheldon Attix, Jr. Peter J. Ceremello R. Permin Everett Franklin M. Brown Robert M. Denhardt Arnold I. Abrams Stanley Johnson Thomas W. Caldecott Freeman K. P. Cullom Willard E. Goodwin Theodore B. Lyman John H. Lund R. Permin Everett Benno K. Milmore President Vice-PresiJent Secrettry Treasurer SPRING SEMESTER John H. Lund William L. Schoener U. Sheldon Attix Robert M. Denhardt SENIOR SENATORS GRADUATE J. Allen Johnson SENIORS Doyle O. Jensen Louis I. Landau Walter M. Lehman Donald L. Grunsky John H. Lund Theodore B. Lyman Thomas J. MacBride JUNIORS Delbert Mitchell Joseph H. Michael Benno K. Milmore Edward F. Perry Alfred D. Morgan Myer S. Kahn John R. Hector SOPHOMORES Walter H. McCallum JUNIOR SENATORS SENIORS Clifford M. Todd Richard R. Rathbun Charles Q. Whelan Morris Herzig Llewellyn SOPHOMORES Randolph P. May Benton D. Morgan H. Reese John H. Stahle William L. Schoener Kenneth C- Urton Robert W. Van Bokkelcn Hardy M. Smith James P. Trotter Matthew J. Sisich Henry M. Thelen Tom S. Ferguson Ralph W. Gaines W. Craig Gait JUNIORS Charles C Gensler Hartan F. Hagen F. Arthur Harris Paul J. Kingston Kenneth May Andrew M. Price Andrew J. Salz Randle Shields Lee C Poole SENATE front Ro : Brown, Schoener, Grvnsky, Smith, McBride. Perry. Rathbun. Abrams. Landau, Everett, Lyman, Land, Attix, Michael, Si ' ich, Mitchell, Kahn, Denhardt. Bfct Ron-: Johnson, K. May, Harrii, Salz, Gctuler, Shields, Caldecott, Stahle, Poole, Goodwin, Kingston, R. May, Hagen, McCollum, Ferguson, Cullom, Price, Morgan, Hector, Urton. 469 Tri-une (Sophomore Men ' s Society) Founded at the University of California, 1934 One Chapter Floyd A. Blower Ray Christiansen Albert F. Classen Everett M. Cottrell William Crawford Freeman K. Cullom Ralph W. Gaines H. Boyd Gainor JUNIOR ASSOCIATES W. Craig Gait F. Arthur Harris Douglas V. Hensley George W. Herms W. Zimri Heywood Norris H. Hill William A. Jamieson Eugene R. Knapp David L. More John H. Ruggles Milton Schenkofsky Randle P. Shields Clarence Unnewehr G. Bruce Walton Melvin F. Wogoman Fred B. Barg Howard J. Barney William F. Berk Jess W. Braucht Corbin Burbank Donald Clark Louis J. Drnovich Leonard Feldheym William W. Franklin Edward M. Freyer SOPHOMORES Edward S. Gans Willard E. Goodwin Orville F. Grimes Walter A. Haas, Jr. Stanley Johnson Robert J. Klitgaard Arlington R. Langley Ross H. Lawrence Lloyd B. Murphy William Neilson, Jr. John A. Pettis Robert L. Pickering Thomas G. Polk Neil H. Putnam Walter L. Riley Steve J. Rogers Keith M. Shaffer Stephen L. Smith Arthur L. Symonds Roy C. Young 470 Alpha Delta Sigma (Profession ! Advertising Fraternity) Founded at the University of Missouri, 1913 Local Chapter established 1927 Twenty-seven Chapters Reginald Briggs Lowell Brown Earl V. Burke Charles W. Collier John Cuddy John W. Eggers Oliver H. Aufdemberg Alvin L. Benas Henry A. Buchholz Albert F. Couderc Giles B. Cropsey Robert O. Ghirardelli Carleton C. Green UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ben D. Dixon Fred C Fischer Donald Gilman Charles E. Greenfield Ewald T. Grether GRADUATES Charles G. Foster SENIORS Roger W. Hinchman Joseph A. Lowe Hugh D. McKenzie Gnrdon A. Mooser Max L. Mnrdock J. Gilbert Paltridge Francis M. Porter Charles H. Raymond Royal A. Roberts Stanley G. Swanberg Earle V. Weller L King Vilkin Leonard Joseph Lloyd I. Ramsey L. Ray Rhodes R. Baird Snodgrass William R. Stoll William H. Tradewell Weldon F. ' Williams Tom E. Willis Byron H. Brown JUNIORS Jack H. Brubaker Horace O. Porter Herbert Woods Philip A. Bissell John B. Hawthorne SOPHOMORES William L. Hutching! Judson Madden Rkhard W. Newell Robert C Spott Alpha Nu (Household Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established 191? One Chapter Ada M. Field Helen L. Gillum Edith F. Bell Elfriede F. Brown Bessie B. Cook Helen G. Davison Gladys A. Emerson Edna May Clancy Nora A. Cavanaugh Margaret E. Dobbel Takako M. Negi UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Irene Sanborn Hall HONORARY Nina E. Simmonds GRADUATES Hilda Frederick Lois S. Godfrey Elsie E. Halstrom Marion J. Hunt SENIORS Ruth H. Ekholm Mary E. Hough Clema M. Kozak JUNIORS Elsa P. Pfaff Masa Sato Agnes Fay Morgan Ruth Okey Louise Kimmel Minnette K. Loveen Mildred Squier Natalie Van Cleve Edith M. Yokela Eleanor T. Loudon Alice D. Peterson Marion G. Sharp Adina M. Wiens 4 1 Chi Epsilon (Civil Engineering Honor Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1922 Local Chapter established 1925 Thirteen Chapters Paul Bailey Henry J. Brunnier Joseph Carson Harmer E. Davis Raymond E. Davis Charles T. Byers Jacob H. Douma Donald A. Gray Nathan Hittelman J. Lawrence Hoffman Arthur F. Liebscher Herbert G. Crowle John G. Elliot HONORARY George J. Calder UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles Derleth, Jr. Sturla Einarsson Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote SENIORS Justus A. Olsson William R. Peters Richard D. Pinkerton Clarence E. Rinne Walter G. Schulz Tom W. Snedden JUNIORS Gilbert A. Fitch Edward F. Gabrielson Anselmo J. Macchi Fred C. Scobcy Robert G. Sproul Sidney T. Harding Charles G. Hyde Bruce Jameyson Marvin G. Sturgeon C. Roland Triay Ray L. Walker Frederick L. Weiss Robert E. Williams Hyman V. Yank Ferdinand F. Mautz Frederick Q. Teichert Delta Phi Epsilon (National Professional Foreign Service Fraternity) Founded at Georgetown University, 1920 Local Chapter established 192} Eight Chapters Alfred O. Arseneau Richard C. Rudolph Vern H. Armstrong Henry A. Buchholz Sherman J. Alley UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE E. D. Dickinson ASSOCIATES Wesley O. Ash GRADUATES Welington J. Ray Paul D. Magana SENIORS Donald C. Gaylord William F. Guerard JUNIORS Mark Daniels, Jr. Alvin C. Eicholz George O. Thorne Everett F. Hezmalhalch John A. Nejedly Stuart M. Manley 472 Nu Sigma Psi (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 Louise S. Cobb, Sponsor President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS -Nancy A. Anderson -Cynthia J. Crocheron -Elise D. Week Eleanor E. Bartlett Frederica Bernhard Louise S. Cobb Caroline W. Coleman Lucille K. Czarnowski HONORARY Sarah R. Davis Anna Espenschade Marie Henze Glass Beatrice Hellebrandt Pauline Hodgson Eugenia Kennan Dorothy J. Kilpatrick Violet B. Marshall Esther Sinclair Bernice Van Gelder Nancy A. Anderson GRADUATES Cynthia J. Crocheron M. Ethone Raymond Elise D. Week Helen Avilla Doris C. Bicknell M. Edlo Caldwell Mary K. Dunlap SENIORS Jessie Falconer JUNIORS Pauline M. Lowenthal Margaret C. Minshall Mary Katherine Kelley Nancy M. Miner Virginia J. Strout Dorothy J. Tollefson Phi Chi Theta (National Professional Commerce Sorority) Founded at the University of Chicago, 1924 Eta Chapter established 1926 Twenty-one Chapters PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Prof, and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Prof, and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Dean and Mrs. H. F. Grady Prof, and Mrs. E. T. Grether Dean Lucy V. Stebbins GRADUATE Marjorie E. Dunlap Prof, and Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Prof, and Mrs. Allan H. Mowbray Miss Jessica B. Peixotto Prof. C C Staehling Charlyn M. Dwyer Florence DeGottardi SENIORS Dorothy F. Miller Mary Elizabeth Mowbray Lois-Ray B. Nichols Carol A. Plumly Rosalie M. Caffarena Virginia Lee Dickson Elizabeth F. Falconer Frances V. Gerhart Catherine E. Findlay Carol F. Knight JUNIORS Dorothy M. Grant Ester Johnsson Ruth E. Reeves SOPHOMORES Betty Lamborn Elda Rodoni Dorothy M. Simpson Edna L. Spangler Helen T. Westman Ellen K. Petray Lola V. Taylor 473 Philorthian (Women ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1920 One Chapter OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Lois-Ray Nichols President Vice-PresiJent Vida Strugo Vice-? resident.. Secretary Jean A. Ryan Secretary Treasurer Thelma C. Samuely Treasti rer SPRING SEMESTER Vida Strugo Dorothy V. Woodside Thelma C. Samuely Genevieve Jemtegaard Agnes Alden Joyce E. Bancroft Frances Cheyney Virginia Housel Evelyn V. Larson Eleanor M. Galbraith Genevieve Jemtegaard SENIORS Hortense H. Freed Dorothy E. Knott Helen McKay Elizabeth A. McKeehan JUNIORS Thelma C. Samuely SOPHOMORES Thelma Kahn Lucille Overpack FRESHMAN Marie C. Callaghan Lois-Ray Nichols Jean A. Ryan Vida Strugo Edith E. Tilton Charlotte S. Wright Anne Louise Wilcox Dorothy V. Woodside Pi Delta Phi (French Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 Nine Chapters OFFICERS President Olga Norstrom Vice-President Lavada Hudgens Secretary Josephine Falbo Treasurer Ines Reverso R. Altrocchi A. J. Bingham C. H. Bissell Gabriel Bonno T. R. Bowie C. D. Brenner F. J. Carmody William Aggeler Joseph Albanese Charlotte Cerf Bruce Dean Alice De Rycke Virginia Bechaud Geraldine Cotton Francine Couturier Margaret Fisher FACULTY H. M. Chevalier E. A. Cranston J. de La Harpe Mathurin Dondo Percival B. Fay A. Green A. Habis-Reutinger G. Krakeur GRADUATES Elizabeth Dubin Clyde Evans Josephine Falbo John Fawcett Marguerite Ferlatte Paula Haas SENIORS Dorothy Hitchcock Noriko Ikeda Barbara Irgens Henri Langlard E. F. Meylan H. I. Priestley A. H. Rowbotham A. Solomon Charles Speroni Roland Way Del Harlow Lavada Hudgens Vera Jacovleff Olga Norstrom Julie Stern Dorothy Knott Elsa Magana Sybil Rayburn Ines Reverso 474 Pi Mu Iota (Jttlum Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1922 OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER frnUent Vict-PreaJnt Secrettry-TreisMrer- _Ines M. Reverse -Josephine M. Prati Frances F. Bacigalupi freadrnt Vicf-tmiJent Secretfry-TremiTrT- SPRING SEMESTER Frances F. Bacigalupi -Josephine M. Prati _Gina T. Lana Rudolph Altrocchi Michael De Filippis Monroe E. Deutsch Rudolph Altrocchi Rose E. Ferrari Frances F. Bacigalupi ' Walter F. Bava 1 OUHC Gasperetu Gina T ana HONORARY Console Generate Manzini L . Pkcirillo Maria T. Piccirillo UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Michael De Filippis Charles Speroni GRADUATES Agnes L. Fossati SENIORS Ernest a M. Bei Louise Colossi JUNIORS Giacinto Matteuccig Robert G. Sproul Lucy IP. Stebbins Herbert H. Vaughan Herbert H. Vaughan Maria L Zallio Josephine M. Prati Ines M. Reverse Lucia A. Ragghianti Louise V. Sattui Pi Phi Delta (Women ' t Economic Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1926 One Chapter Mrs. R. A. Brady Mrs. A. Buchanan Mrs. P. F. Odman Mrs. R. D. Calkins Miss M. A. Checkering Mrs. Ira B. Cross Mrs. S. Daggett Dr. B. N. Armstrong Mrs. Mary B. Davidson Jane Rook Bell Valera M. Carlson Loraine E. George Lolita A. Long Pearl E. Fawcett Mildred Bureis Ruth f-aniwm Barbara J. Hudson Agnes Irwin HONORARY Mrs. M. M. Davisson Miss K. C Fdton Mrs. J. F. Forbes Mrs. H. F. Grady Mrs. E. T. Grether Mrs. C A. Gulick Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Mrs. M. M. Knight UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. E. H. Huntingdon Miss M. E. Murdock SENIORS Evelyn M. Lowe Dorothy B. McCown Marion C. Murdoch JUXIORS Helen V. Hammarberg Adeline E. Peterson GRADUATES ChristelE. Lehne Dorothy F. McCanunan Jean McLeish Mrs. J. E. Krueger Mrs. A. H. Mowbray Mrs. C C Plehn Mrs. L. Rogin Miss M. L. Spiers Mrs. C C Stalling Mrs. P. S. Tarlor Dr. J. B. Peiiotto Dean Lucy V. Stebbins Dorothy C Ramsden Jean A. Ryan Ruth H. Sanders Barbara R. Saunders Evelyn T. Vhitehead Lenore Peters Marie M. Schmidt Elizabeth Smart Margaret Vilson 475 Pre-Medical Club OFFICERS President George A. Mross V ice-President F. Virginia Lyons Secretary Virginia L. Wright Treasu rer Francis A. Sooy Dr. W. G. Donald Franklin P. Albright Harriet A. Cavassa Joe A. Darracq Warren L. Bostick Jack R. Bostwick Richard N. Boylan Charles E. Buffinger Fred C. Carroll Arthur C. Baker Nicholas D. Bonfilio Mary C. Conrad Aaron E. Davis Richard H. DeLancie Warren Bachelis Barbara F. Baker Evelyn M. Blankstein George O. Boucher Olivia M. Burrows HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Edgar L. Gilcreest Dr. Sanford V. Larkey Dr. Robert T. Legge Dr. George W. Pierce Dean Langley Porter Roy W. Eastwood Ulrich A. Fritschi Lee D. Fulton J. Paul Doss Richard R. Fong Constance H. Fry Otto H. Grunow Stewart M. Herriott Nathan M. Diamond Ernest L. Dobson Philip H. Farley Mary E. Garthwaite Gilbert S. Gordan, Jr. Grace J. Tow SENIORS Warren E. Jones Elsie Jorgensen JUNIORS Victor E. Koerper Warren A. Lester Eleanor L. Lipson Allan C. McLellan Nicholas G. Maximov Carl W. Meehan SOPHOMORES Herbert Greenhood John W. Hamlin Lois E. Hoxie Barbara F. Kellogg George E. Kemper John E. Merchant George L. Moss George A. Mross Edward Minassian Luther Newhall, Jr. Kenneth E. Overholt David E. Price Anthony J. Siino Bayles R. Kennedy Jules M. Key F. Virginia Lyons Donald L. Meamber Helen M. Saxon Charles M. Watson Dr. S. P. Lucia Hiroshi A. Nakamura Edwin Owyang Wade H. Westmoreland Roy W. Smeds Henry I. Sugiyama Charles L. Wilson, Jr. Virginia L. Wright Margaret A. Young Morris Silverman Irma Smith Francis A. Sooy George R. Staple Andrew M. Thomsen Manzo Shiota Bonnie R. Clow Jean M. Cromley Sheela de Fremery John P. Evans Julian C. Greenup FRESHMEN Albert B. Hagedorn Clinton C. Hiester Ruth E. Jensen James W. Kasch Otto W. Keller Rex J. Krohn Joseph L. Leger F. Patricia McLean Jeannette F. Meals Alberta W. Parker Orin B. Phillip Elizabeth Rowell Walfrid Saarni Ernest Schartz Frank R. Schroder Elizabeth L. Taylor George F. Warner Weston Webb Sigma Kappa Alpha (Women ' s History Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Local Chapter established 1915 Four Chapters OFFICERS President Dorothy H. Bronstein Vice-President Virginia M. Bever Recording Secretary Virginia A. Carferata Corresponding Secretary Jean E. Gilmore Herbert E. Bolton Charles Chapman Virginia M. Bever Dorothy H. Bronstein Virginia A. Cafferata UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George H. Gutteridge Robert J. Kerner Franklin C. Palm Lawrence A. Harper William A. Morris Frederic L. Paxson Alice M. Christensen Margaret Clark Olive E. Dagneau GRADUATES Marietta M. Eisenberger Rachel K. Lowndes Frances Harper Margaret C. Macnair Lucia B. Kinnaird Jane C. Madden Ruth M. Kleeberger Herbert I. Priestly James W. Thompson Eleanor J. Robinson Mabel M. E. Stone Margaret A. Ward Mildred E. Dickson Edna C. Enos SENIORS Gladys M. Fitzpatrick Jean E. Gilmore 476 Theta Sigma Phi (Women ' s Jonnulistif Honor Society) Founded at the University of Vashington, 1909 Local Chapter established 1923 Thirty-seven Chapters Gertrude Atherton Rose W. Lane (Catherine E. Bibb Helen E. Chapman Josephine Cressman Elizabeth L. Foote Marie L. Ayrault Margaret S. Culver Dorothy S. Fraser HONORARY Kathleen Norris SENIORS Juliet V. Harrison Genevieve K. Hogan Alberta Hynes JUNIORS Phyllis J. Kimball Leona D. Naphan Cornelia S. Parker Lucy W. Stebbins Louise Jeschien Margaret K- Kelley Louise Murrish Mary Ross Pearl L. Randolph Virginia J. Strout Gail R. Wheelock Beta Sigma (Cimp s GooJuill Society) Founded at University of California, 1934 Alpha Alpha Stable established 1934 George Chandler Frank Colbourn Dotty Fischer Fred Fischer Norm Andregg Jack Bohnett John Black Margaret Black Bob Booner Hank Buchholz Don Burum HONORARY Art Henry Pat Knapp George Mastkk VERY ACTIVES Bill Clausen Jo Cressman Jean Cross Ruth Evans Betty Foote Homer Fuller Loraine George Carl Green Gladys Spider Dick Stephens Dave McKenzie Vayne Thornton Pat Knowland Charlie Lamborn Vin McMorran Marie Phillips Ed. Quarg Xtary Ross Jean Vyllie 477 Gone But (Passed away 1931-1935) STRAWBERRY POOL The Old Swimmin ' Hole is covered with moss, and Strawberry Creek wends its way toward the sea in perfect peace, for the men ' s para- dise has been taken from them. We hope they may redeem it! HARMON GYMNASIUM In all the pride and glory of an in- stitution which has served loyally and well during a long and troubled life, old Harmon fell be- fore the mighty onslaught of the new Gymnasium for Men. THE RAZZBERRY Interred beneath the pressure of student and administrative censorship, the Razzberry has expired, and the campus public must remain utterly ignorant of what goes on behind the scenes (except for what the Dill Pickle reveals) . EXTRAVAGANZA AND FARCE The quest for " that which has never been said be- fore " has resulted in utter fail- ure. The campus supply of origi- nality has been exhausted. No longer can witty upperclassmen write a Junior Farce or a Senior Extravaganza. THE AX We can ' t " give ' em the ax " they have it! Our pride and joy has been captured, and as a permanent trophy for the Big Game winner, it resides at pres- ent among Stanford ' s athletic trophies. 478 Not Forgotten (Passed au-ay 19)1-19)!) HAZING Farewell to days of peanut rolling, dink wearing and cob pipe smoking. We mourn the passing of the iron rule of the jolly Sophomores over the harassed Freshmen. WHEELER OAK The mighty has fallen! The stalwart guardian of many campus generations has been chopped down and taken away, leaving Wheeler steps heartsick and barren, hoping to console themselves with a bronze plaque! JEANS AND CORDS Oh where are those great class dis- tinctions, peculiarly marked by sophomore jeans and senior cords? With weeping and gnashing of teeth we realize that trousers no longer distinguish us. We are all alike! SENIOR BENCH All the sanctity of the bench " Reserved for Senior Men " has been taken away, and the holy of holies of the fourth year men has been violated. Children and grand- fathers and even women find rest and relaxation on the Senior Bench. CALIFORNIA FIELD It could not reign supreme forever. The venerable but dilapidated cinder oval has been mowed down by its mightier successor, Ed- wards Field. 479 ORGANIZATIONS AND FOREIGN STUDENTS Poon Lee, E. Lee, M. Tow Tom Lew, A. Lee, T. Wong, F. Chock Lim Quan Young Chin, E. Fang, E. Wong, C. Yuhe Fung, J. Lai Fung, P. Wong, R. Chong Halley Wong, T. Fung, M. Lem Lee, B. Dong, E. Hang Lew Lew, C. Lee, D. Lee, K. Soon Chinese Students ' Club 2600 Etna Street. Founded at the University of California, 1913. One Chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES M. P. Cheo T. C Ling B. C. Wong N. Wing Mah GRADUATES Chia Wei Chang Harry S. Jue Ching-Ming Tieh Eugene L. Chin Chai Hoon Kim Clara P. Tom Hsiong Chu Joe Lai Ching Pei Tsu Frank W. Dun Sam B. Lee Yung Chi Tsui Jacob Fong Au Che Li Harper W. T. Wang Jack C. Gee Choh-ming Li Charles Wong Wen T. Hsieh Tsing Yuan Ni Gumm D. Wong Yin Tso Hsiung On H. Quan Kei Tin Wong Charles Y. Hu Hsien Ju Shih Peh-Tsiao Yuen SENIORS Ada L. Chan Sing D. Koo Henry D. Moon Ardith A . Chock Allyn Lee Edwin Owyang Frank J. Choy Ban T. Lee Andrew Pon Emma O. Dong Cora Y. Lee Aaron Tom Edna Mae Fong Etta Lee William Tom Edward E. Fong Louise C. Lee Sui M. Wing Helen M. Fong Albert G. Lew Carolyn Wong Paul Fong Allen Lew Philip R. Wong Paul F. Fung Djoh-i Li Ralph F. Wong Herbert W. Gee Nancy M. Lim Samuel R. Wong Wing-Git Jue Florence Lum Thomas C. Wong Wing- York Jue Glenn D. Lym Chester Woo Edward Y. Mock JUNIORS Janet C. Chan Flora M. Hall James P. Tomwye Silas Chinn William Jing Chew S. Tong Arthur Chong Alvin K. Jue James L. Tong William Chow Andrew Kim Dorothy L. Wing Edward F. Dea Rosemarie Lam Bing Q. Wong Andrew S. Dong David A. Lee Florence J. Wong Eugene Y. Dong Kam Fong Lee Howard M. C. Wong Edwin K. Fong Morgan Lee Lincoln Wong Richard R. Fong Toy Len Lee Worley Wong Gim Y. Gee Ben Quan Rodney S. Yee Benholm Goon Kathryn L. Quock Ruby M. Yuke Hohn D. Tom SOPHOMORES Edward J. Chan Ngai H. Hong Grace J. Tow Pauline L. Chew Elmer H. Lee Gin Wong Hugh K. Chinn Kenneth K. Lee Frederick M. Wong Harry Chong Low K. Lee Herbert C. Wong George F. Chow Pauline Lee William Wong Clarence C. Dong Frank B. Lim William L. Wong Luther C. Dong Kwong Lim Stanton G. Yee Eli Eng Blanch Su Albert Young Mary Fung Victor C. Young FRESHMEN Bertha L. Chan Lawrence Jue William J. Lowe Edwin H. Chan Suen O. Jung Lily A. Lum Glendon W. Chang Ruby Kong Mabel Paik Lillie T. Fong Robert Kong Jackson T. Quan Jessie P. Fung Albert F. Lee Henry Soon Ling T. Goei Rose S. Lee Thomas Y. Tsang Paul V. Halley Henry Lem Ong-Hee Tye Lillian P. Jew Elmer Lew Julius Yee, Jr. William C. Jow P. Theodore Low Clifton Yip Edison Lowe 482 Hastgawa Katow KUDO Naka Kazato Eoomoio Fujita Fukoi Shigezumi Shiokaroa Takahashi Tomita Shiooda, Peter Yamada, M. Yamasaki Yoshioka Shinoda, Paul Yamada, G. Ginoza Hoshino Kami ka wa Inouye Kushida Omori Hiratsuka Kasai Komatiu Japanese Students ' Club 1777 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1913. Local Chapter established 1913 One Chapter Tatsuo Hasegawa Kazuo Higashiuchi Francis Higuchi Ichiro Isokawa Masakazu Katow Henry Kazato High Kiino George Kondo William Minami GRADUATE Ted Ohashi SENIORS Harry Naka Ken-Ichi Nishimot Shigeo Nitta Morris Saito Paul Shinoda William Wake George Yamada Dave Yamaka Hiroshi Yamashita Kazuo Yanagizawa Kazuo Goto Vernon Ichisaka Kaoru Inouye Sunao Iwatsu Masami Kono Edward Kuroishi SOPHOMORES Tatsuo Kushida Tomoyuki Omori Peter Shinoda Masao Yamada Masa Yabuki Hisato Yamasaki Ben Yoshioka JUNIORS Ken jiro Baba William Enomoto Takashi Fujioka Sam Fujita Frank Fukui William Ginoza Takeo Higuchi Masao Hoshino Ari Inouye Nobuo Kajiwara Thomas Kamikawa Hiroshi G. Kawahara Harold Kimura Shigeshi Madokoro Fred Morioka Susumu Nakamura George Nakano Kiyo Nogami Kimio Obata Leo Saito, Jr. George Shigezumi Arthur Shiohama Harvey Suzuki Ernest Takahashi Susumu Takao Dave Tatsuno Takeo T. Tomita Roy G. Watanabe FRESHMEN Shozo Aoki Shigeki Hiratsuka Yoshio Kasai Shigego Komatsu Lafayette Noda James Ota Mitsuo Sakai George Suda 483 American Institute of Electrical Engineers (California Student Chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers) Founded at Lehigh University, 1902 Local Chapter established 1912 One hundred and seven Chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Chairman Ted B. Lyman Chairman Emmet G. Cameron Vice-Chairman Xouis L. Grandi V ' ice-Chairman Charles E. White Secretary Arthur E. Harrison Secretary E. Wayne Cunningham Treasurer..... ... Emmet G. Cameron Treasurer James D. Fahey Counselor ____W. A. Hillebrand William Crow GRADUATES Edward Kusich Matthew P. O ' Brien Robert H. Thomas Arthur J. Andreson Oliver H. Aufdemberg George W. Burris Everett Bonnichsen Orland E. Buckius Emmet G. Cameron Wendell H. Carlson John Cleeves Bertram E. Cole Edward E. Combs, Jr. David E. Culnan E. Wayne Cunningham H. Ferris Dangberg Robert C. Dietsch James D. Fahey Albert L. Farrington Paul V. Gafin Edgar E. Gialdini Gerald B. Gilcrest Louis L. Grandi Steven J. Gurasich John D. Hall, Jr. Kenneth D. Harrington John R. Hector Charles A. Henson John P. Hobrecht Allen D. Hyne Sidney Janken Ted F. Jocelyn SENIORS Alfred L. Johnson, Jr. William B. Juckett Aylmer H. Keith Jake H. Klebanoff Stanley F. Kramer Elwyn G. Lambert Harold Langfelder George C. Laumann F. Campbell Leach Albert Lesh Ted B. Lyman J. Richard McCharles Harry R. McLaughlin Harry Majors, Jr. Robert P. Manning Fred Meadowcroft Asa Y. Meudell Reynold Meussdorffer Mandel J. Mierbach Ben S. Moses Arthur W. Mulborn Edwin E. Neff Thomas D. Nickerson Louis C. Nofrey James J. O ' Conner Ray G. Page J. Ellsworth Palmer Wilbur H. Parks Jack E. Piccardo Domenico A. Pronzato George L. Rasmussen William B. Ray John D. Rosenblatt Edmund C. Ryan Jacob Schectman Prentiss Selby Paul H. Shimokubo William E. Stemen Lewis Sultan John A. Svendsgaard Frank R. Takken Arthur Weisberg John A. Whitaker Charles White Russell C. Ahrnke Remi Bollaert Rowan C. Brooks George L. Brougham Orval Clark Harry W. Cordes Dan M. Finch Albert J. Gilardi JUNIORS Ed L. Ginzt on James L. Gordon Arthur E. Harrison Melvin C. Heinkel Vida Volkhardt Edmond S. Winlund Ray C. Martinelli Norman W. Mather Charles J. Miller John Mizulo George W. Noller Silverio Peralta Roy H. Plummer Richard D. Quaresma Earl R. Higginbotham SOPHOMORES Jack Jacoby Alfred Lingo American Institute of Electrical Engineer: 484 American Society of Civil Engineers (California Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers) Parent Society founded 1852 Local Society established 189J Twenty-one Branches ]. E. Carson H. E. Davis UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES R. E. Davis B. A. Etcheverry S. T. Harding Charles Derleth, Jr. Francis S. Foote Charles G. Hyde G. E. Troxell C. T. Wiskocil GRADUATES Henry J. Hoeffer Carl R. Jones Bruce Jameyson W. F. Langelier Hudson Britten Stanley Brunstein John R. Burnham Ignacio P. Chavez Lewis R. Clayton O. Reeves Cross Henry G. Crowle Douglas I. Cruickshank Samuel G. Dolman Jacob H. Douma Wesley C. Ewing Herbert W. Gee Joseph L. Grahek Donald A. Gray Watson J. Grumm Fletcher S. Hamilton Nathan Hittelman John A. Johanek Homer W. Jorgensen Jack H. Kimball Henry J. W. Klehs Jack J. Knight Jack W. Lemley Arthur F. Liebscher Olin F. Weymouth Ralph Ernest E. Arras Raymond Bickerstaff Charles T. Byers Arnold Curtis Henry Degenkolb John G. Elliott Thore F. Bengtson Kenneth Charlton Alfred A. Finnila Edward F. Gabrielson John W. Gerhart William A. Giddings Lyman R. Gillis F. Benjamin Hageman Walter Hahn, Jr. Temple Clewe Paul Denke George A. Hill Robert H. Ausfahl SENIORS Frank F. Lewis James A. Millen Wyatt W. Monroe William H. Murray Earl C. Myers Gordon H. Nichol Alfredo C. Ocampo Justus A. Olsson Henry J. Ongerth Louis H. Oppenheim Charles A. Perkins William R. Peters Wong Thomas JUNIORS Philip C Harris Robert M. Heidenreich Peter W. Jacobs Anselmo J. Macchi Ferdinand F. Mautz Hiram C. Medbery John R. Morgan SOPHOMORES Francis C. Murphy Gordon V. Richards Irving H. Rosedale FRESHMEN Louis Chan Richard D. Pinkerton Roy E. Ramseier Walter M. Riegelhuth Clarence E. Rinne Glenn H. Rogers Victor W. Sauer Edward J. Schneider William R. Seeger Sidney W. Smith Thomas T. Smithson Tom W. Snedden Leslie A. Spivak Wong Chester Joe Pirtz Gifford M. Randall Thomas C. Royce Bernard Schiller Otto W. Schrader Richard J. Shukle Howard A. Stoddard Howard N. Runde Martin J. Snow William W. Stecker Edwin H. Epstein Marvin G. Sturgeon Robert N. Swartz Ernest A. Tarr Adolph H. Teichert MedUl Thiebaud Roland Triay Ray L. Walker Milton H. Watt Frank F. Watters Sam A. Weed Frederick L. Weiss George A. Wellman Woo Arthur B. Sullivan Marcelino S. Tabin Norman J. Tatham Frederick Q. Teichert Edward L. Tinney John W. Woodward Edward L. Unger Gerard C. Weeshaff American Society of Civil Engineers 485 American Society of Mechanical Engineers (California Student Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers) Wilhelm S. Everett F. Fabiano Imperial Robert E. Armstrong Robert F. Bittenbender William W. Cockins, Jr. Robert W. Costello Perry B. Dawson, Jr. Arthur H. Delareuelle Axel A. Flink Homer Fuller Paul Grandle John R. Griffin, Jr. Albert S. Guerard Noson Gurman Charles Harband Tatsuo Hasegawa Louis F. Bardoff John F. Brundage George L. Bruno, Jr. John K. Bussey Lawrence H. Cherry Gerald E. Chess Panteleimon T. Destin Robert M. Dewar Bertrand P. Eastin James S. Gallagher Founded in New York City, 1880 Local Branch established 1905 Ninety-six Branches GRADUATES George G. Sullivan Roland V. Tiede SENIORS Robert W. Hinchman Masakazu Katow Harry T. Kiester George W. Kriegh Allyn Lee Jack W. R. Lemery Alexander L. London Robert C. Loomis Watson W. Lupton Byron B. Masterson Alvin G. McNeil Arthur E. Olson Jack E. Osborn JUNIORS Ray G. Goodall Darrol N. Harris Earl Janssen Felix Karrer La Von B. Mange James R. McEntee Diven Meredith John W. Prud ' homme Harry A. Reddall William K. Rentz Radford C. Richards SOPHOMORE Alvin R. Walker Irwin T. Wetzel Raymond P. Work Sheldon H. Pease Darrell N. Robinson Wilmot L. Rodman Chandler C. Ross Fred H. Rued Louis C. Ruffino Victor J. SkogUnd Fred B. Smith Elmo C. Teal John W. Thomson Robert A. Walker James H. Watson Philip R. Wong Joseph F. Zorn John H. Ross William J. Scarpino Roger F. Shelden Hall F. Smith Clifford E. Sommarstrom John L. Stoddard Alvin J. Thuli, Jr. Robert C. Uddenberg Charles Vanous Frederick R. Woodward AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Front Row: Ward, Loomis, Rodman, Zorn, Kriegh, Dawson, Harband, London, Richards, Vanous, Dewar, Langille. Second Row: Wong, Skoglund, Osborn, Prud ' homme, Armstrong, Bittenbender, A. Walker, Cherry, Ross, Mange, Robinson. Third Row: R. A. Walker, Lee, Costello, Pease, Karrer, Goodall, Griffin, Harris, Thuli, Janssen. Back Row: Hasegawa, Cockins, Teal, Uddenberg, Brundage, Sommarstrom, Lupton, Flink, Masterson. 486 MARJORIE CARLSON Vicr-trniifml DORMITORY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FLORENCE DE GOTTARDI MARIOX LETHBRIDGE TrfMtmrer Sfcrrttri DOROTHY ROSSBACK Ftftijfmt Dormitory Association (Rrpreirntttiie of the Or tniztd Dormitories) Founded at the University of California, 1914 FALL SCMESTEt Dorotk j J. Ro Marine M. CaH Marion E. Letkbridge : . . . OFFICERS SFTING SEMESTEK Doroiky J. FALL SEMESTEK Florence DC Gottardi Annabel! M. Garrctt . Uirioe E. LetUriage MATT Ann V ckman FaloMMr ScbolnUxp R, " ' _- I SPUING SEMESTER De Gottardi M- Garrctt ry Ann Vickman COUNCIL MEMBERS FALL SEMESTEA Elizabeth F. Falconer Alice O SnTNG SEMESTER Lea V. Capitelli FALL SEMESTCm Doratkot E. Rnbct- Ann E. DawsoA _ Dorothy Miller R.ti H. Hall_ : ' - JDvrtmt rUrt- SPRING SEMESTER _Dorotnr Miller Hud M. Scarlett- Helen M. O-Keeffe. Vida Volkbardt_ Mary A. Katnerine F. Brke Ruth L. Feingold Oat re E. Gavdiier :.-- --.-..: Ida Raitzat Virginia Snoddedy _ Lanra L. James ViTienne V. MacGovern [Ipimf rrf_ -Loclulry HmU Jitlmomi r ltce- _irnestine Vakeham tola E. Thompson Cecelia Riordan Hard M. Scarlett .- ; Vida Volkhardt -Frances Van Dorsten w.; . p. Fick A. Carr WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ASSOCIATION Promt Xom : Capitelli, Feingold, Younf. Rollback, Garrett, McKay. Voo Dorjten. SrromJ Horn: Gautjiier. Miller. Vkintiead, Raitzas, Fuller. Bli r. SnoddeHy. Hall. Tbni Item: Burch. Miller. Tbotnpson. Hatch, Jooei. De Gottardi. Riordaa. Bart R. -: Vakebam. Letkbridp. Kocnendorfcr. Volkkardt. Scarlett, Vickman, Fick. 487 Glee Club (Men ' s Choral Society) Ben C. Allin Harry A. Betaque, Jr. E. Robert Bevins, Jr. Dale E. Callis Stephen C. Dorman, Jr. Francis C. Gale, Jr. SENIORS Jack E. Gould John P. Gustafson Donald B. Hearst George H. James Russell S. Miller Arthur W. Mulborn David R. Nelson Bryte Peterson Raymond J. Potter Robert K. Rupert Carl E. S chnetz Everett E. Schwartrmann Theodore D. Weld William H. Berryhill H. Beverly Blanks Kirk D. Garretson Andrew Gotzenberg Edmund Griffith Walter H. A. Habekoss Alf R. Hagen JUNIORS Harold G. Johnson William E. Jones Thomas T. Kamikawa O. Vernon Long Richard N. Lewis George J. Loeffert, Jr. Chester A. Luhman Clarence O. McMillan Frank P. Pauls Robert W. Ratcliff George E. Rydberg John L. Stoddard Donald E. Struble Albert M. Utz Harry J. Voth Jack J. Appleby Robert M. Baum Temple S. Clewe William E. Craig Jack E. Dunn SOPHOMORES Edward S. Gans Milton T. Hill Paul W. Kressman Francis L. Lcupp Makio Murayama C Willard Riggs Robert C. Switzer Elbert J. Tate Garl L. Thompson Ralph W. Ames Neil C. Cornwall John M. Cuthbertson Thomas R. Ferry FRESHMEN Jerome Frisch Francis G. Gyle Robert S. Hill Irwin E. Joy Edward E. Leach, Jr. David H. Parker Philip H. Fetch Donald E. Uren Tom P. Williams, Jr. 4 88 International House Zula A. Ballew Ruth Buchholz Ottis D. Brown Frandis J. Carr Donald C. Davison Britta C. Anderson A. Lamar Archibald Heinz O. B. Bertelsmann Marjorie B. Bonthrone Melchor D. Cirino Helen E. Chapman Andrew N. De Heer John A. de la Haye Joseph M. Estermann Solomon Fishman Agnes H. Bennet Helen Z. Binnion Margaret E. Buchanan Katherine A. Carr Jonnie F. Childress Alta Eliason STAFF Allen C. Blaisdell, Director Mrs. Allen C Blaisdell Eugenie Carneiro Helen M. Fong Burton A. King GRADUATE COUNCIL Richard W. Jennings Dean E. McHenry CABINET Hellmut Gurlitt Wen Tung Hsieh Charles Y. Hu Curt Keyser Catherine Landreth Toy Len Lee I. Michael Lerner Jose L. Luna Oleg Maslenikor WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Jeannette Ensler Teresa G. Lacasella Elizabeth P. McGinn Mary-Janet Martin Myrna M. Montgomery Jose L. Luna Ken Nishimoto Halvor G. Melom Alfred C Neal Thomas K. Vasey Halvor G. Melom Moses E. Nichols Ken Nishimoto Tomoye Nozawa Gordhunbhai B. Patel Paul G. Pinsky Harriette E. Saeltzer Isaac L. Shechmeister Othmar Straubinger David T. Yamaka Muriel H. Rehrig Mary L. Schindler Isabel M. Sewell Helene Valle Marjorie B. Warner M. Katherine Wehner 489 Kiesel Brouchoud O ' Connor Galliani Newman Club (Catholic Students ' Social and Intellectual Center) Established at the University of California, 1899 OFFICERS 1934-1935 President James J. O ' Connor Treasurer.-.. Ferdinand J. Kiesel Vice-President. . :. Clothilde C. Brouchoud Secretary Geraldine M. Galliani Clothilde C. Brouchoud Robert W. Conley H. Bette Costello Geraldine M. Galliani EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Jose I. Gnecco Steven Gurasich Ferdinand J. Kiesel Janor Kingwell Marian J. Nelson James J. O ' Connor Frank F. Randall Joseph E. Smith V. Lucille Cavagnaro Margaret M. Dundon ADVISORY COUNCIL Marjorie K. Gernreich George C. Morrill Margaret C. Ritchie Edward C. Unger Kathleen C. Wade NEWMAN CLUB First row: Kingwell, Nelson, Gernreich, Wade, Galliani, Ritchie, Costello, Dundon, Cavagnaro, Brouchoud. Second row: Smith, Morrill, Gurasich, O ' Hara, O ' Connor, Kiesel, Randall, Unger, Gnecco. 49 I Treble Clef (Women ' s Cbonl Society GRADUATE Raychd I. Simpson Dorothy M. Berg Marian F. Cuneo Elizabeth Jane Elliott Nansi K- Evans SENIORS Claire I. Gleiss Macy E. Kingm-ell A. Elizabeth Lawrence Doris C Oliver Esther M. Porter Anna Margaret Reese Barbara Lee Skinner Mary E. Walthall R. Elizabeth Bailey Geraldine I_ Baker H. Luana Benson Claire R. Bradhoff Ronelet L Cooke Virginia De Acres Geraldine M. Galliani Laveme M. Keb JUNIORS Jane C, Knox A. Margaret Lahiff Bobbe Jean McHeniy Mary V. McNamara Heiene K. Miller Jonnie Rose Miller Doris V. Monson Mary L. Mullins Dorothy V. Ormsbee M. Margaret Rector Barbara Ann Schuyler June Dale Smith Mar jorie M. Smith Avis L Terry Jeanne K. Vance Miriam A. Van Vorhis Katberine A. Vittschen Barbara J. Alexander Marion B. Force Mary E. Garthwaite Elinor V. George Helen G. Haley SOPHOMORES Mary L. Hodgkin Roxana C. Holmes M. Bemice Irvine Nancy P. Johnston Vivian E. Kelly MaryE. Mallory Elvira P. Norman Bernice B. Schmidt Esther A. Simpson Tecla R. Vittv Betty Helen Brink Florence E. Culver Mary Louise Elliott Helen G.FOSS FRESHMEN Ruberta L. Harwell Anne N. Kellogg Alberta M. Lucchetri Miriam R. McCard Margerey Manchester Kathleen R. Nichols Susan S. Searles Georgia L. Unnewehr 491 Wcigand Wilson Hector Winlund Masonic Club Organizations Established at the University of California, 1923 MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB FALL John R. Hector Robert C. Combs President Vice-Presidents.- Treasurer Robert B. Williams Recording Secretary J. Thornton McCarthy Membership Secretary Clarke M. Weigand ( Edmond S. Winlund Council Representatives ( Melvin Davis SPRING Clarke M. Weigand Edmond S. Winlund President ______________________ V ice-President -------- Treasurer --------------------------------------- Robert B. Williams Recording Secretary ______________ ..... .__ J. Thornton McCarthy Membership Secretary -------------------------- G. Winton Jones ( Charles Melvin Davis Council Representatives _________________ John R. Hector WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Marion Wilson ( Nel-Margaret Wilson I Wilma L. Smyth Treasurer..... Norberta K. Amey Recording Secretary Margaret L. Whitelaw Membership Secretary Grace K. Connelly ( Helen D. Abramson ( Dorothy F. Murphy I Roberta E. Hector ( Zilpha Taylor Vice-Presidents.. Clubhouse Council Representatives . Women ' s Council Representatives. President.. COUNCIL OFFICERS ( Charles Melvin Davis fall ( John R. Hector Spring Vice-President Helen D. Abramson Treasurer.... Edmond S. Winlund Secretary Dorothy F. Murphy 492 Christian Science Society of the University of California 2601 Dunnt Avenue Organized in 1907 CHRISTIAN Science Society of the University of California was organ- ized on this campus in 1907. From that time until the present there has been a steady growth and progress in its activities. The year 1933 saw the culmination of building plans with the construc- tion and occupation of a new edifice. A Reading Room is open daily, where authorized Christian Science literature may be read. Testimonial meetings are held in the auditorium every Tuesday evening. Students and faculty members are cordially invited to attend the meet- ings and use the Reading Room. In Appreciation The staff of the 191 5 Blue and Gold wishes to acknowledge its debt of gratitude to those uho have proffered of their time and advice to make the publication of this volume possible. JOHN BLACK Blur at I GoU SiuJio FRANK COLBOURN Colrmn ' t StuJio MRS. GRACE O. COLEMAN Colrmai ' s StuJio T. J. CARDOZA 1 " . . CtrJozt Compfuy MONROE E. DEUTSCH Vice-PreaJfut tnl Protmt of the Vmnmity DOLLAR STEAMSHIP LINES FRED C. FISCHER Director A. S. V. C. PuUifftioms M. H. FLADER Amfrictm Emgrnimg ni Color pUte Carney JAMES FLOCKHART The Plockbtrt Com fumy FLORENCE GARRETT GrtJtute Mttuger ' i Offt ARTHUR HENRY LfJerer, Street C- Zfmt, Inc. GAIL JAR VIS FRANCIS KNAPP LeJrrer, Street 6- Zeus, luf. WALTER Z. KOLASA LeJerrr, Street 6- Zeus, luc. W. HARRY LANGE Amtrictm Emgrti-img ml ColorpUte Comfiny GEORGE MASTICK AcfJemie of AJiertismg Art OAKLAND TRIBUNE OitLmJ, C liforu TIM O ' LEARY T. . Otrdozj Compay KENNETH PRIESTLEY A.S.U.C, Nemv Buren COURTNEY REBITT fai Exgrtfmg ni ColorpUte GLADYS SPITLER LeJtrer, Street 6 " Zeus, lf. RICHARD STEPHENS AcfJemie of AJiertisiug Art WAYNE H. THORNTON Amerifn Eugrn-iug tni ColorpUte MISS R. R. WHELAN Hooper FoumJftiom FRANK VICKHORST " DAD " WELKIN A S. I ' . C. fuUicftmu Ofce 493 INDEX Abracadabra 355 Acacia 356 Ace of Clubs 450 Accounting Department 167 Advertising Service Bureau 185 " After Dark " 206 A. I. E. E ...... 484 " Alison ' s House " 198 Allison, Coach " Stub " 243 Alpha Chi Omega 408 Alpha Chi Sigma ..357 Alpha Delta Sigma 471 Alpha Delta Phi.. 358 Alpha Delta Pi 409 Alpha Epsilon Phi 410 Alpha Gamma Delta ... 411 Alpha Gamma Rho 359 Alpha Kappa Lambda 360 Alpha Nu 47K Alpha Omicron Pi 412 Alpha Phi 413 Alpha Sigma Phi 361 Alpha Tau Omega 362 Alpha Xi Delta 414 Alpha Zeta 453 Alumni 4 145 Alumni Association 42 Alumni Crew Day 279 Alumni Radio Programs 45 Appreciation 493 Areta 4 1 5 A. S. C. E 485 A. S. M. E .....486 Assembly Dances 1 5 8 A. S. U. C. Band ...216-217 A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee 170 A. S. U. C. Executive Committee .162 163 A. S. U. C. Social Committee 237 Athletics 2 4 1-3 5 1 Athletic Council ...242 Bachelordon 3 3 Baseball 3 07-3 1 3 Baseball Coach and Captain ... 252 Baseball, Freshmen 3 1 3 Baseball Managers 309 Baseball Series Santa Clara and St. Mary ' s 312 Stanford _3 1 1 U. C. L. A. and U. S. C..... __.3 10 Baseball Varsity 308 Basketball 285291 Basketball, 130-lb. team 326 Basketball Coaches 2 5 Basketball, Freshmen 291 Basketball Managers 287 Basketball Series Stanford 290 U. C. L. A ....288 U. S. C 289 Basketball Varsity 2 8 6 Baton 4 5 4 Beta Beta 451 Beta Gamma Sigma 455 Beta Phi Alpha 416 Beta Sigma 477 Beta Sigma Omicron 417 Beta Theta Pi. ....364 Big " C " 14 Big " C " Custodians ; 143 Big " C " Society 456 Blue and Gold.... 176-179 Board of Regents 26-27 Bowles Hall 402103 Boxing 32 5 Bureau of Occupations 44 Cactus Gardens 1 6 California Club 156 California Engineer 190191 California Monthly 43 California School of Fine Arts 39 Casa Hispana 4 1 8 Champions from the State of California 241 Campus Scenes 143 Channing Way Derby ..406 Charter Day 142 Cheer Leaders ...244 Chi Epsilon 472 Chinese Students ' Club 482 Chi Omega 4 1 9 Chi Phi ... 365 Chi Pi Sigma 366 Chi Psi 367 Christian Science Society 493 Circle " C " Society 457 Classes 4 1-1 47 College of Dentistry 35 College of Pharmacy 33 Committee on Vocational Information. ...238 Crew 275-2 8 3 Crew Coaches 249 Crew Dance 1 5 9 Crew Races Sacramento Junior College 280 Washington 281 Washington Freshmen 283 Washington J. V ... 282 Crew Year. 276-277 Cross Country 330 Daily Californian 180-1 84 Davis Branch, College of Agriculture 3 1 Debating 209-2 1 3 Dedication 8 Del Rey 368 Delta Chi 3 69 Delta Chi Alpha ....458 Delta Delta Delta .420 Delta Epsilon 459 Delta Gamma 42 1 Delta Kappa Epsilon- 370 Delta Phi Epsilon 472 Delta Tau Delta ... 371 Delta Upsilon 372 Delta Zeta 422 Deputations Committee 165 Derby, Junior and Engineers ' Days.. ..146 Director of Publications 174 Divisions 293 9 " Doctor for a Dumb Wife " 196 Dormitory Association 487 Dramatics ....193-207 Dramatic Council 1 94 Elections Committee 168 Engineers ' Dances 1 5 9 Epsilon Alpha 460 Eta Kappa Nu 461 Faculty Administration 2 127 Faculty and Deans 2425 Faculty Glade 19 Fall Semester Activities 145 Fencing 3 3 2 Finance Committee 166 Football ... -.255-273 Football Coach and Captain 248 Football, Freshmen 273 Football Managers 257 Football, Ramblers 272 Football Series California Aggies 2 5 8 College of the Pacific .260 Honolulu 269 Idaho .... -268 Nevada 25 8 St. Mary ' s 259 Stanford 270-271 U. C. L. A 2 61 U. S. C 266-267 Washington 262 Football, Varsity-. ....256,264-265 Foreword -10 Founders ' Rock 1 3 Fraternities _ 353-403 Freshman Class.... 140-141 Gamma Phi Beta ...423 Glee Club 220, 488 Golden Bear 44 1 Golf 330 Graduate Managers 164 Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture 38 Guild of Applied Arts 462 Handball 332 Hastings College of Law " Holiday " ....200 Honor Students ' Council 170 Honor Societies 439-479 Ice Hockey - 328 In Memoriam 1 1 Interfraternity Council 354 " Intermezzo " 1 99 International House 489 Intramural Sports 337343 494 INDEX Japanese Students ' Club _ 48? Philnrthian 474 Table of Contents 12 Junior Class 136-137 Phi Mu 427 Tail Beta Pi 440 142 Phi Omega Pi 428 315-121 Junior Day Luncheon Juninr Informal 152 152 Phi Phi 446-447 Tennis Coach and Captain 251 Phi Sigma 466 Tennis, Freshmen 121 Kappa Alpha 171 Phi Sigma Kappa 184 Tennis Matches Stanford 120 429 Pi Beta Phi 410 U. C. I A. 119 424 Pi Delta Epsilon - 4 ' ? II S. C 111 Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Rho 425 174 Pi Delta Phi 474 117 385 116 Kappa Kappa Gamma . ... 426 Pi Kappa Phi 186 195 Kappa Nu . ... . 376 Pi Mu Iota 475 Theta Delta Ch ' t 196 Pi Phi Delta 47 Theta Kappa Jii 197 King Henrv TV 207 Polo Lambda Chi Alpha Pool, Gymnasium for Men 17 Theta Upsilon 432 Poughkeepsie Regatta 278 Theta Upsilon Omega 198 18 Pre-Medical Club 47 Theta Xi . 399 1 94 1 95 Professional Fraternities _ 436-438 Torch and Shield .445 203 Prytanean 444 Trsclt .293-305 Little Theatre Staffs 204 ?05 Prytanean Masque Ball 157 Track Coach and Captain . 251 Mask and Dagger - 202,463 Psi Upsilon . 387 Track , Fresh men 105 Publications ]7?_]9] Track Managers 295 175 467 Track Meets Olympic Club 297 Mason ir Club ..492 Quarterdeck Men ' s Debating 212 104 Men ' s Sports 247-344 10? 101 Men ' s Student Affairs Committee 169 Rally Committee 245 U. C. L. A. 298 Merriam, Governor Frank " Midsummer Night ' s Dr Military 77 U. S. C. 300301 earn " _ 201 U. S. F. 296 224 245 299 Military Ball 1 55 R O T C 2?7 294 491 Minnr Sports 323-335 324 Treble Clef Mixer Dances . Morrison I ibrary 158 IX Sad-Glad Dance 1 54 Triune 470 111 Mortar RnarH 443 W. A A 146 Mortar Board Dance 157 Miisir 215-221 Scripps Institution of Oceanography 39 Senate AZQ Musiral Year 21R Water Polo 12 Naval 225-226 Seniors 47 133 Welfare Council 1C6 Senior Class .... 4849, 52-53 Wheeler Hall.. 15 Senior Hall of Fame- 128-133 1 5 1 10 Winged Helmer 442 Newman Club 490 Senior Informals Women ' s Affairs 229-239 233 21 1 Nu Sigma Psi 473 Senior Sinkings Women ' s Counseling System 1 89 Senior Week 51 Women ' s Debating _ Sigma Alpha Epsilon.. 188 Women ' s Discussion Groups- 216 Sigma Chi 189 Women ' s Executive Committee .. 231 Organizations and Foreign Students 48 1-493 171 Sigma Kappa 431 Women ' s Group System . 235 Sigma Kappa Alpha . . 476 Women ' s Hostess Committee .238 Panhellenir 407 Sigma Nil 190 Women ' s Intramural Sports 348 Sigma Phi 391 Women ' s Reception Committee 219 Sigma Phi Kpsilon 192 Women ' s Rifle Team 149 Pan Yenia 464 Sigma Phi Sigma 191 Women ' s Snorts . 145-151 Parliament 465 Sigma Pi 194 Women ' s Student Affairs Committee 168 Wrestling 126 Pelican 186188 Skull and Keys 448449 Personnel ?14 Soccer 331 " Yellow Jack " 197 Phi Beta Delta 17 Social 149-159 Phi Beta Kappa . _ 439 Social (layout) ISO Phi Chi Theta _ 473 Sophomore Class 118-119 Y. W. C A 212 Phi Delta Thera 179 Soph-Frosh Brawl 144 Zeta Beta Tau 400 Phi Gamma Delta 180 Soph Hnp If J Phi Kappa Psi. 181 Sophomore Informal 151 Phi Kappa Sigma. 382 Sophomore Labor Day. 147 7eta Psi 401 Phi Kappa Tan 383 Sproul, President R. G 23 Zeta Tau Alpha ... 433 495 B wmilfc, iTHr t - ' X ' f ' r ! + ' ' P- -r- ' i r3 r.l ,f Eig$gl isi-r . ,-.. t - !..., CsseiwES - 4:(j 4f- . -v.X.i ' 5iBBH| . UH JbA) f VfJ ff T r rT: ti i ' f j! ! ' " - 4i RHHi r ' r ' a- ? ' T ' lr 7 . iT,U:U Cii jKia . Cc r- ' -tJ-to BHBBi 4 jS 3SS2E ra SHaB BK HSB ' ' .-!.- ' T ; iliw i- ' i f krtr Hx ' Tf 41 )! " ..!. ' : ; ; ' -; :l. v ?.-:i l ;i l l -H v tfiS .(, .. " i i.. ' i; V--I - J ' . ' " V- ' ' " -fX. - f " V ' .i( ' !|p ' ij ' .fr ' ' Jjfl " J " H . ' .1 ' .?.!; -;;.! ' -v. . 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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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

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