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

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 508 of the 1936 volume:

- 1936, BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA orge F. Dimmlcr Editor Mary Louise Gessling . . Women ' s Editor Herbert Woods Manager Calinor Corpening Women ' s Mgr. Designed by Lonie Bee, San Francisco. Printed by Led- erer, Street Zeus Co., Inc., Berkeley. En- graved by Ameri- can Engraving and Color Plate Co., S-F ERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1 . D vo 63-1936 PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA B E R K E L V L I F O R N 1 I N M I? M H Y O 1 LOUIS O ' BRIEN Known with affection In lii.- college generation and to tlio .- which followed .1- I ' at O ' Hrien--- aluinnui. of " tin- rl;i f l ' 23. iloctor of philosophy of Coiiiniliia I ni .-r-il . a i tant [n tor . a- i-t;tiit dean of undergraduates, -timnlai teacher, able scholar, devoted to thi I ni ei ity and it students, who passed a a in the prime of youth at the age of thirty-three year?. j la spray of hlu- and ;:old npiiri hi- r.-.-ting place. HE) DLER V A 1 HEM K Lit ! IX F! I : H RD M. H R O B E R ' TTER I) ! RINK V I [. M A H D F R E Y i- R T M A R I L I. I Our lives for a year have been spent on the campus. % We have worked here and played; we have wan- dered in fields of learning both strange and inspir- . In study and action we have grown as a part of University itself. This BLUE AND GOLD gathers for us the fleeting impressions of a year spent together. As memories 3 it will refresh th etions may pass it will preserve them. The gl of ourselves which are here caught and held may seem but fragments of our real lives, yet their permanence may exceed 3e lives them The BLUE AND GOLD pre- a year that will last f orev er. All hail Blue and Gold, thy colon unfold O ' er loyal Califoraians, whose hearU are strong and bold. All hail Blue and Cold, thy strength ne ' er shall fail; For thee well die! All hail! All hail! AH hail Bine and Cold, to thee we shall cling; O ' er golden fields of poppies, thy praises we shall sing. All hail Blue and Gold, on breece ye tail; Thy sight we love I All hail! All hail! ' LINCOLN STATUE 9 IB HE PRES DENT ' S HOUSE B U DING BACT I COWELL MEMORIAL HOSPITAL BACON HALL UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATION x x THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA is not the college of a region, it is the university of a State. It has seven prin- cipal centers in which its work is carried on, the largest in number of students and variety of offerings being here at Berkeley; others are in Los Angeles, San Francisco, Davis, Mount Hamilton, Riverside, and La Jolla. Besides, there are the state-wide activities of the College of Agriculture through its experiment stations and its extension service, and of the University Extension Division through its classes, correspondence courses, and lec- tures, which minister to the needs of every part of the commonwealth. To the several campuses of the State University come more than 21,000 resident students in regular sessions, from every county in the State, from forty-six states of the Union, from forty-five countries of the world. And these students are met by good teach- ers, for year by year there has been concentrated in this University a growing company of scholars, which is now generally acclaimed as one of the most distinguished faculties in America. The past, then, is secure; the present sound and fruitful. It is for us to press forward in the spirit of the great tradition that we inherit; the tradition of devotion to our University and to university ideals; the tradition of loyalty and service to the public interest, to the State, and to the Nation. ROBERT G. SPROUL, President of the University. Edmond A. Diion. Dr. John Gallw . hill. William H. : Robert G Nichols (Comptroller), Edmond Craig, Pretton HotchkUt. Garret W. McEnerney. A. P. Giannini, Fa ' - THE REGENTS OF THE University of California are the constituted authority which governs the institution. Of the twenty-four members, sixteen are appointed for sixteen year terms by the Gov- ernor of the State: eight are ex-officio members by virtue of other offices they hold. The organic act which created the University provided for long terms so that the character of the Board may not be altered at will by any state executive and so that a definite long time program of adminis- tration may not be interrupted. Ex-officio members represent offices having an interest in higher education. Appointive mem- ber? are men of prominence in the state who serve without compensation. The Governor is presi- dent of the Board : the Lieutenant-Governor and the Speaker of the Assembly also sit as members. The State Superintendent of Public Instruction and the presidents of the State Board of Agri- culture, the Mechanics Institute, the California Alumni Association, and the University are the other ex-officio members. The Regents are the governing board from the point of view of finances and business adminis- tration, but it is their duty to lay down educa- tional policies as well. REGENTS WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL President Emeritus MONROE E. DEUTSCH Vice-president and Provost THE ADMINISTRATIVE YEAR IT is CERTAINLY appropriate that in the University ' s year-book there be some account of activities of the University proper as distinguished from the extra-curricular activities of students. This account is confined to the northern section of the University and covers only the period up to March 1. Most striking is the increase in enrollment; on the Berkeley campus the figures for the current academic year are approximately 14,264. During the freshman year of the class of 1936, the total enrollment at Berkeley was 13,088. At the branch of the College of Agri- culture at Davis, the number of students has grown from 412 in the fall of 1932 to 720 in the fall of 1935. Of great importance to all interested in higher education was the article in the June (1935) number of the " Atlantic Monthly " entitled " In Order of Their Eminence " ; in it Mr. Edwin R. Embree, President of the Julius Rosenwald Fund, has made an appraisal of American universities. He rates the first five in the following order: Harvard, Chicago, Columbia, California, Yale. In a subsequent discussion of this article by Professor W. C. Eells of Stanford University, the rating by Mr. Embree is questioned, Professor Eells plac- ing Harvard as first and California as second. Various changes have taken place in the faculty. At the close of the academic year 1934- 35 the following instructors received the title of emeritus after long service to the Uni- versity: George M. Stratton, W. J. Raymond, F. T. Bioletti, Robert G. Aitken, Y. S. Kuno, Jessica Peixotto, and Thomas F. Sanford. Death has also made inroads into our faculty; these have occurred in the past year: Felix Flugel, P. W. Nahl, R. M. Holman, Louis O ' Brien, H. M. Adler, Elwood Mead, Robert P. Utter, and Cornelius B. Bradley. Another member of the University family was taken by death in the person of Mrs. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, widow of Dr. Wheeler, who for twenty years was president of the University. Of the additions to the faculty d uring the current academic year one of the most not- able is Ferdinand Lessing, who assumed the Agassiz Professorship of Oriental Languages. In the administration of the University three important changes took place. Professor O. K. McMurray, Dean of the School of Jurisprudence, retired from the deanship but is continuing his work as professor; E. D. Dickinson, Professor of International Law, has suc- ceeded him as dean. The post of Assistant Dean of Undergraduates was filled by the ap- pointment of Professor E. C. Voorhies of the College of Agriculture. S. B. Freeborn has succeeded the late T. F. Tavernetti as assistant to the Dean of the College of Agriculture. 26 m| CHARLES 8. LIPMAN Dean of the Graduate Division TO ATTEMPT AX enumeration of honors conferred upon members of the faculty would, indeed, consume far more space than the BLUE AND COLD has made available. A few however, may be mentioned. The Guggenheim Fellow- ship was awarded to the following: Charles L. Camp, Thomas Harper Goodspeed, and H. R. W. Smith. William F. Giaque was awarded the 1935 Chandler Medal of Columbia University for his work in thermo-chemistry. Professor A. O. Leuschner received the Gold Medal of the Pacific Astronomical Association. Professor Robert Kerner -wa awarded the Order of the White Lion by President Masaryk of Czechoslovakia. The University received numerous benefactions dur- ing the year, one of the most interesting being the sum of $10.518 from the Class of 1915; this amount came from RAYMOND G. GETTELL 3ean of the Summer Sessions THOMAS M. PUTNAM Dean of Undergraduates life insurance policies taken out by the class. The sum is being used to establish the George Frederick Reinhardt Memorial Fund. Loan funds in memory of three de- ceased members of the faculty have also been set up Louis O ' Brien, Perham Nahl, and Thomas F. Tavernetti. The sum of $100,000 was received from the estate of Abraham Rosenberg for the support of graduate re- search fellowships. James M. Koford, ' 03, left $10,000 for the establishment of undergraduate scholarships. Mrs. Warren Gregory has given $5000 for a fund in memory of her husband, member of the Class of ' 86, the income to be used for the benefit of the Bancroft Library. These are a few a very few of the benefactions to the University. MONROE E. DEUTSCH, Provost LUCY W. STEBBINS Dean of Women F A C U President and Mrs. Sproul greet freshmen at the annual President ' s Reception. L T Y II CHARTER THE UNIVERSITY ON SEVEN CAMPUSES COLLEGES GEORGE D. LOUDERBACK Dean College of Letters and Science FRANK H. PROBEFU Dean College of Mining EWALD T. GRETHER Acting Dean College of Commerce CHARLES DERLETH, JR. Dean College of Engineering CLAUDE B. HUTCHISON Dean College of Agriculture GILBERT N. LEWIS Dean College of Chemistry AT BERKELEY THE COLLEGE OF Letters and Science makes available to the student the various fields of learning that enter into a liberal higher education. It requires distribution of atten- tion to prevent too great narrowness and a reasonable concentration on some subject of the student ' s choice to insure an acquaintanceship with advanced scholarly work. The College of Mines, the smallest unit in the Univer- sity, is composed of students who are interested in this basic industry upon which we are all directly and in- directly dependent. Every year the demand for men graduating from this college far exceeds those available. The college is solidly knit together in a desire to meet the demands of the mineral industry. The College of Commerce was one of the pioneer institutions of business in the field of education in the United States. Its purpose is to assist students to gain a comprehensive knowledge of business and to develop the capacity for working out business problems. Although opportunity for specialization is offered to advanced students, the larger stress falls upon breadth of training. The College of Engineering administers curricula in civil, electrical, and mechanical branches of the engi- neering profession. Students are taught to build safely and economically and are instructed in the relation of engineering to society. The laboratories are interested in research to serve the people and the industry in the solution of current problems. These investigations furnish opportunities for advanced students. The College of Agriculture is charged with the admin- istration of three distinct but allied functions: the Depart- ment of Agriculture entrusted with resident instruction on four of the University ' s seven campuses; the Univer- sity of California Agricultural Experiment Station which carries on agricultural research throughout the state; and the Agricultural Extension Service with resident farm advisors and home demonstration agents in the several counties of the state. The College of Chemistry aims to prepare its students for professional careers in industrial laboratories and in research institutions. The curriculum undertaken by the students consists primarily of courses in chemistry, physics, and mathematics. The college is limited to students who are interested in chemistry and who show reasonable promise of future success. 32 DERBY DAY ACTIVITIES C: erce Club Officers EDUCATION ARCHITECTURE LIBRARIANSHIP G.C. KYTE Acting Dean, School of Education W. C. PERRY Director, sjriool of Architecture S. 8. MITCHELL Director, School of Librarianihip THE SCHOOL OF Education serves the State and University as a center of educational influence through which the latter may contribute in large measure to the promotion of education. In meeting this responsibility, the faculty members engage in and direct research essen- tial to increasing the professional knowledge needed for improving educational service; dis- seminate knowledge pertaining to education and the profession of teaching; and provide students with the professional training neces- sary for various types of educational careers. During the past year the School of Archi- tecture has been endeavoring to maintain the high standards set up in and steadily raised from its inception. A most significant event, " material though it is, " has been the acquisi- tion of a fireproof library building, a dream for decades now realized. The proof of achieve- ment is that the school ' s graduates are finding pleasant, profitable employment as the build- ing industry returns to a more healthy con- dition. Although the training of librarians in the University began earlier, it was only in 1926 that the graduate School of Librarianship was created to prepare college graduates for pro- fessional positions. The basic curriculum is of one year and is open only to fifty students of superior scholarship. Opportunity is also avail- able in a second year to obtain the master ' s degree in librarianship. This year it has been possible to develop an adequate curriculum for library service in schools and for children. OLIVE E. DAGNEAU President. Pi Lambda Theta Doe Memorial Library HACHIRO YUASA Jdent, School of A FORREST L. MILLS ident. School of Librariantl 34 SCHOOL OF JURISPRUDENCE CALIF. LAW REVIEW STAFF E. D. DICKINSON Dean, School of Jurisprudence JACK A. MONTGOMERY RATED AS OUTSTANDING among legal publications is the California Law Review edited by the faculty and the students of the Boalt Hall School of Jurisprudence. Its contents are articles, comments, recent decisions, and book reviews. The articles, usually on current prob- lems of law, are written by professors of law in this and other law schools and by practicing attorneys. Both comments and recent decisions are written by the student editors and are discussions of problems raised by recent decisions of the courts. The Law Review is subscribed to by attorneys in all parts of the country and by libraries of law schools. Sam S. Gill has been student editor-in-chief during the past year and Robert H. Walker has just assumed the position of student editor-in-chief for the coming year. An important activity of Boalt Hall is the moot court. First year moot court is optional, with facts drawn up by professors. At the final moot court, consisting of students in the last semester of their third year, Supreme Court or District Court of Appeal judges sit on the bench. Finalists for this year were Douglas M. Moore, Willard B. Treadwell, Arthur S. Powell, and Charles H. Frost. The Boalt Hall Law Association, the organization of the students in the School of Jurisprudence, held a number of social meetings this year. Among the more informal events were the dinner meet- ing at which students ' questions on practical matters were answered by attorneys. The L niversity of California Law Association, the alumni group, under the presidency of John J. Goldberg, gave its annual banquet in April with Boalt Hall students attending. 35 CALIFORNIA CLUB THE NEED FOR A California Club which would promote closer relations among the colleges of the University of California was expressed by President Sproul in 1934. As soon as a tem- porary organization was founded at Berkeley, the other divis- ions established similar chapters. So successful were their activities, that in the spring of 1935 a committee led by Ernest Dawson was appointed to charter a permanent club. U. C. L. A. cooperated in the movement by entertaining the Berke- ley rooters in Los Angeles the week-end of their annual foot- ball game. Their welcome included a pajamarino rally and a luncheon preceding the game. Students from both branches attended a dance following the game given by the alumni of U. C. L. A. at the Biltmore Hotel. View from U. C. L. A. parade grounds California students dance as guests of California Club on U. C. L. A. campus. THE CALIFORNIA CLUB COUNCIL Shriner, Gaines, Clark. Rutherford, Grunsky, Dawson. Chairman. 36 U. C. L. A AMONG OTHER INNOVATIONS in the student activi- ties on the Los Angeles campus this year were several changes in the program for the orienta- tion of incoming students. A luncheon was given for all freshmen on registration day, and the freshman council was selected by application and interview instead of by the previous appointive method. All-university dances were held every two weeks in honor of the new students, and amateur contests were sponsored in search of local talent at the all-university singings. Social events occupied a large part of the student body ' s extra-curricular activities, particu- larly in the spring semester. Dances were held by each of the classes with the Senior Ball closing this year ' s social program. Student government on the southern campus was directed by the Associated Students Execu- tive Council which controls all activities. The Associated Women Students, the alumni, and the faculty, as well as the executive boards of publications, athletics, forensics, and dramatics were represented on this council. The Board of Control handled all student body funds. There were also executive committees which super- vised the management of the student book store and the restaurant. I .C.L.A. publications. The Southern Campus, the Daily Bruin, and the Goal Post, a football magazine, held a great deal of interest among the -indents of the University. 37 THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Medical School and Hos- pital, offering advanced study for medical students of the University, is included with other departments of the same character in the Medical Center in San Fran- % cisco. It has recently been provided with a new out- patient department. This year Dr. Langley Porter, Dean of the School, held round-table meetings for the senior class. Items of current interest and those pertaining to state medi- cine and medical history were presented and discussed by men prominent in their specific fields. The annual meeting of the American College of Surgeons was held in San Francisco this year. Through the courtesy of the convening surgeons an opportunity was provided for the California students to obtain di- rect information on contemporary medical data and problems. This experience has proved invaluable to all the students of medicine. THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY is rapidly developing as an integral unit of the professional colleges on the Medical Center campus. It offers a four year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Phar- macy. The raising of the requirements for graduation has served to establish greater coordination of courses required of students of medicine, pharmacy, and den- tistry at the Medical Center. Combination courses for the three groups of students are now offered in bac- teriology, pharmacology, and physiology. The student of pharmacy is no longer isolated from students in the other schools but has the opportunity of studying in varied groups during all four years of his training. Social activities of the pharmacy school aroused a great deal of enthusiasm throughout the Medical Cen- ter this year. The fall season reached its climax with a Big Game rally and dance. All these events were un- der the direction of Victor L. Schaefer, president of the student body. HARRY E. PETERS Student Body President, Medical School VICTOR L. SCHAEFER Student Body President, College of Pharmacy H. B. CAREY Acting Dean, College of Pharmacy I Hooper Foundation 38 ' orm. DENTISTRY AND NURSING ORGANIZED IN 1881. the College of Dentistry has advanced steadily until it now ranks as one of the out- standing dental schools of the nation. The institution is able to offer marked advantages to all potential dentists, due to the complete and efficient organization within itself and to the associa- tion of the George Williams Hooper Foundation for Medical Research, the University of California Medi- cal school, and the College of Pharmacy. The student-faculty picnic which was followed by the Freshman Mixer was the outstanding social event of the fall term, while the annual formal dinner dance took its place as the most important social oc- casion of the spring semester. EDUCATION IN NURSING at the University of Califor- nia continued to weave itself more closely into the general educational program of the University this year. The curriculum of the school calls for the at- tendance of its students on two campuses. On the Berkeley campus the students share the courses which contribute to their preparation for nursing with the regular enrollment of undergraduates. In San Francisco they share with other professional stu- dents the resources of the Medical Center. During this year the University of California was given full, active membership in the Association of Collegiate Schools of Nursing. dkool of .-.--s r,q_ Main Entrance, School of Fine Arts. HASTINGS SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS LOCATED IN SAN FRANCISCO, Hastings College of The Law is adjacent to the City Hall where the most ex- tensive law library on the coast is to be found. The school was established in 1878 by the Honorable Ser- rano Clinton Hastings, the first chief justice of the Supreme Court of California. This year Hastings celebrated its fifty-eighth anniversary. Moot court trials occupy a prominent position in student activities. They supply an excellent train- ing ground for the potential trial lawyer. Faculty members conduct the staging of the trials. Although there is a student body organization, extra-curricular activities are by necessity quite lim- ited. However, in March the annual spring luncheon was given at which John L. McNab, a distinguished member of the San Francisco Bar, spoke to the group on " Some Court Room Experiences. " President Sproul was the guest of honor. In memory of the late Judge Marcel Cerf, for many years an instructor at Hastings, a student loan fund was established this year. The first law school on the coast, Hastings has grown steadily and has perpetuated the ideals of its founder and upheld the dignity of the profession. THIS YEAR THE CURRICULUM of the California School of Fine Arts was increased by two classes of especial interest: space division and a class in the technique of the process of lithography. The regular curric- ulum provides classes in every department of art including interior decoration, ceramics, sculpture, hook binding, and commercial art. One of the most welcomed innovations of the year was the institution of several scholarships and of additional funds for the assistance of promising students. The scholarships have been made possible through the bequests of the late Senator James D. Phelan and the late Abraham Rosenberg. 40 WILLIAM M. SIMMONS Dean, Hastings College DAVID B. DENHARDT Student Body President, Hastings L. F. RANDOLPH Director, School of Fine Arts LICK OBSERVATORY and SCRIPPS INSTITUTION Lick Observatory Seen from the Eas T. W. VAUGHN Director of Scripps Institution Scripps Institution of Oceanography A POWERFUL PHOTOGRAPHIC telescope, made possible by a large grant from the Carnegie Corporation, is the most valuable addition to Lick Observatory since its founding. This in- strument, which will be completed in the next year, will photograph with the highest obtain- able degree of accuracy more than one million stars, as far as predictions can approximate. From the photographs made, the general rota- tional motion of these stars will be measured. Under the capable leadership of Astronomer W. H. Wright, who recently succeeded Dr. R. G. Aitken as Director of the Observatory, it is hoped that greater work than ever before will be accom- plished with the aid of this modern and accurate telescope. IN ORDER TO FURTHER researches on the animal life of the Pacific Ocean, the Department of Zoology established Scripps Institution. It be- came an integral part of the University when the property and management were transferred to the Regents in 1912. Prior to this, the corpora- tion known as the Marine Biological Association had no official connection with the University, although such a relation was looked forward to and provided for in the articles of incorporation. Since the institution now devotes its researches primarily to the sea, its name has been changed to Scripps Institution of Oceanography. This division offers courses in general ocean- ography and in special oceanographic problems to qualified students. Particular emphasis is placed on recent additions to the knowledge of science and to the presentation of unsolved prob- lems. Reports on current investigations by mem- bers of the staff and by students, lectures by i-iting scientist?, and reviews of important lit- erature are given at weekly science conferences. Opportunities are afforded for making field as well as laboratory investigations. 41 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AT DAVIS WITH AN INCREASE of about fifty per cent over 1934 in the enrollment of the student body at the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis, the addition of fifteen faculty members was necessary this year. Due to the larger number of women students, now totaling fifty-three, the college created a non-degree home economics course. Other alterations on the Davis campus included the purchase of the Co-op store from the A. S. U. C. by the A. S. C. A. and the formation of the California Aggie chapter of the California Alumni Association. Early in the fall semester a joint rally was held with Sacramento Junior College, the keenest rival of the Aggies. This not only generated interest for the football game the next day but also served to quiet the somewhat belligerent spirit that has grown up between the two institutions. Probably the most important student body func- tion during the year was the quadrennial labor day. This event is held every February twenty-ninth. Classes were dismissed, offices were closed, and every- one turned out to work on projects that would im- prove and beautify the campus. This year walks were constructed where they were needed about the grounds, excavation was begun at the proposed site of the new gymnasium and swimming pool, and the creek bed on the south side of the campus was put in order and planted with a variety of trees. The student body dance given that evening was very well attended in spite of the day ' s work. The twenty-sixth annual picnic day came late in the spring semester and was the largest one to date. New features included a band contest, horseback rid- ing, and roping. Along with the larger registration of nearly eight hundred students, new problems have naturally arisen, but on becoming habituated to the campus, the new students have upheld the Aggie traditions and supported the campus sp ' rit proudly. 42 W. L. HOWARD Director EDWIN J. SMITH Student Body President KELLOGG RANCH and RIVERSIDE IN 1925 MR. w. K. KELLOGG of Battle Creek. Michi- gan, made elaborate improvements on a tract of land near Pomona in order to transform it into an Arab horse-breeding establishment. In 1932 the plant, consisting of seven hundred and fifty acres of improved land and ninety horse , ac- companied by an endowment fund of six hundred thousand dollars, was donated by the founder to the University of California. It is planned that the char- acteristics of the pure Arab horse be maintained and that, at the same time, greater size be developed in the animals. Surplus horses have already had a wide distribution for the improvement of horses to be used under the saddle. EXPERIMENTAL OPERATIONS comprise a large portion of the work carried on by the Citrus Experiment Sta- tion and Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture at Riverside. Regular meetings for the discussion of scientific problems are held by the Synapsis Club, composed of members of the station. Experts in specific departments of tropical agri- culture who are in immediate contact with the im- portant agricultural problems of the day. give seniina. ' students the opportunity of working under them. Investigations of a temporary nature have been undertaken and concluded, while other permanent problems, started when the school was established, are still being studied. The present station is the result of the extension of the L niversity ' s agricultural program and answers the need for a centralized institution in the southern part of the state. - Arabs EL at R - Sunday shows at Kellogz A L U M N I 1 1 Left to right: Breuner, Olson Putnam, Hagar, Tremoureux Grunsky, Morrison, Wheeler Fisher (Chairman), Kuehne Sibley. Holbrook, Dibble Green, Brown, Challiss, Nichols THE CALIFORNIA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, with a membership of more than twenty thousand grad- uates and former students of the University of California, concerns itself with a wide variety of activities. This year saw the beginning of the publication of " The Golden Book of Cali- fornia, " a directory of approximately 140,000 graduates and former students of the Univer- sity. An elaborate program of alumni meetings throughout California, the rest of the United States, and even the world was carried on. The California Alumni Association Freshman Schol- arships were collected and administered. Service to the University in the matter of public rela- tions was put forward in continuance of an edu- cational program which included the bringing of some five hundred California newspapermen to either the Berkeley or Los Angeles campus. These activities are in addition to the current ones of publishing the California Mo nthly, main- taining the Bureau of Occupations, and serving as the campus alumni center. The most significant development in the Alumni Association work during the past year has been the increase of the scholarship pro- gram. The California Alumni Association Fresh- man Scholarships were first awarded in 1934, when approximately eighteen students were as- sisted to come to the University. The following year about forty scholarships were made avail- able, and this year ' s campaign promises to result in more than seventy freshman scholarships. These scholarships are contributed to by alumni in all parts of California, the University match- ing whatever contributions alumni make. Alumni return for the Big Game. 46 One of the most interesting features of the Alumni Association work is that with alumni meetings, which range from the Charter Day Banquet in San Francisco, which this year was attended by more than thirteen hundred per- sons, to small gatherings of four or five alumni in far distant corners of the earth. At the time of the Big Game, there were alumni meetings in such far away places as Berlin, Moscow. Shang- hai, Manila, Honolulu, and even one in the ruined palace of Xerxes in Persia. At the 1935 commencement more than 800 persons gathered in Faculty Glade for luncheon. One of the fea- tures of the program was a broadcast by Harold Bingham ' 06, author of " All Hail Blue and Gold, " from Buenos Aires, brought into Faculty Glade by short wave. - i l te ALUMNI PUBLICATIONS THIS YEAH THE special awards given by the Maga- zine Awards Committee of the American Alumni Council were won again by the CALIFORNIA MONTHLY, the Alumni Association publication, edited by Robert Sibley ' 03. The magazine also received honorable mention in four of the five fields that were considered in the contest. Each month the magazine contains articles of general appeal dealing with scientific, educa- tional, economic, literary, or artistic interests. " The World We Live In, " a column edited by General David P. Barrows, has a stimulating dis- i-uion of current affairs. Drawings of six dis- tinguished graduates appear in each issue, accom- panied by a brief account of their work. Notice is also given of academic and other honors be- stowed upon members of the faculty or others connected with the University. The cover designs of the CALIFORNIA MONTHLY have been historically interesting. On the covers of recent issues were printed a series of five color illustrations depicting San Francisco life nearly a century ago. The pictures in four colors make a decorative cover, and the originals were engraved in the period which they illustrate. A commemorative volume of seventy-five years of University life was issued for the first time in 1936 in the publication of " THE GOLDEN BOOK OF CALIFORNIA, " by the California Alumni Associa- tion. Robert Sibley, in editing the book, has com- piled both an alphabetical and a geographical listing of the name, class, occupation, and address of every person who has ever enrolled on any of the University ' s seven campuses. There is also a pictorial record and a recounting of all the tradi- tions, history, and achievements of the University since its founders met at Founders " Rock in 1860. It is interesting to note that the responses to the sales drive came from all over the world. Letters have been received from graduates in Asia, Africa. Porto Rico, and even from the Byrd ex- pedition in Little America. CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF Back row: Calkins. Pettitt. McNeil), Walt. Front row: Holbrook, Sibley. Editor; Brockhagen, Kuehne. BUREAU OF OCCUPATIONS Left to right: Sanford, Van Every, Christie (Chairman), Nelson. THE BUREAU OF OCCUPATIONS has been worked to capacity this year in its efforts to handle the placement of graduates as well, as self-supporting students. Over five thousand students applied to the bureau for part-time work during the past aca- demic year, and fifty-six hundred permanent and temporary part-time positions, exclusive of fed- eral jobs, were filled. Newspaper stories, general publicity, and personal contacts with em- ployers were increased in an effort to place the students needing part-time work in general busi- ness positions. Those students who had to have part-time employment in order to remain in school and who were unable to find other employment were placed on federal aid projects un- til such time as other work could be found for them. Each year more graduates are turning to the bureau for assistance. The older graduate as well as the recent graduate is assisted in making contacts when full-time permanent work is needed. During the year vocational talks were given to campus organizations in an endeavor to en- courage students to think about their vocational and occupational interests before completing their formal education. A series of vocational dinner conferences for younger alumni and senior men were held in the Men ' s Clubrooms of Stephens Union during the spring months. Busi- ness and industrial leaders addressed these meetings informally on the highlights of their respec- tive fields and led discussions on job requirements, new developments and trends, and other phases of vocational information on job possibilities. Big Game Day reunion, Chicago. Hail to California, Aim Mater dear- Sin j the jyfnl ebona, Somnd it far and near. Rallying Yonnd her banner We will never fail California Alan Mater, Hail! Hail! Hail! Hail to California, qoeen in whom we ' re bleat, light and gaafaeii ver all the We Ball tare prevail California Alma Mater, Hail! Hail! ' $ I - . .. ' .V , fc 5a I k .-fc. r SENIOR MEN ' S HALL DURING ITS FOUR years on the campus the class of 1936 has gradually become a well coordinated and cooperative group. By its senior year almost all dissension within the class itself had disappeared and as a result its activities have been carried on in a remarkably efficient manner. Since the class has been freer than most classes from trouble within its own ranks, it has been able and active in projecting its interests beyond the limits of petty internal problems. More than the recent classes it has dealt with serious problems such as the Open Forum, radicals and their in- fluence on the campus, and freedom of student expression. The class of ' 36 therefore leaves behind it a trail of active thought and ideas which, though not tangible, is nevertheless a contribution to the campus and will have its effects on succeeding classes. In the class ' s first year on the campus the traditional hazing of fresh- men by sophomores was abolished, and perhaps because of the resulting SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE Back row: Huey, Harris, More, Schacht, Hay, Rathbone. Trager, Pease. Second row: Brown, Gideon, Donant, Salz, Dimmler, MacBride, Francis. Third row: Sciutto, McGuire, Unnewehr, Dolder, Resner, Smith, Rhodes. Front row: Reynolds, Vetter. Christiansen, Hilby, Olson, Chairman; Clark, Shriner, Obata. let-down in spirit, it lost the brawl to the sophomores. The officers for the year were George Herms, Jeanne Prevost, Frederick Boucke and Charles McVey. The only social function was the Freshman Informal which was successfully carried out in jig-saw theme. Upon entering its sophomore year this class sponsored the first Soph- Frosh day in which the annual brawl and a dance in the evening were in- cluded. The Soph Hop was held in San Francisco following the U. S. C. football game and an informal was given in the spring semester at the Claremont Hotel. Sophomore officers Arthur Harris, Mary Elizabeth Stratton, John Hutchins, and Melvin Wogoman led the class in taking an active part in the annual Labor Day at which time the Big " C " trail was repaired and the traditional beard-growing contest was held. In November of 1934 Junior Day with the " Gay Nineties " as its theme was held under the leadership of class officers Raymond Olson, John BETTY PICKERING Vice-President 50 I-Ninaii. Helen ost, and William Shriner. In the morning an old fash- ioned melodrama called " After Dark " was given which broke a campus tradition in being a play which was not written by members of the class. Luncheon was served at the International House at which there was varied entertainment carrying out the general theme of the morning. In the afternoon, sitting in a reserved section at the California-Santa Clara foot- ball game, the juniors helped to cheer the Bears to victory. The day was brought to a close by the Prom held in the Palm Court of the Palace HoteL with scenes from the " Drunkard " furnishing special entertainment. As is true of each class, the senior year was outstanding in political and social activities. ith several financial successes already to the credit of the class, its officers. Tom MacBride. Betty Pickering, Ralph Gaines. and Edwin Clark continued in the same manner. L nder illiam Blankenberg, the Loan Fund Drive was supported CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN. SENIOR FORMAL Back row: Dawsc- Sccond row: Smith. Ga Froni row: Pickering, orr- RALPH 6AINES Secretary-Treamrer largely by social functions, which included dances and an amateur pro- gram, and by the proceeds of a basketball game between the varsity and Alumni teams. In order that the seniors might be more easily distin- guished, since the old senior hats had disappeared, a blue and gold senior coat was chosen for the men. Social activities started with a formal in the newly decorated Colonial Room of the St. Francis Hotel. In the spring the class danced informally at the Athens Athletic Club in Oakland. Senior Singings were held throughout the year and ended with a flourish in the Eucalyptus Grove near the Life Sciences Building. Senior Week, the final group of social functions, ushered the Class of 1936 off the campus, leaving with them poignant memories of good fellowship and leaving with those who remain remembrances of a class which has taken its part well in the life of this University. 51 RAY OLSON Basketball Captain SENIOR DAVE GIDEON Track Manager LARRY LUTZ Football Captain LARRY RESNER HENRY SCHACHT Daily Californian Editors ANNE DRAY Prytanean President HERB WOODS CALINOR CORPENING Blue and Gold Managers DOROTHY ORMSBEE ilican Women ' s Director Fall FRANK WILSON Occident Editor MARGARET MINSHALL W. A. A. Presi ' t FRANCES SOUGH BILL SC1UTTO Senior Baseball Manager Board MARTIN HILBY Y LOU PACKARD ART HARRIS C. RODDY COOKE Treble ALBUM SINER TEVI5 THOMPSON Crew JOHN HECTOR Welfare Council Chairman KENNETH MAY Open Forum Board DON GRAHAM Tennis Manager SENIOR LEONA NAPHAN and MARIE AYRAULT Daily Cal Women ' s Editors CHARLIE HARDT and BILL ARCHER Baseball Co-captains MARTHA JEAN LOVE Mortar Board President PAUL VETTER Dramatics Manager KIT CARSON DYKE BROWN Y. W. C. A. President Junior Men ' s Representative GORDON GRIFFITHS BOB FOWLER JOE HfHl- Foofball Maa jf ALBUM BOB BE JEA ' President SENIOR INGINGS STEEPED IN THE traditions of the University, Sen- ior Singings, informal gatherings of senior men and women, have been carried on during the past year under the leadership of Tom MacBride and Betty Pickering. The social custom of men ' s and women ' s Sing- ings came about as a result of the desire on the part of senior men to convene periodically for discussion of the most vital campus and class questions. Originally, the gatherings were held in an impromptu fashion on the steps of old North Hall. In 1905, however, through the com- bined efforts of the seniors, juniors, alumni, and the Department of Grounds and Buildings of the University, a Senior Men ' s Hall was erected. A short time later the women were responsible for the building of a Senior Women ' s Hall. The tradi- tion of Singings, started at this time, has con- tinued uninterrupted down to the present and constitutes an important phase of senior activities on the campus. Three Singings have been held each semester during the past year. At the first Singings of the fall semester the women were led by Bobbe Jean McHenry in a discussion of a women ' s dormitory project in connection with a ballot that was being taken by the Daily Californian. At a meeting held prior to the Big Game the fourth year men Signing the register in Senior Men ' s Hall. were addressed by Stub Allison, while the women heard Clint Evans discuss the football season to date and the prospects for the following games. Other Singings of the fall semester included in their enter- tainment skits and one-act plays presented by Thalian and Little Theatre. At all the women ' s meetings of the fall semester, the piano accompaniments were played by Johnnie Rose Miller. Professor David P. Barrows was the featured speaker at the first men ' s and women ' s Sinkings of the spring semester, held on February 6. His address stressed the part played by students in world activi- ties and was particularly concerned with the present day problems of Russia. The women were enter- tained further by Roddy Cooke and Esther Simpson who read a selection from Dorothy Parker ' s ' " Here AX e Are. " Pat Miller played the piano accompani- ment for the singing of college songs which con- cluded the meeting. February 26 found the entire class assembled at a joint Singings held in Wheeler Auditorium. Pictures of the 1935 Senior Week were shown for the first half of the meeting, followed by a discussion led by Rob- ert Sibley and Tom MacBride on proposed plans for the 1936 Senior Week. In accordance with a picturesque custom, the final Singings of the year took place in the Eucalyp- tus Grove near the Life Sciences Building, where the senior men and women met as a class for the last time before Senior Week and Commencement. Following each of the Singings the seniors con- vened at the women ' s club rooms in Stephens Union and completed the evening with dancing. Senicr men listen to Coach " S+ub " Allison ' s views on football Coach " Clint " Evans addresses the senior wcmen. ROSSELET COOKE Finance Sub-Chairman CLIMAXING FOUR YEARS spent as undergraduates, the senior class staged an exciting Senior Week known as the Senior Sweepstakes. Activities opened on May 17 with the Baccalaureate services, held in Faculty Glade, at which Brother Leo of Saint Mary ' s College delivered an inspiring address. Following in quick suc- cession came an informal Sweepstakes dance in the Gym- t nasium for Men; the traditional Men ' s and Women ' s Banquets, with the women gathering at the Berkeley Women ' s City Club and the men at the Claremont Hotel; the Derby or Sweepstakes at the Mt. Diablo Country Club; a reception for the class at the home of President and Mrs. Sproul; the Extravaganza presented in the Greek Theatre; the traditional Senior Pilgrimage, visiting familiar and prominent spots on the campus; and, as the climax, the commencement exercises followed by the Senior Ball at the Palace Hotel in San Francisco. In an endeavor to carry out the theme, instead of having the traditional barbecue, this year ' s senior class held a picnic outing at the Mt. Diablo Coun- try Club. The main attraction was a horse race with members of the class serving as jockeys. Betting was legalized for the day. Each person supplied his own supper, the class furnishing only ice cream and coffee in order to be able to spend more money on the horse-racing and decorations. The day was brought to a close with a dance. A revised version of William Shakespeare ' s " Comedy of Errors " was selected for the Extravaganza. William A. Bernal rearranged the original SENIOR WEEK CHAIRMEN AND SUB-CHAIRMEN Back row: McGuire, Olson, Brown, Meredith, Dettering, Oulie, MacBride, Bradford, Shriner, Marshall, Obata. Second row: Vetter, Donant, Ristenpart, Clune, Gideon, Blanckenburg, Clark, Shields, Schacht, More. Third row: Ormsbee, Dray, Sol- ley, Wheelock, Samuely, E. Clark. Wittschen, McCallan, Encell. Front row: Love, Heath, Goem- mer, Kessler, Lyon, Skinner, Rahmer, White, Cooke. President Sproul awards the degrees. The long line of caps and gowns climbs the hill to graduation. plot and gave it a modern temper. Edwin Duerr, director of Little Theatre, did the directing, and students wrote the musical scores for the script. The class maintained a very democratic policy to which it has conformed throughout the year. Senior Week privileges were sold for the lowest price in the history of the University, this reduction making possible the purchase of privileges by members of the class who otherwise would have been unable to participate in the final week ' s social functions. As a result, the sale of privi- leges was much greater than anticipated. Another phase of the democratic policy was the placing of over four hundred class members on committees. In an effort to establish a precedent for future seniors, this year ' s graduating class compiled all records of the week ' s activi- ties into book form. The book will be placed on permanent file to be a guide for seniors in succeeding years. The material includes information on finances, publicity, policies of the class, and the results of these policies. In addition to these helpful suggestions, the book ako contains a complete list of the names of every person on Senior Week committees. The climax of every Senior Week is Commencement and the Senior Ball. In the past few years graduation exercises have been crowded into the Greek Theatre in order to limit expenses. This year it was moved back to the stadium. The exercises were a beautiful sight with the seemingly endless line of caps and gowns filing up to receive from President Sproul the final recognition of four years of college work. On the evening of graduation the final function of the week, the traditional Senior Ball, was held at the Palace Hotel in San Francisco. It gave the end of Senior Week a final touch of hilarity and fun. 1935 seniors received diplomas in the Greek Theatre. V On their last pilgrimage, seniors of the class of 1935 visited familiar campus landmarks where they were addressed by student speakers and members of the faculty, administration, and alumni. Dean Proberf spoke at the Mining Circle and Vice-President Deutsch at Wheeler Hall. Dean Putnam and Robert Sibley also bid the class farewell. CLASS DANCES BREAKING AN ESTABLISHED tradition, the Class of ' 36 held its formal in the fall semester instead of in the spring. The dance was given on October 26 at the St. Francis hotel in San Francisco with Ran tilde ' s music and served also as a victory celebration after the U.S.C. football game. The Colonial and Italian rooms were decorated to give the effect of a night club, and the hotel installed a bar in the adjoining cocktail room to complete the theme. General Chairman Clarence Unnewehr secured as special entertainers Jack " Scat " Powell an d Alan Rogers from Frankie Master ' s orchestra. The Senior Informal carried on the theme of the " " 36 Cluli " from the fall formal and was held March 6 at the Athens Athletic Club in Oakland with Bob Deal ' s orchestra furnishing the music. The bids to this dance were sold at a very low price in order to enable a large majority of the class to attend and also to arouse interest in senior activities, especially Sen- ior V eek. On April 8 the senior class joined a drive by several campus organizations to raise funds for eastern flood victim?. A charity dance was given at the Hotel Mark Hopkins. The dance had originally been scheduled to raise funds for a freshman scholarship but was changed in response to a call from the local Red Cross for relief monev. Forma 61 EDWARD B. ABERCROMBIE Berkeley Commerce Economics Phi Tau Theta; Commerce As- sociation; Vocational Teachers ' Association; Oxford Club; Wes- ley Foundation. LELAND DREW ADAMS, JR. San Francisco Commerce Economics Delta Kappa Epsilon; Football Manager (2) (3). ALAN ADDLESTONE San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha. ELEANOR MARIE ALBERTSON Healdsburg Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. ANTOINETTE LAETITIA ALIOTO San Francisco Letters and Science French EVELYN LOUISE ALLEN East Nicolaus Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Eagle Grove Junior College, Iowa; Daily Californian (3). ROBERT TALCOTT ALLEN Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; Tennis (2); Commerce As- sociation; Scabbard and Blade. CHARLES STUART AMES San Francisco Engineering Aeronautics BURTON ELIAS EZRA ADAMS San Leandro Letters and Science Medical Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Students ' Council; Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. MARJORIE EVA ADAMS Healdsburg Letters and Science Physical Education , Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Nu Sigma Psi; Masonic Club; W. A. A.; Physical Edu- cation Majors ' Club; Class Committees. JOHN NATHANIEL ADKINS Sacramento Letters and Science Physics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. GEORGE BENNETT ALCORN Hayward Agriculture Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta. DOROTHEA LOUISE ALLAN Alameda Letters and Science Household Art Phi Omega Pi; Daily Califor- nian Promotional Staff (I) (2)- W. A. A. (I) (2); Little Theatre Property Staff. FLOYD TURNER ALLEN Davis Letters and Science Political Science Bowles Hall. SHERMAN JAMES ALLEY Oakland Commerce Accounting Foreign Trade Delta Phi Epsilon; U. C. Life Savings Corps. JUNE COLLINS AMES San Francisco Letters and Science Music Alpha Mu; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet. 62 DAVID HILL ADAMS Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Quarterdeck. THEODORE JAMES ADAMS Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Football (I); Ramblers (2); Hearst Rifle Team. LEWIS HENRY ALBERS Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Track (I) (2). ALFRED RUDOLPH ALEF San Francisco Commerce Advertising Phi Sigma Kappa; Hammer and Coffin; Daily Californian Man- agerial (I) (2) (3); Pelican (4); Soccer (I) (2). AMELIA W. ALLEN Eureka Letters and Science English Phi Omega Pi; Personnel Com- mittee (I) (2); Hostess Com- mittee (I) (2) (3); Blue and Gold Editorial (2); Class Com- mil-tees. MARION ELIZABETH ALLEN Berkeley Letters and Science English Masonic Club Women ' s Coun- cil; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Rifle Team; Phrateres. WESTON McCARTER ALT Oakland Letters and Science Physical Education, Hygiene Pi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Alpha- Baseball (I) (2) (4); Daily Cali- fornian (I) (2) (3), Associate Editor (-4). THOMAS AMESS Berkeley Agriculture Plant Nutrition Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege. NORIERTA ICATHRYN AMEY ERVIN O. ANDERSON STEVEN BIRD ANDERSON ALBERT MELVIN ARIGHI WALTER LANG ARKUSH FRANK STEINER ARNOLD JOSEPH JAY ARONS CE CLONEY ATKINSON 2 ZL A ,4 BETTY ANN ANDERSON Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from University of Montana. MAYBELLE H. ANDERSON Berkeley, Letters and Science Household Art DORIS BERTHA ANDERSON Red Bluff Letters and Science Histor JOHN NORMAN ANDREGG Berkeley Mining Mining Engineering Chi Phi; Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade: Swimming (I) (2): Circle " C " Society. AMILE LOUIS ARIGHI Napa Agriculture Fruit Products Alpha Chi Sigma; Rally Com- ' (3). MARY VIRGINIA ARMITAGE Berkeley Letters and Science Art W. A. A.; Phrateres; Ochesis; Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. RALPH JAMES ARNOLD Martinez Commerce Business Administration International House; Band (I) (2) (3). Captain (4). ERNEST EDWARD ARRAS San Francisco Engineering Civil Engineering --. from San Mateo Junior College; American Society of Civil Engineers, JEAN PHYLLIS AUERIACH San Francisco s and Science :c phy STANLEY C. ANDERSON Kingsbarg Engineering Electrical Engineering JULIETA ELVIRA ARIAS Republic of Panama Letters and Science Physics. Optometry Transfer from College of the Holy Names; Gamma Phi Beta. HERMOGENES J. ARIGO Catmon. Cebu. Philippine Islands Letters and Science History Porterville Junior College; International House. PAULINE SIBYL ARMSTEAD Hdnford Letters and Science Mathematics Chi Omega; Daily Californian (I); A, S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (I); Oass Committees. ICATHRYN LENOItE ARNOTT Faii-mead Letters and Science Curriculum in Nursing JAMES ANTHONY ASCHOFF San Francisco Agriculture Forest Engineering Transfer from Mann Junior Col- lege; Phi Sigma Kappa; Ameri- can Society of CJvii Engineers. PAUL CHARLES AUST San Jose Agriculture Forestry rf from San Jose Junior College. ROBERT DALE AUSTIN Keyes Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Modesto Junior College. MARIE LOUISE AYRAULT Oakland Letters and Science English Mortar Board ; Prytanean ; Beta Sigma Ph!; Esperam; Daily Cali- fornian (!) (2) (3). Women ' s Editor (4); Publications Coun- cil; Counseling (2) (3); Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. KENJIRO BABA San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Japanese Students ' Club. ROSALIE MARIE BAER Sonora Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; International House; W. A. A. EDWARD WILLIAM BAKER Porterville Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Porterville Junior College; Alpha Zeta. MILDRED LILAN BAKER Sacramento Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Alpha Chi Delta. JEAN CARR BALDWIN Blue Lake Letters and Science Physical Educahon, Hygiene Transfer from Humboldt State College; Delta Zeta; W. A. A.; Physical Education Majors ' Club; Pennant " C " Society. MARGARET BARBER Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Alpha Theta. ELIZA C. AVELLAR Oakland Letters and Science- Nursing Education Alpha Tau Delta. JOHN CLAWSON AYRES Modesto Letters and Science Art Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Delta Epsilon. LYDIA BEATRICE BABKA San Francisco Commerce Economics Masonic Club; Phi Chi Theta. ELAINE LOIS BAILEY Berkeley Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Pelican; Horace Festival; W. A. A.; Little Theatre. GERALDINE L. BAKER Richmond Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers College; Utrim- que; Y. W. C. A.; Commerce Association. EILEEN LeBARON BALDWIN Richmond Letters and Science Botany Utrlmque. FORREST HOMER BALES Marysville Agriculture Forestry Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College; Alpha Gamma Rho; Forestry Club. HARTLEY T. BARNARD Corning Agriculture Economics Agriculture Economic Club. DONALD LAWRENCE AVERY San Francisco Letters and Science History Alpha Delta Sigma; Masonic Club; Daily Californian Adver- tising Service Bureau. Engineering Mechanical Engineering Kappa Delta Rho; Theta Tau. MARGARET CHEVA BAIROS Honolulu, Hawaii Letters and Science English Transfer from University of Hawaii; Pelican; Daily Cali- fornian. 64 Commerce Business Administration MARY GERALDINE BAKER San Francisco Letters and Science Public Speaking Beta Phi Alpha- Treble Clef (I) (2) (3) (4); Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Little Theatre (I) (2) (3) 4); Dramatics Coun- cil (4); W. A. A. (4). EVELYN TAYLOR BALDWIN Bakersfield Letters and Science Household Art Guild of Applied Arts; Delta Chi Alpha; Household Art So- ciety. JAMES CHARLES BALES Marysville Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College; Alpha Gamma Rho. WILLIAM HAROLD BARNES Oakland Chemistry Chemistry Theta Upsilon Omega; A. S. U. C. Card Sales (2); Varsity Row- ing Club (3); Inter-fraternity Council (3). JAMES KEITH BARNETT. JR. BETTY MARGARET BARROWS ! A. HELEN ALICE BASLER - -EE BAUGHN J v p SCOn BEAMER Ci ' GEORGE 8. BEARDWOOD KENNETH EUGENE BEAVER DORSEY S. BEHRINGER ALLEN HARRISON BARR Berkeley Letters and Science cal Science Transfer from Taft Junior Col- lege; Ptii Tau Theta; Wesley Foundation, President (3) (4); Junior Coordinating Council, Chairman (3). ROBERT G. BARTHOL San Francisco Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Masonic Club; Com- merce Association; Intramural Football. JOYCE MARGARET BATH Adin Letters and Science Internationa! Relations Beta Phi Alpha; Deputations. W. EDWARD BAWCOMBE San Bernardino Commerce Accc i Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Track (3) (). BETTY JANE BEANE San Francisco Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. HERBERT SPENCER BEASLEY San Francisco Commerce Transportation Quarterdeck. MALCOLM BECK Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma. EDITH HELEN BEIER Riverside Letters and Science History " Transfer from Riverside - College. LAURABELLE JUNE BARRERE Berkeley Letters and Science International Relations Daily Californian (I); Blue and Gold (2); A. S. U. C. Card Sa ' es Committee (I) (2) (3). WILLIAM L. IASHAM Somis Commerce Foreign Trade Kappa Sigma. FRED CARL BAUER Red lands Commerce Economics Big " C " Society; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. EVELYN CELESTE BEALE Sacramento Letters and Science English transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; International House. VIRGINIA JEAN BEANSTON Piedmont Letters and Science History Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican (I) (2): Blue and Gold; A. S. U. C. Committees (i) (2) (3) (1); Crop and Saddle; Class Committees. JEFFERSON AUGUST BEAVER Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Phi Alpha. RALPH O. BECK Los Angeles Commerce Finance Delta Tau Delta. BARBARA RUTH BELLAMY Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Y. W. C. A.. President (3); Women ' s Juaiciai Committee (4). 65 JAMES BELLEZZA. JR. Gilroy Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Jose State College; Chi Pi Sigma. HELENE LUANA BENSON Hayward Letters and Science Mathematics International House; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Treble Clef (2) (3) (4); W. A. A. (2) (3) (4). CATHERINE M. BERINGER San Francico Letters and Science History Sigma Kappa Alpha; Honor Student; W. A. A. GEORGE BERRETTONI Woodland Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. WAUNITA CECELIA BETTENS San Diego Letters and Science English Transfer from San Diego State College; Beta Sigma Omicron; Phrateres; Counseling; Newman Club; Y. W. C. A.; Intramural Sports. HELEN ZANA BINNION Corona Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Kappa Delta. ETHEL LEE BLACKFIELD San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Phi Sigma Sigma; Blue and Gold (2); Deputations (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee. LELAND G. BENNETT Dinuba Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers. PERSIS BERG Berkeley Letters and Science Journalism Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Cali- fornian; Women ' s Counseling. STANLEY BERLAND San Francisco Letters and Science Philosophy Phi Beta Delta; Thalian; Con- gress. EDWIN RIVERS BERRIEN Oakland Engineering Civil Engineering ARNOLD LESTER BEVIER Turlock Chemistry Chemistry JOHN ALBERT BISCHOFF Berkeley Letters and Science English LUCILLE ELAINE Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha. WILLIAM L. BLANCKENBURG HERBERT BEVERLY BLANKS Berkeley Letters and Science History Zeta Psi; Winged Helmet; Gol- den Bear; Track Manager (2) (3). Berkeley Agriculture Forestry Glee Club Manager (3) (4). 66 ROBERT EDWARD BENNETT Pasadena Letters and Science Architecture Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Hel- met; Architectural Honor So- ciety; Football Manager (2) (3) ; Swimming ( I ). RAWLINS C. BERGK San Francisco Commerce Eco nomics Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers College. ARTHUR WILLIAM BERNAL Oakland Letters and Science Public Speaking Hammer and Coffin; Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre (2) (3) (4)- Dally Californian (I) (2); Occident (3) (4); Pelican (2). WILLIAM H. BERRYHILL Berkeley Letters and Science Philosophy Glee Club (I) (2) Class Committees. (3) (4); ELSA FLORENCE BICKEL San Francisco Letters and Science- Medical Sciences Theta Upsilon; Y. W. C. A. Class Committees. HIRAM N. BISHOP. JR. Sunnyvale Commerce Accounting Acacia; Track ( I } ; Blue and Gold (2); A. S. U. C. Com- mittees; Class Committees. CHARLES WILLIAM BLAKELEY Eureka Commerce Accounting ELIZABETH GERTRUDE BLAUER San Jose Letters and Science German, English Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Pennant " C " Society; Deutscher Verein; W. A. A. CLARENCE LINCOLN BLOCK Fuller-ton Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. MARGARET ANN BOARDMAN Oa- Letters and Science English Phi Omega Pi; Personnel Com- ree; Y. W. C. A. REMI BOLLAERT Oakland Engineering Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; American In- - of Electrical Engineers. MADELEINE ELLIOTT BOND Berkeley Letters and Science English Occident (I); College Poetry Society (2) (3). President (4). LENORA MILDRED BORCHARDT Dinuba s and Science History Transfer from Reedley Junior College: Phrateres; Hostess Committee (3) (4); Counsel- ing (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (3); Group System (3) (4). HAROLD BORSUK Alameda Dentistry Dentistry Alpha Omega; Class President EVELYN LOUISE BOSTIC Oakland Letters and Science- Household Art Delta Pi; Delta Chi :: Orchesis. FRED C. BOUCKE San Francisco Letters and Science Architecture Phi Gamma Delta; Skull and Beta Beta; Ba sketball Manager (3); Track (I). SHIRLEY BLOSSOM BLUM San Francisco Letters and Science Psychology Prytanean; Esperam; Daily Cali- fornian (I) (2) (3); Women ' s Discussions (2) (3), Chairman (4); Student Affairs Committee (3) (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (2) (3); Orienta- tions Council (4); Counseling (3); Dormitory Council (2) (3); Honor Student; Class Com- mittees. ELSIE LEOLA BOEHM Walnut Creek Letters and Science Household Science Kappa Phi. CAROLINE LOUISE BOLTON Santa Rosa Letters and Science Household Art Guild of Applied Arts. MARY DOROTHEA BONDIETTI Patterson Letters and Science German -French, Transfer from San Jose State College. KNOX BORDEN Berkeley Agriculture Forestry Lambda Chi Alpha. HOWARD JOHN BOSCUS Fairfax Commerce Banking Commerce Association; Glee Club. RAYMOND A. BOTTARI Valleio Commerce- -Accounting. Finance Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Phi; Foot- ball (I). ROBERT NORTH BOVARD Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Sigma Phi; Junior Farce; Little Theatre. STANLEY ARTHUR ILUSH Pasadena Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Swimming; Class Committees. MURIEL DAPHNE D. BOELTER Berkeley Letters and Science Biochemistry Phi Beta Kappa; lota Sigma Pi; Kappa Phi. RHEA MARIE BOLTS Sacramento Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Chi Omega; Pli- JOHN FOSTER BONNER Berkeley Engineering Civil Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scab- bard and Blade; American So- ciety of Civil Engineers- Beta Beta; Baseball. STEPHEN A. BORDI San Francisco Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. ELEANOR HARRIET BOSSHART Oakland Letters and Science Music Orchesis; Group System. BONNIE G. BOUCHER San Francisco Letters and Science - Psychology Alpha Gamma Delta; Newman Club; Treble Clef (I) (2) (3) (4); Blue and Gold (2) (3); Daily Californian (I); Elections Committee (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales (2) (3) (4); Women ' s Discussion Group (2); Women ' s Counseling (2) (3). RUTH ELLA BOVYER Long Beach Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; Pennant " C " So- ciety; W. A. A. Hockey Man- ager; Honor Student. 67 MYRON HUGH BOYER Puente Chemistry Chemistry HELEN ELIZABETH BOYLE San Francisco Letters and Science English - A! CLAIRE ROBERTA BRADHOFF Oakland Commerce Economics Theta Upsilon; Treble Clef; Women ' s Counseling. MARGERY MAY BRAILSFORD Berkeley Letters and Science History Transfer from Fresno State Teachers ' College. REXFORD ELSON BRANDT Riverside Letters and Science Art Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Delta Epsilon; Crew (3); Intramural Squash (4). JOSEPH PIMENTEL BRAZ Oakland Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from St. Mary ' s Col- lege. WILFRED ANDREW C. BREGLER San Francisco Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer fro n San Mateo Junior College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Tau Beta Pi. RIVA TAUBE BRESLER San Diego Letters and Science English Transfer from San Diego State College; Daily Californian. CARROLL WALTER BRIGHAM Los Angeles Agriculture Agricultural Economics Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Alpha Zeta; Crew (I) (2) (3) (4). 68 ADELE BRADLEY San Bernardino Letters and Science History I Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Women ' s Hos- tess Committee. YVETTE BRAMBILLA Oakland Letters and Science- Social Theory MARTHA EVA BRANN Rio Vista Letters and Science English Utrimque; Honor Student. GERTRUDE BREDSTEEN Berkeley Letters and Science French Transfer from University of Min nesota. FREDERICK WILLIAM BREHM Riverside Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Baton; Masonic Club. WILLIAM CLEMENT BRICCA San Francisco Letters and Science History Phi Gamma Delta; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Rugby. NOEL RICHARD BRITTEN Three Rivers Commerce Business Organization and Administration Transfer from Porteryille Junior College; Beta Phi Sigma. CLARK WOODS BRADFORD San Francisco Commerce Insurance Baton; A. S. U. C. Band; Senior Peace Committee; Masonic Club; Class Committees. NORBERT CHARLES BRADY San Francisco Chemistry Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Quarter- deck. ELIZABETH SPAFFORD BRAND Sacramento Letters and Science History Kappa Alpha Theta; Ace of Clubs; W. A. A. Intramural Chairman (4) ' Golf Manager (3). DONALD RALPH BRAUER San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Honor Student; Pi Sigma Alpha; Masonic Club; Intramural Bas- ketball; Life Saving Corps. JUDITH BERTHA BREDSTEEN Berkeley Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon; Little Theatre. FRANK G. BREMER. JR. Yuba City Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College; Kappa Sigma; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. LEROY HEWITT BRIGGS. JR. San Francisco Mining Mining Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Hel- met ' Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Crew (I) (2) (3) (); Big " C " Society; Varsity Rowing Club. FRANKLIN DYKE BROWN San Francisco Letters and Science Social Philosophy Bowles Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu; Senate; Y. M. C. A., President; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Student Judicial Committee; Welfare Council; Varsity Debating; Occident Edi- torial Board; Swimming; Music Council; Music Committee. Chairman. FREDERICK ALLEN BROWN. JR. Commerce Transportation Scabbard and Blade; Quarter- deck: Wrestling. PHYLLIS RICHARDSON BROWN Letters i U. C. L. A.: Zeta Tau A:c a: Masonic C JACK H. BRUBAKER -ut Creek - " lerce For De ' ta Sigma; S. Blade; Daily C? 2) (3). Advertising Man- age - ELEANOR ELIZABETH BUCKLEY Sar : Letters and Science ence -3 P;. HELEN EILEEN BROWN Richmond Letters and Science Household Art ELLA BURMAN San Francisco Lette- :e Art Theatre A " LLOYD S. BURR Ha " ' c : American CONSTANCE E. CADO AN Ber. Scie-ce Socia RELDA HAZEL BROWN Oakland Letters and Science Physical Education. Hygiene W. A. A. ROBERT ARTHUR BRUCE Los Angeles Letters and Science Medical Sciences Sigma Phi; Nu Sigma Nu. HELEN LORRAINE BURCH Corning Letters and Science Public Speaking Women ' s Dormitory Association Secretary. RICHARD N. BURNLEY Alameda Chemistry Chemistry Phi Kappa Tau; Big " C " So- ciety; Varsity Rowing Club; Crew. LORAINE G. BURY Berkeley Letters and Science Art THOMAS W. CALDECOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Poli tical Science Abracadabra: Little Theatre (I) (2) (3); Freshman Crew; Senate. ROGER C. CALLAWAY Roseville Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. MARGARET MATILDA BROWN Berkeley Letters and Science Education Areta; Masonic Club; Phrateres; Parliament; Educational Club; Assembly Dance Committee, Sub-Chairman; Welfare Per- sonnel; Women ' s Counseling; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee; Mixer Dance Commit- tee; Class Committees. SAMUEL BROWNSTEIN San Diego Commerce Finance Transfer from San Diego State College: Honor Student. CAROLINE MARGARET BUCHER San Francisco Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; Alpha Omicron Pi; Delta Chi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. KATHRYN FRANCES BURKE Vacaville Letters and Science History ROBERT CHESTER BURNSTEIN Oakland Letters and Science Philosophy Kappa Nu; Honor Student; Baseball; Football; Class Com- mittees. CHARLES THOMAS BYERS San Francisco Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Ep- silon; Masonic Club; Senior Peace Committee. MARIAN EDLO CALDWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Physical Education. Hygiene Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers College; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; Physical Education Majors ' Club. FLOYD CALLENDER San Diego Commerce Economics Transfer from San Diego State College. 69 CHARLES JOE CAMP Oakland Letters and Science Economics ALDEN BERNARD CAMPEN San Jose Commerce Economics Transfer from San Jose State College. ALBERT C. CARLTON. JR. San Mateo Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi. SANFORD L. CARO San Francisco Commerce Business Administration Commerce Association; Mason- ic Club; Intramural Sports. FREDERICK CECIL CARROLL Corcoran Letters and Science Psychology Alpha Gamma Rho. CORLIES R. CARTER Saratoga Letters and Science Anthropology Transfer from San Jose State Teachers College. RENATO EDWARD CASSANI Alameda Letters and Science Psychology WILLIAM JAMES CECIL Santa Barbara Commerce Economics Kappa Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Pan Xenia; Commerce Association 1 Foot- ball (I). 70 EDWARD WILLIS CAMP Berkeley Commerce Business Administration, Finance Masonic Club; Phi Tau Theta; Wesley Foundation, President (4). LEA VIRGINIA CAPITELLI San Francisco Letters and Science Italian Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phrateres; Pi Mu lota; Women ' s Council (3); Newman Club (I). ROBERT BRUCE CARLTON Long Beach Letters and Science Physical Education, Hygiene JOHN CLIFTON CARPENTER Tupman Commerce Transportation Transfer from Taft Junior Col- lege; Soccer (3). VIRGINIA ELLEN CARROLL San Francisco Letters and Science History HARRY J. CARTWRIGHT Oakland Engineering Electrical Engineering American Society of Electrical Engineers; Sca bbard and Blade; Pelican. JAMES WILLIAM CAUGHY Vacaville Commerce Transportation Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Delta Tau Delta. JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN, II Woodside Letters and Science Economics Delta Kappa Epsilon. ALEX RUSSELL CAMPBELL Cambria Agriculture Forestry Forestry Club; Rambler Foot- ball. FREDERICK JOSEPH CARASH Oakland Letters and Science- Political Science Zeta Beta Tau; Masonic Club; Welfare Council; Reception Committee; Elections Commit- tee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Big " C " Guard; Little Theatre; Class Commit- tees. ROBERT JOSEPH CARNEY San Francisco Letters and Science History JOHN ROBERT CARR San Francisco Letters and Science History Phi Kappa Psi. CATHERINE WILHELM CARSON Oakland Commerce Economics Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Pry- tanean; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), President (4); Counseling (2) (3); Intramural (I) (2) (3). CONSTANCE SHELTON CASE San Marino Letters and Science Economics PETER JOSEPH CECCOTTI San Francisco Chemistry Chemistry Honor Student; A. S. U. C. Band; Newman Club. ALBERTA CHAMBERS Visalia Letters and Science Economics Pi Phi Delta, President (4). WILLIAM M. CHANCE. JR. ETTY CHEMNICK ARTHUR CHONG EDWIN HICKMOTT CLARK LAURA IEATRICE CLARK LESLIE CLARKE JANE CLAIRE COATS GEORGE WAYNE COFFEE -ge. LUCIA M. H. CHAPONOT Piedmont Letters and Science French P! Delta Phi. LOUIS KAHN CHERIN San Francisco Agriculture Agricultural Economics RAY CHRISTIANSEN Oakland Letters and Scie Political Science ational House; Hammer and Coffin; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (I) (2) {3). Managing Editor (4). EILEEN MILDRED CLARK Oakland Letters and Science Economics Prytanean; Pi Lambda Theta; Orchesis; Daily Californian (I) (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4); Phrateres Council (4); Cali- fornia Club (4); California Ac- tivities Newsbook Women ' s Edi- tor; Class Committees. MADELEINE MARIE CLARK Petaluma Letters and Science Public Health Nursing Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Tau :- : ROBERT CLELAND Aiameda Letters and Science English Alpha Kappa Lambda. RAY EU6ENE COILENTZ Napa Commerce Economics Men ' s Dormitory Association. Vice-President (4); Intramyral Football (2) (3) (4); Ir-- Basketball (2) (3) (4); Intra- mural Baseball (2) (3} (4). RICHARD ERIC COFFER Sacramento Letters and Science Economics Delta Tau Delta. RAYMOND CHAPPELL Letters and Science Art Sigma Pi; Elections Committee (1) (2) (3 (4); Deputations (I) (2) (3) (4); Freshman Debating. MARIAN BEECH CHILD Berkeley Letters and Science Architecture Alpha Alpha Gamma; Archi- tectural Association. JACK McCAULEY CHRISTY Glendale Letters and Science Economics Pi Kappa Alpha; Rally Commit- tee (2); Baseball (2) (4). HAROLD RICE CLARK Chi co Commerce Economics. Finance Transfer from Chico State Teachers College; Bowles Hall; Commerce Club. ORVAL CLARK Oakland Engineering Radio Communication American Institute of Electrical Engineers; California Engineer (I) (2) (3). Editor (4); Glee Club; Little Theatre. JANICE CLINE San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Francisco College for Women; Alpha Chi Omega; Blue and Gold (2); Crop and Saddle. EILEEN NORMA COE Sheridan Letters and Science Spanish SYLVIA RUTH COHEN Los Angeles Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phil- orrhian. 71 HERALDINE ELINOR COHN Ventura Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Ventura Junior College; Sigma Delta; Hillel Student Council. LAURA EVELYN COLBY Clarksburg Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacram ento Jun- ior College. MARION VIRGINIA COLM Bakersfield Letters and Science History Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Phrateres (3) (4) Little Theatre (I) (2); Pelican ROSSELET I. COOKE Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Alpha Chi Omega; Treble Clef, Manager. RUTH ELIZABETH COOPER Piedmont Letters and Science English Transfer from San Francisco State College; Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. HARRY WILLIAM CORDES Berkeley Engineering Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Winged Helmet- Big " C " Society; Eta Kappa Nu; Basketball (I) (2) (3) (4). MARY-JANE CORNELL Fresno Letters and Science English Alpha X Delta; Daily Califor- man (I); Crop and Saddle (2) (3); Golf (3); Class Commit- tees. ALEC LEON CORY Oceanside Commerce Finance Transfer from U. C. L. A. 72 BENTON CHARLES COIT Oakland Commerce Economics BERTRAM EARL COLE Tracy Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Modesto Junior College. CYRIL LEWIS COMAR San Francisco Chemistry Chemistry Varsity Handball (2) (3); Stu- dent Advisory Bureau; Chem- istry Club. BETTY COOPER San Francisco Letters and Science- Psychology CHARLES F. COPELAND Berkeley Engineering Civil Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Big " C " So- ciety; Circle " C " Society; Track (I) (2) (3); Cross Country (2). MINOR MAE CORDRY Berkeley Letters and Science Household Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Nu. RANDOLPH WM. CORNES Los Angeles Letters and Science Physics Transfer from U. C L A Bowles Hall. ROBERT FRANCIS CORY Oilfields Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; Masonic Club. FRANCIS L. COLAHAN Romoland Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College. STANLEY V. COLE San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Santa Maria Jun- ior College. DOMINADOR B. CONDE Placer, Philippine Islands Ccmmerce Finance, Accounting Filipino Students ' Association; Commerce Association. MARGARET T. COOPER Berkeley Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from University of Illi- nois; Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A. BERNICE HARRIET CORDES Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha; Guild of Ap- plied Arts. CARLTON FORSYTH COREY San Francisco Commerce Transportation Pi Kappa Phi- Scabbard and Blade; Golf. CALINOR CORPENING Stockton Letters and Science History Prytanean; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Women ' s Manager (4); Women ' s Executive Committee. EVERETT MILTON COTTRELL Scotia Letters and Science Economics Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Phi; Triune; Football (I) (2) (3). HOWARD EMERY COTTRELL Junior ELINOR JEAN CRAMER em CRAWFORD CAROL C. CREIGHTON JANET CLAIRE CROSS NED R. CROUCH M K. P. CULLOM MARIAN FRANCES CUNEO HARRY S. COUZINS : - Letter and Science Public Speaking Pershing Rifles; Thalia - Theatre. HAROLD FRANCIS CRANE San Francisco Commerce Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. WILLIAM CRAWFORD frriocfc Physics. Optometry Phi Delta Theta. STANLEY KEITH CROOK Sprece s s and Science Economics ' from Salinas Jonior College; Sigma Alpha Epsik n: Varsity Track. O. REEVES CROSS. JR. Red Bluff Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of C s. Secretary (4). HERBERT GEORGE CROWLE -esa ;: I : ; Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Tau Beta Pi; Am- erica Society of Civil Engi- neers; Chi Epsilon; California Engineer. Editor (4). ELEANOR 6RACE GULP Oakland Letters and Science- Household Art Chi Alpha; Guild of Ap- plied Arts. CAROL CUNNINGHAM Corona Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Kappa Phi. MAYBELLE LOUISE CRAIG Oakland Letters and Science Spanish Delta Sigma Theta: Women ' s Counseling; Y. W. C. A. ROBERT MILTON CRANE Pomona -. . . - ------ : - College. LILLIAN JACQUELINE CREECH Porterville ----- ; Psychology ------- ' -.--- - : ' ' : ' - ' --- ERROL ELLSWORTH CROPSEY Oakland C : erce Accounting ROBERT HANSON M. CROSS Merced -_.-..; Chi Psi; Winged Helmet; Base- ball Manager (2). CHARLOTTE MAY CROWLEY - : : : ,---; - ; .- -- - " .-:- .:- - ' or College: Pelican (I); Little Theatre (I). MARGARET SHERER CULVER Berkeley Lette ' : - ;e Mortar Board; Prytanean; Theta S-gma Phi; Esperam; Da fomian (I) (2) (3). Associate Editor (4); Women ' s Counsel- ing (2). Eiecotive Board (3); Y. W. C. A. EDWARD E. CUNNINGHAM : ' ' : - : : - Bernardino Transfer from San College. 73 JEAN GRACE CUNNINGHAM Berkeley Letters and Science French Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Omicron Pi; Class Committees. RICHARD KENNETH CURTIS DONALD KEVIN CURRLIN Oakland Commerce Finance I 1 - , . Sacramento Letters and Science -Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. HELEN GODDARD CUTLER MarysvMIe Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College; Calvin Club. ALICE FRANCES DAILEY Berkeley Letters and Science English JAMES ARTHUR DAVIS Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Weight Basketball. WILLIAM HARLEY DAVIS San Diego Commerce Finance Transfer from San Diego State College; International House. ETHEL C. DAZEY San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; International House; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. ALICE HELEN deCARTERET St. Helena Letters and Science History Phi Beta Kappa; Women ' s Ex- ecutive Committee; Honor Stu- dents ' Council; Student Advis- ory Bureau. CALIFORNIA JUNE CURTS San Francisco Letters and Science Anthropology % Phi Sigma; Honor Student; Stu- dent Advisory Bureau; Women ' s Masonic Club. STUART DASGETT, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Alpha Kappa Lambda. GEORGIANA C. DALLY Elmira Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Phrateres; Masonic Club; A. S. U. C. Social Com- mittee; W. A. A.; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. JULIAN STANLEY DAVIS San Francisco Letters and Science Medical Sciences Zeta Beta Tau; Senior Peace Committee; Pelican Managerial (2); Daily Californian (2); Hon- or Student; Big " C " Guard (2). CLIFFORD ALLISON DAWLEY San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Sigma Nu, VIRGINIA DeACRES Piedmont Letters and Science English Delta Gamma; Treble Clef (I) (2) (3) (4). JEAN A. DECOTO Piedmont Letters and Science History Delta Delta Delta. 74 ARNOLD CURTIS Riverside Engineering Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade; American Society of Civil Engineers; Cali- fornia Engineer; Engineers ' Council. DOROTHY JOYCE CUSTER Dunsmuir Letters and Science Economics Daily Californian (I). JOSEPH EDGAR DAIGLE San Francisco Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from University of Washington; American Society of Civil Engineers. MARGARET LOUISE DANIELS Arvin Letters and Science History Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Masonic Club. MARIAN EDITH DAVIS San Francisco Letters and Science Art Newman C ' ub; Phrateres; Peli- can (I); Deputations; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. J. ERNEST DAWSON, JR. Berkeley Commerce Accounting Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Phi; Golf (I); Blue and Gold (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Orientations Com- mittee; California Club, Chair- man (4); Class Committees. ELAINE LYNN deBORRA Pomona Letters and Science Public Health Nursing Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College. ELIZABETH ELEANOR DEEHAN Oakland Letters and Science Household Science Little Theatre (I). HENRY J. DEGENKOLB Los Angeles i Los Ang : LILLIAN KATHYRN DelGEORGE - : TI San Be- ' Kappa ANNA MARY DENHAM Ber. ' . w. c. f GERALD EDWARD DESMOND Beach Science EC 3) W: RICHARD W. DETTERING : Science Phiic s-e; Oc- 3 e r ' 4 , : EARL W. DIBLE Phi Be a Kr VIRGINIA LEE DICKSON eita " nistration - SHIRLEY LOUISE DIETRICH -nia En- -or (4); eres. BETTY RUTH DeGOLIA Pasadena Letters and Science History and Theory of Art Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3): W. A. A. Tennis (2) (3); Intramural Swimming (3); Class Committees. RENZO ALDO DelPERO Marysville Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College. ROBERT MOORMAN DENHARDT Red Bluff Letters and Science History Senate, Vice-President; Deputa- tions; Debate Manager; Circle " C " ; Men ' s Dormitory Associa- tion. Secretary. PANTELEIMON T. DESTIN San Francisco Engineering Mechanical Engineering MARY ELLEN DEWAR Bakersfield Letters and Science French Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College. MARGARET DICKERSON Burlingame Letters and Science Political Science Delta Delta Delta. HARLAN C. DIEDRICHSEN Ferndale Agriculture Agriculture Economics Alpha Zeta. ROBERT CURRIER DIETSCH San Francisco En gineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Modesto Junior College; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers. ARTHUR H. DELAREUELLE Oakland Engineering Mechanical Engineering LOUIS L. DeLU .San Francisco Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Swimming; Water Polo. GIUSEPPE DeRISI San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Boxing. MARY D.TOMASI San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science ROBERT McCULLOUGH DEWAR South Pasadena Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Occidental Col- lege. EVELYN STONE DICKSON Berkeley Letters and Science History DOROTHY CHRISTINA DIERKS San Francisco Letters and Science Mathematics RICHARD DIETZ Oakland Letters and Science History Alpha Kappa Lambda. CRAIG HAMILTON DILL Berkeley Commerce Business Administration MARGARETH L. DITTMER San Mateo Letters and Science German Transfer from Lewis Institute. Chicago. EDWARD FREDERICK DOLDER Sacramento Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian, Associate Ed- itor. FRANKLYN S. DONANT Oakland Commerce Administrations Phi Kappa Psi; Big " C " So- ciety; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Senior Basketball Manager; Senior Peace Committee. JEAN C. DORTMUND San Francisco Letters and Science Art Alpha Chi Omega. WARD JAMES DOWNEY Sausalito M i n i n g Mining Theta Kappa Nu; Mining As- sociation; Intramural Sports. JACK DOZIER Stockton Letters and Science International Relations Sigma Chi; Phi Beta Kappa- Swimming (I) (2) (3) {4}; Water Polo (I) (2) (3), Cap- tain (4). WILLIAM ALVIN DRENNAN Oildale Letters and Science Physics FRANKLIN ANDREW DILL Wendel Letters and Science History Transfer from Lassen Junior Col- lege; Alpha Gamma Rho. BARBARA DIXON Berkeley Letters and Science Botany Kappa Phi. MARGERY KEARNE DOLE Riverside Letters and Science English Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. A. P. DONIA, JR. Martinez Commerce Labor Economics MARJORIE ROSE DOUGLASS Sacramento Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Phrateres; Utrim- que. ROWENA LEE DOWNING Modesto Commerce Insurance Transfer from Modesto Junior College; W. A. A., Archery. ANNE ELIZABETH DRAY San Francisco Letters and Science English Kappa Kappa Gamma; Prytan- ean; Personnel (I) (2) (3); Counseling (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (!) (2); Vocational Informa- tion (3). EDWARD PHILIP DRESCHER San Francisco Letters and Science- Medical Sciences Nu Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade. Jh to 76 GEORGE FRANCIS DIMMLER Berkeley Letters and Science Social Philosophy Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Kap pa; Golden Bear; Pi Delta Ep si Ion; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Publications Coun- cil. Chairman; Blue and Gold {2} (3). Editor (4); Senior Peace Committee; Honor Stu- dents ' Council (4); Occident Editorial Board. BETSY I. DOANE Berkeley Letters and Science Anthropology Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Es- peram; Daily Californian ( I ) (2) (3); Women ' s Counseling (3). Executive Board (4); Dis- cussions Group (4); Y. W. C. A. Commissions (3) (4). FILOMENO DOMINGSIL Bacarra. Philippine Islands Letters and Science International Relations Filipino Students ' Club; Honor Student; Pi Sigma Alpha. CECELIA F. DONOVAN San Francisco Commerce Finance Phrateres; Women ' s Counseling (2) (3) (4); Deputations Com- mittee (3) (4); Blue and Gold Editorial (2). BETTY JANE DOUPNIK Berkeley Letters and Science Art BILL L. DOZIER Stockton Letters and Science International Relations Sigma Chi; Phi Beta Kappa ' Tennis (I) (4). LESTER R. DRAY, JR. Oakland Commerce Foreign Trade Beta Gamma Sigma; Pershlng Rifles: Scabbard and Blade; Honor Students ' Glee Club; Council. ERNST A. DREWS Berkeley Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Chaffey Junior College. RICHARD FRANCIS DROEGE _ ' EDWIN LAWSON DUCKIES C. A. C: GEORGE S. DUFOUR HARVEY A. DUNCAN MARY KATHARINE DUNLAP H W. A. A.; ARTHUR FRANKLIN EADIE WALTER GEORGE EARLY San Jos- ! ARLYS E. EDMAN ;ck . Modesto ELDON O. DRYER Pomona Engineering Mechanical Engineering Varsity Handball (3) (4). VINCENT HARRIS DUCKLES Berkeley Letters and Science Music VIRGINIA MARCELLA DUFOUR St. Helena Letters and Science History Chi Omega. CARL WEAVER DUNLAP. JR. Hollywood Engineering Electrical Engineering Bowles Hall. KENNETH LESLIE DUNN San Anselmo Commerce Econom i cs Alpha Delta Phi- Phi Phi- Track (I) (2); Rifle Team (I; . MARGARET EUGENIA EAKIN Oakland Letters and Science History SEIFREAT EBERT7 Sar, Francisco Commerce Foreign Trade Theta Delta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Elections Committee, General Advisor; Class Com- mittees. H. HOWARD EDMONDS HMT Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Pi Kappa Phi. DENISE DUBREUIL San Francisco Letters and Science French Pi Delta Phi. MARY GERTRUDE DUDLEY Walnut Creek Letters and Science English Transfer from Yuba Cou " ior College; Honor Society. MARGOT MATHILDE DUNAND San Rafael Letters and Science History Transfer from Mann Junior Col- lege; International House; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. FRANK LESLIE DUNLAP Yountvi lie Letters and Science Economics Zeta Psi; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Crew (I) (2) (3} HELEN DORIS DWYER San Francisco Letters and Science Music Alpha Chi Omega. BEATRICE GERTRUDE EARL San Jose Letters and Sde r re- Mathematics Transfer from San Jose State Teachers College; Newman Club. DOLLY ETHA EDLUND Ric Letters and Science History Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. HELEN RATZLAFF EDRINGTON Berkeley Letters and Science Psychology " JAMES EFFRON San Diego Letters and Science Medical Sciences Transfer from San Diego State College; Pre-Med Club. DORIS J. EIZINGER Sacramento Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Honor Student; Pi Phi Delta. MARIE LOUISE ELLERT Truckee Letters and Science- Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Daily Californian; Elections Committee. AHMAD FATHI EL SAIFI Giza, Egypt Agriculture Fruit and Vegetable Products Egyptian Government Fellow- ship; International Forum Club, President. WILLIAM HARUO ENOMOTO San Francisco Commerce Business Administration Japanese Student Club. HAROLD ALFRED ERNE San Rafael Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from Oregon State Col- lege; Sigma Pi. ROBERT T. ESHLEMAN Berkeley Letters and Science English Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; Rugby (3) (1). JOHN DUNHAM EYRE, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from Yale University; Psi Upsilon. AARON WARNER EHMKE Pasadena Commerce Business Administration Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Tennis. EDITH DAISY EIZINGER Sacramento Letters and Science Public Health Nursincj Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Alpha Tau Delta. JANET ELLIOTT Sacramento Letters and Science History Alpha Omicron Pi. PHYLLIS EMERSON Oakland Letters and Science Nursing Alpha Tau Delta. MERTHA ELIZABETH ERICKSON San Francisco Letters and Science Household Science MANUEL HENRY ERNSTER Los Angeles Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Bowles Hall; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; New- man Club (3). MARY ISABEL ESSIG Berkeley Letters and Science English, Psychology Phi Beta Kappa; Y. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3) (4); W. A. A. (I) (2); A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (I); Plymouth House (I) (2) (3) (4); Psychology Club (4); Poetry Society (3) (4); Stu- dents ' Advisory Bureau (3) (4); Women ' s Counseling (3). IRMA-SUE FAIRCHILD Woodland Letters and Science History Delta Gamma. 78 MARGARET LOUISE EISNER San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Principle College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Parliament; Honor Stu- dent Advisory Bureau. MARY ISABELLE ELBERG Woodland Letters and Science Hlstorv Alpha Omicron Pi. JOHN GLIDE ELLIOTT Berkeley Engineering Civil Engineering Chi Phi. VIRGINIA DOROTHY ENCELL Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Delta; Prytanean; Ham- mer and Coffin; Women ' s Ex- ecutive Committee (4) ; Peli- can (2) (3), Personnel Director (4); Welfare Council, Sub- Chairman (4) ; Class Commit- tees. MARTHA LOUISE ERIKSON Berkeley Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. JOHN M. ESHLEMAN. JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Philosophy Theta Delta Chi; Winged Hel- met; Daily Californian (I) (2). HENRY G. EVANS Oakland Letters and Science Economics MARGARET ARLINE FAIRLIE San Francisco Letters and Science Art Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Ep- silon; Ace of Clubs. ELIZABETH FULTON FALCONER PEARL ELAINE FAWCETT W. C. ROY EUGENE FELLOW. JR. AHLQUIST EDWARD FENN WILBUR VERNON FERRY esa EVA GLADYS FILKEL ege. ARTHUR ROWE FINTEL " 4 - ALTA LOUISE FISHER WALTER N. FANNING A ameda rerjng Me: ' Engineering Quarterdeck. BETTY ELYSE FEIST San Francisco Letters and Science E Alpha Xi Delta. LOU ELLA FENCEL Sunnyvale Letters and Science French Gamma Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. A. EVELYN MARGARET FERGUSON San Francisco Letters and Science History Alpha Gamma Delta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Y. W. C. PHYLLIS FRANCES FIDDYMENT Roseville Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Theta Upsilon; Women ' s Counseling: Pan Hel- lenic. MARTIN SIDNEY FINBERG San Francisco Commerce Foreign Trade IDA FRANCES FIRPO Crockett Letters and Science Spanish Newman Hall. BEVERLY ELMER FISHER Berkeley Letters and Science English Daily Californian (I) (2). FARRIS A. FARRIS Susanville Letters and Science Botany Honor Student. LORRAINE ELEANOR FELLOM San Francisco Letters and Science Art Phrateres; Women ' s Counsel- ing; Deputations. MILTON S. FENMORE San Francisco Letters and Science Medical Sciences Symphony Orchestra. ROSALIND E. K. FERGUSON Concord Letters and Science Physical Education, Hygiene Counseling (2) (3); W. A. A. (I) (2) (3). Archery, Manager res. Vice-President A. { ); Phraterc (4); Y. W. C. ROY DEAN FILCHER Corcoran Agricu Iture Agricu Iture Economics Alpha Gamma Rho; Golden Hoof; Dairy Club; Aggie Week- ly; Agriculture Economic C:-t. ALFRED A. FINNILA San Francisco Engineering Civil Engineering RUBEN X. FISCHER San Diego Commerce Accounting, Banking Transfer from San Diego State College. WILLIAM THOMPSON FISHER San Francisco Letters and Science Public Speaking MORRIS FISHKIS Los Angeles Letters and Science- International Relations Transfer from Compton Junior College; Phi Beta Delta. JEAN NAN FITZSIMMONS Jackson Letters and Science English HAROLD HUBBARD FLEMING Oakland Commerce Economics ELNA LORRAINE FOLSOM Stockton Letters and Science Italian Pi Mu lota; Newman Club; W. A. A. Solf. THOMAS HAYS FORTNEY Berkeley Commerce Transportation Scabbard and Blade; Pros- kopoi; Masonic Club; Com- merce Association; Football Managerial (2); Blue and Gold Editorial (2). DONALD STRATTON FOWLER Santa Monica Letters and Science History Psi Upsilon; Skull and Keys; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Beta Beta; Football; Baseball. WOODLEY EARL FRAMPTON Healdsburg Commerce Marketing Scabbard and Blade; Quarter- deck; Masonic Club. WALTER ROBERT FRASER Sacramento Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento jun- ior College; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 80 GILBERT ARTHUR FITCH Oakland Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Ep- silon. ROBERT DUANE FLANNERY Berkeley Agriculture Forestry Sigma Phi Epsilon Forestry Club. WILLIAM J. FLETT-FRANCIS Valleio Agriculture Entomology Delta Chi; Phi Phi; Circle " C " Society; Senior Peace Commit- tee; Football (I) (2); Track (I); Rugby (3) (4); Boxing (3) (4); Class Committees. EDWIN K. FONG Sacramento Commerce Finance, Money and Banking Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. LAWRENCE HALSEY FOSTER San Jose Letters and Science Optometry Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Omega Delta. ROBERT WILLIAM FOWLER Piedmont Mining Petroleum Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Theta Tau; Track. Captain (4); Cross Country. ELIZABETH FRANK Oakland Letters and Science Physical Education, Hygiene Phi Omega Pi; Nu Sigma Psi; W. A. A.; Little Theatre Prop- erties (I); Women ' s Counseling GLENWOOD D. FRAZIER Sacramento Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. BENJAMIN VINCENT FITE Pasadena Commerce Business Administration, Finance Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Bowles Hall; Big " C " Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Baseball. MYRTLE ELAINE FLECKENSTEIN Anchorage. Alaska Letters and Science Spanish HELEN VIRGINIA FLUHR San Bernardino Letters and Science History Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; International House. RICHARD RODNEY FONG Oakland Letters and Science Physiology Chinese Students ' Club. MAXINE FOUSHEE San Francisco Letters and Science History Transfer from Bethel College. NADINE FOX Carmel Letters and Science History Pi Beta Phi. JAMES A. FRANKLIN Hard in, Montana Agriculture Agricultural Economics Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College. FLORENCE E. FREDERICKSON San Diego Letters and Science English Transfer from San Diego State College. VERNON W. FREDERICKSON Berkeley Chemistry Chemistry " C " Society; Quarter- deck. NANCY E. FROME Berkeley Letters and Science Philosophy De ' ta Delta Delta. FRANCES MARIAN FULLER Hollywood Letters and Science International Relations er from Visatia Junior e; Casa Hispana. EDWARD F. GABRIELSON San Diego : Civil Eng Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. GERALDINE MARIE GALLIANI San Francisco Letters and Science E ,b; A. S. U. C. So- cial Committee; Treble Oei. LEE ADAMS GARNER Claremont Agriculture A gr ' c j tjral Economics -er from Pomona College; : Kappa Lambda. ARTHUR JOSEPH GAY e!ey Science ptometry -i San Mateo Jun- ollege; Newma- ---rja Delta. TERRENCE LEON GENESY Berkeley Science EC . - No. MARSDEN A. FREDRICKSON Los Angeles Engineering Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. FRANK KAZUO FUKUI San Francisco Commerce Business Organization Japanese Student Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. FRANCES FURRER Oakland Letters and Science History RALPH WARREN GAINES Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Triune; Senate; Welfare Council; Blue and Gold (2); Golf; Class Secretary- Treasurer (4); Orientations Council; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Elections Commit- tee; California Club; Honor Students ' Advisory Bureau; Hon- or Students ' Council; Class Committees. WILLIAM CRAIG GALT Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Basketball (I); Senior Peace Committee; Class Committees. HELEN EDITH GARZOLI Alameda Letters and Science Spanish BETTY JEANETTE GAYLORD Sacramento Letters and Science English Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s Counseling System. CHARLES CARROLL GENSLER San Francisco Commerce Economics Kappa Nu; Pershing Rifles; Sen- ate. FRITZI FREY Rio Vista Letters and Science Latin International House. CLIFFORD FULLER Oakland Commerce Accounting LLOYD LEONARD FUSBY Long Beach Chemistry Chemistry. Engineering HUNTER BOYD GAINOR Berkeley Letters and Science History Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Phi; Triune: Reception Committee (2) (3); Raljy Council, Chair- man (4); Senior Peace Commit- tee; Track (I) (2). ROBERT ALEXANDER GARDNER Berkeley Agriculture Soil Technology Chi Psi; Football (I) (2) (3). VAL ANDREW GATES San Francisco Engineering Electrica I Engineering Scabbard and Blade. HARRIET GRAY GELSTON Berkeley Letters and Science History Theta Upsilon; Parliament; t. W. C. A. RALPH CLAIR GEORGE Grass Valley Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Zeta Psi. 81 FRED PAUL GERBRACHT Berkeley Mining Mining Engineering Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Mining Association; Student Advisory Bureau. JOHN WALLACE GERHART Long Beach Engineering Civil Engineering American Society Civil En- gineers (4). JOSEPHINE MAE GIANNIN1 Volcano Letters and Science Botany JOHN GILBERT GERHARDT Weed Commerce Foreign Trade DAVID BICKFORD GIDEON Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Phi Kappa Sigma. EARL RICHMOND GILLESPIE Marysville Letters and Science English Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College; Masonic Club. MELVIN WILLARD GIPE Salinas Letters and Science Public Speaking Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football (4); Basketball (3). INEZ C. GODING Delano Letters and Science History Transfer from Bakersfleld Junior College. FRANK THOMAS GOLDSMITH San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Handball, Manager (4); Circle " C " Society. 82 MARY LOUISE GESSLING Oakland Letters and Science French Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Pryta- nean; Pi Delta Phi; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Women ' s Editor (4) ; Women ' s Executive Com- mittee (4). EDGAR WILLIAM GIBB Long Beach Commerce Economics Transfer from Stanford Univers- ity; Beta Theta Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Daily Californian Man- agerial (3). NATHAN GILBERT Harbin, Manchukuo Chemistry Chemistry Hillel Foundation; Varsity De- bating; Forensics Council. EDWARD LEONARD GINZTON Berkeley Engineering Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Water Polo (I); Chess Varsity (2) (3) (4); Am- erican Institute Electrical En- gineers; Intramural Water Polo. LEONARD H. GLASSENBERG San Francisco Letters and Science Zoology Phi Beta Delta; Gymnastics (2). ANTHA KATHRYN GOEMMER Piedmont Letters and Science Political Science Gamma Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Chairman Women ' s Students ' Affairs; Sub-Chair- man Deputations; Senior Ball, Sub-Chairman. RAY GILBERT GOODALL Oakland Engineering Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Circle " C " Society; Swimming; Water Polo. ' .rW ft FRANCES GERHART San Francisco Commerce Foreign Trade Phi Chi Theta. FRANCIS GHERINI Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Psi Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Quarterdeck; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Basketball Manager (2) (3). WILLIAM A. GIDDINGS Berkeley Engineering Civil Engineering CAROL GEORGE GILL Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Theta Upsilon Omega; Big " C " Society; Football. VINCENT GIORDANO Morgan Hill Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from San Jose State College; Dancing; Boxing; Swimming. JOSE IGNACIO GNECCO Bogota, Colombia Letters and Science Architecture International House Newman Club (I) (2) (3). President (4); Circulo Hispano Americano, President (3); Architectural As- sociation; Glee Club (2) (3); Soccer, Captain (I). DANIEL TODES GOLDBERG San Francisco Letters and Science English Honor Student. ERVIN PORTER GOODRICH Berkeley Commerce Business Administration IEN HOLM GOON EDWARD STEWART GORHAM :e WILLARD LEVI SOSS, JR. S- U. C DOROTHY MARIE GRADY SCO ;e DOLLY IEATRICE GRANDJEAN JAMES w. GRAVES rST HAROLD GRECO JU ANITA GREGORY ALLAN PLUMMER GORDON San Jose Engineering Mec hanical Engineering RUTH ELIZABETH GORDON Oakland Letters and Science Physical Education, Hygiene RICHARD S. GORHAM Los Angeles - Science a i Science r from U. C. L. A,; Zefa NL FRANCES MADELINE GOUGH San Francesco Letters and Science Economics Prytanean; Executive Commit- tee ' Women ' s Manager of Lit- tle Theatre; Women ' s Executive Committee; Mask and Dagger. LLOYD WALTER GRAGG Eureka Commerce Foreign Trade Sigma Phi Epsllon; Commerce Associate ' -- Track Manager (2); Elections Committee; Class Committees. DOROTHY MABEL GRANT Berkeley Commerce Foreign Trade Phi Chi Theta. ORVAL GRAVES Berkeley Letters and Science English Transfer from the University of Red lands. DURWARD IELMONT GREER Oakland Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from the College of me Pacific. THEODORE ROY GREGORY San Marino -ering Civil Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Bowles Hall; American Society of Civil Engineers; Track (2) (3). LOUWIN ADELE GOSS Pasadena Letters and Science History Transfer from Scripps College; Alpha Omicron Pi. JEAN HELEN GOWAN San Francisco Letters and Science English Masonic Club. DONALD H. GRAHAM. JR. Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Beta Theta Pi: Big " C " Society; Water Polo (1) (2); Tennis Man- agerial (2) (3) (4). CATHERINE C. GRASS San Jose Agriculture Plant Pathology Transfer from San Jose State College; Dormitory Council. ROBERT S. GRAY Oakland Commerce Accounting EYLENE MARVELLE GREGG Ventura Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Ventura Junior College; International House (3) H). ARTHUR PAUL GREVSTAD Watsonville Agriculture Agricultural Economics I 83 JOHN RALPH GRIFFIN. JR. Oakland Engineering Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers. Vice-Ch airman; Swimming; Water Polo. RICHARD GUSTAVE GRIFFITHS Santa Barbara Commerce Business Administration and Organization Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Weight Basket- ball, Manager (4). DONALD LUCIUS GRUNSKY San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Abracadabra; Phi Phi; Senate; Orientations. ELEANORE LOUISE GUNN San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Delta Gamma; Ace of Clubs. MARION FRANCES LACKLEY Millbrae Letters and Science History Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Masonic Club. MIRIAM HAIM Pasadena Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phi Sigma Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi. VERNICE MAY HALLERT Oakland Letters and Science Public Speaking Honor Student, Student Advis- ory Committee; Varsity Debat- ing (2) (3) (4); Little Theatre, Make-up Staff (3) (4); Welfare Council (3); Class Committees. MARION IMELDA HAMILTON San Francisco Letters and Science Music EDMUND GRIFFITH Berkeley Agriculture Forestry Alpha Zeta; Glee Club; For- estry Club. EDGAR GRIMSTON Santa Maria Letters and Science History % Transfer from Santa Maria Jun- ior College. JEAN KATHLEEN GRUNSKY San Francisco Commerce Economics NORMAN E. HAAVIK Alameda Engineering Civil Engineering RALPH DONALD HAGUE San Francisco Commerce Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, Secretary; Ma- sonic Club. EVELYN META HALL Berkeley Letters and Science Architecture Alpha Alpha Gamma; Architec- tural Association; W. A. A. GRACE FRANCES HALLORAN Berkeley Letters and Science History Delta Delta Delta. ROBERT LYNDON HAMILTON San Bernardino Commerce Business Administration Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Commerce As- sociation, President; Crew (3) (4); Intramural Sports. 84 GORDON GRIFFITHS Berkeley Letters and Science Greek Phi Beta Kappa, President; Gol- den Bear; Student Affairs Com- mittee, Chairman; Senior Peace Committee; English Club; Pi Sigma. LILLIAN DOLORES GROTE San Francisco ' Letters and Science Economics ANN ELIZABETH GUIDINGER San Pedro Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha; Masonic Club; Hostess Committee. WALTER H. A. HABEKOSS San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Phi Sigma Kappa; Glee Club. ELIZABETH RUTH HAHN Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Delta Zeta. FLORA MAE HALL San Francisco Commerce Business Administration GRATIA BEATRICE HALUERSON San Francisco Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha. WILLIAM C. HAMILTON Berkeley Engineering Civil Engineering HELEN VIVIAN HAMMARBERS Berkeley Letters and Science-;- itional Relations Alpha Xi Delta: Phi Beta Kap- pa; Pi Phi Delta: Mortar Board; Prytanean; Women ' s Executive -man of Per- sonnel Committee; Orientations Council. HELEN MARGARET HANSEN Bernardino Agriculture Entomology er from San Bernardino - College; Delta Delta Dormitory Association -ology Club (3). STUART OSMOND HARDING Berkeley Letters and Science E: Delta Sigma; Pi Delta i; Daily C: Manager (4). KENNETH D. HARRINGTON San Diego r eering Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State je; Masonic Cub (3) (4). DARROL N. HARRIS -g MecHa- Bering Tau Beta - Society of Mechanica 1 Engineers. Cor- : Secretary. WILMA CAROLYN HARRIS Oakland Letters and Science EC W. A. A.; Women ' s " C " Sc- ; ' re Make-up Phrateres; Maso- HARRY L. HARRISON Oakland s and Scie ' Medical Sciences. Psycholog WALTER HARVEY HART, JR. :ley e ' ce r -ance Basketball Manager LOUIS HAMMER lone Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; International House. ROBIN VIRGINIA HANVEY San Francisco Letters and Science Medical Sciences. French Chi Omega. MARJORIE C. HARDISTY Potter Valley Letters and Science History ALICE ISABELLA HARRIS Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology Delta Sigma Theta; Y. W. C. A.; International House. F. ARTHUR HARRIS San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Golden Bear; A. S. U. C. President: Class President (2); Student Affairs Commit- tee (3) (4). ARTHUR ELLIOT HARRISON Berkeley Engineering Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Xi; Pi Delta Epsilon; California Engineer (I) (2) (3). Editor (4); U. C. Winter Sports Club; Ice Hockey. Manager (3); Skiing Manager (4); Am- erican Institute of Electrical Engineers. JEAN HART San Jose Letters and Science Botany Transfer from San Jose Junior College. JANET EMERSON HASKINS Los Angeles Letters and Science Philosophy Delta Gamma; Torch and Shield; Ace of Clubs; Y. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3) (4); Personnel Committee (I) (2); Blue and Gold (2). LESLIE LAWRENCE C. HANELT Berkeley Letters and Science Chemistry Transf er from North Dakota State College; Theta Chi; Scab- bard and Blade. PEGGY HARBER Sacramento Letters and Science History Alpha Phi. IVALEE HARRINGTON Honolulu Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from the University of Hawaii; Little Theatre Make-up Staff; W. A. A. Rifle Team. BERNARD FREDRIC HARRIS San Francisco Letters and Science Physics, Optometry Kappa Nu; Omega Delta; Crew; Varsity Rowing Club; Wrestling; Big " C " Guard; Chairman of Elections Commit- tee. MARJORIE BRUCE HARRIS Parral. Chihuahua, Mexico Letters and Science English Pi Beta Phi. HARRIET HARRISON San Francisco Letters and Science English Ace of Clubs. LOUISE ROSSEEL HART Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology Alpha Chi Omega. VANCE ROYCE HASWELL Oakland Commerce Finance, Economics Kappa Sigma. 85 WM. ELLSWORTH HAUGHN San Francisco Commerce Econo mics Beta Alpha Psi. MALCOLM FRANK HAWKES Fresno Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Chi Pi Sigma. CURT HAXTHAUSEN Alameda Commerce Insurance VERNON EARL HAURY Woodlake Chemistry Chemistry ROBERT WEBB HAYNES Berkeley Letters and Science Economics WILLIAM ALFRED HEAL San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Kappa Alpha. MARY HEATH San Francisco Letters and Science English Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT M. HEIDENREICH San Francisco Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers. DONALD S. HAWKINS Berkeley Commerce Economics RICHARD BEATON HAY San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Delta Tau Delta. MARY MALTMAN HAYNIE Oakland Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from University of Utah; Phi Sigma. NORMAN JOHN HEARN Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Sigma. VICTOR CRAWFORD HECK Berkeley Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Sacramento ior College. SARA-LOUISE HEILBRON Sacramento Letters and Science- Psychology HAROLD FREDERICK HEINECKE MELVIN C. HEINKEL San Francisco Commerce Economics Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; Beta Gamma Sigma Circle " C " Society (2) (3) (4); Varsity Swimming (2) (3) (4). 86 San Leandro Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from California Insti- tute of Technology; Tau Beta Pi, Vice-President; American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers, Secretary. JOHN WALKER HAVENS Oakland Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. RONALD M. HAWTHORNE Pomona Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Masonic Club; Y, M. C. A.; Entomology Club. JACK AUDETTE HAYES San Leandro Letters and Science Political Science Theta Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Track. ROBERT LEEDY HAYNOR Oakland Chemistry Chemistry DOROTHY CATHERINE HEARST San Francisco Letters and Science Physical Education Women ' s " C " Society; W. A. A., Swimming Manager, ELLA INGEBORG HEDIN Petaluma Commerce Foreign Trade Phi Delta; W. A. A.; Tennis. LEOPOLD ALEXANDER HEINDL Berkeley Letters and Science Geological Sciences Congress; Daily Californian (I) (2). ALVIRA AGNES HEITMAN Hay ward Letters and Science French Blue and Gold (2). ROBERT FLEMING HEIZER FRANCES GRACE HENDERSON DELLMAR KARL HENRICH ARY ELIZABETH HERMON JOHN CURTIN HIGGINS WILTON WILBUR MILLIARD LEE HIRSHBERG ELIZABETH HODGKIN WILLIAM RICHARD HELLIER Berkeley Mining Mining Sigma Pi; Engineers ' Council. JOSEPH WILMOT HENDRICK Berkeley r Science Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winged He .met; Skull and Keys; Big " C " Society; Beta Beta; Football Manage- H). WILLIAM GAY HERIERT Alameda Letters and Science Economics Delta Tau Delta; Football; Rugby. GEORGE WALTER HERMS Berkeley Letters and Science Art Alpha Kappa Lambda; Class President (1); Basketball (I); Weight Basketball; Class Com- " - ' tees. FRANCIS MARTIN HILBY Sacrr - Commerce BUS ' - SE Q Jun- : lege; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Pi Delta Epsilor Delta Sigma; Hammer and Cof- fin: Honor Student; Commerce Association; A, S- U. C. Execu- tive Committee; Publication . [3), Chairman (4); Peli- can Advertising Manager (3) , Manager (4}- Senior Peace IT ittee. FLORENCE I. HINCHCLIFF Ontario Letters and Science E- r from Chaffey Junior College. ALICE CATHRYN HITCHCOCK Rio Vista Lerters and Science Nursing VIRGINIA LOIS HOESSEL Stockton Letters and Science : Speaking Beta Sigma Omicron; Parlia- -eres; Y. W. C. A. Car ADELYN LOUISE HELSLEY Vista Letters and Science Botany Transfer from Pomona Junior College; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma. VERNE WALDEN HENDRIX Long Beach Commerce Finance Transfer from Long Be=: ior College; International House; Commerce Association. MARY CHILTON HEM) Tulare Letters and Science English Transfer from Visalia Junior College. MERVYN HERTZBERG Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Zeta Beta Tau. MARY JANE HILL Piedmont Letters and Science Astronomy Women ' s Group System (2) (3) W; Y. W. C. A. (I) (2); Wesley Foundation; W. A. A. (I) (2). YOSHIMI ROGER HIRAOKA Fowler Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from U. C. L A.; Japa- nese Student Club. GAY LOUISE HOAG San Diego Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Diego State College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Women ' s Counseling Executive Board; A. S. U. C. Social Com- " ee. JOHN LAWRENCE HOFFMANN $3-, Francisco -ering Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Oii Epsilon. 87 HARRIET AMY HOISINGTON Berkeley Commerce Accounting CHARLES W. HOLLOWAY Berkeley Commerce Business Administration Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM STEELE HOLMAN St. Louis, Missouri Letters and Science Political Science Quarterdeck; U. C. Life Sav- ing Corps, Secretary; Swimming (2) (3). JOSEPH WM. HOLSINGER, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Chemistry HAZEL ELEANOR HOOVER Oakland Letters and Science Physical Education W. A. A. BARBARA P. HOSTETTER Lindsay Letters and Science History Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Kappa Alpha Theta. CHARLES K. HOUWER Berkeley Letters and Science Journalistic Studies Masonic Club. WALTER LEON HUCKABAY Colton Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Honor Student; Tennis. 88 C. HOWARD HOLLOWAY San Francisco Engineering Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Psi. ESTHER MIRIAM HOLMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Art College Women ' s ClJb; Little Theatre Art Staff (I) (2); Little Theatre Costume Staff (2) (3) (4); Little Theatre and Thaiian Plays; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2) (3); Class Committees. AVIS C. HOLMES Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science FRANCES ESTELLE HOLT Whittier Letters and Science English Transfer from University of Hawaii; International House ' Book Arts Club. GEORGE HORNSTEIN Sacramento Commerce Business Organization and Administration Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. HELEN MARY HOUGH Kentfield Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; International House. EDWIN LEWIS HOWARD Davis Letters and Science Physics Sigma Pi; Phi Phi; Quarterdeck- Rally Committee (2) (3); Gym- nastics (I) (2) (3) (4); Deputa- tions (2) (3) (4); Junior Day Ar- rangements Chairman. JACK HUDSPETH Oakland Letters and Science Architecture Chi Psi; Delta Sigma Chi. CARL WILBUR HOLLOWAY Oakdale Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Modesto Junior College. RICHARD ALLEN HOLMAN Los Angeles Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from Oregon State Col- lege; Phi Delta Theta; Theta Tau; Glee Club (3); Pershing Rifles (I) (2). FREDERICK B. HOLMES Los Angeles Letters and Science Economics Transfer from California Insti- tute of Technology; Bowles Hall. ARTHUR WHITFORD HOOPER Grass Valley Letters and Science Physical Education, Hygiene Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Alpha; Baseball. HORACE EDWARD HORTON Sacramento Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. VIRGINIA HOUSEL Oakland Letters and Science Economics Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity De- bating; Philorthean, Secretary. HENRY A. HOYT Sacramento Letters and Science- Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Barrington Hall; Men ' s Dormitory Association Council. WM. MORELAND HUEY, JR. Piedmont Letters and Science History Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Crew Manager (2) (3); Welfare Council (4). LOIS ELEANOR HUGHES Pasadena Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. FREDERICK SCOTT HUMMEL Oakland Chemistry Chemistry HELEN REBECCA HUNTLEY East Nicolaus Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. JOHN JAY HUTCHINS Los Angeles Letters and Science Economics Delta Kapoa Epsilon; Golf (I); Soccer (I); Class Secretary (I) (2). HOWARD CHARLES INMAN Oakland Commerce Economics Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; Delta Tau Delta; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. VERNON ARTHUR ISAACS San Francisco Mining Petroleum Engineering Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Scab- bard and Blade; Engineers ' Council; Mining Association; Ouarterdeck. ROBERTA AILEEN IVERSEN Healdsburg Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Pennant " C " Society; Masonic Club; Blue and Gold (2). CHARLOTTE M. JACOBS New York. New York Letters and Science Psychology KATHERINE LOUISE HUGO Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Alpha Delta Pi; Little Theatre (I); Class Committees (I) (2) (3). CARL S. HUNT Soquel Commerce Foreign Trade EDITH MARGARET HURTGEN San Francisco Letters and Science Physical Education. Hygiene Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phrateres; W. A. A. Winter Sports Club; W. A. A. Song Leader; Junior Orchesis. JOHN DONALD HYERLE Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Quarterdeck. ARIAKI INOUYE Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Japanese Students ' Club. MARY ELIZABETH ISHAM Berkeley Letters and Science Art Alpha Phi; Intramural Riding (I) (2) (3); Eligibility Chair- man of Intramural (3); Y. W. C. A. (I). HAROLD ELMER JACKSON San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Phi Sigma Kappa. ELLIS JACOBS San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Kappa Nu. MARY LOUISE HUGO Berkeley Letters and Science Art Daily Californian Art Staff (2); Little Theatre Art Staff (I); Counseling (3); Newman Club Advisory Council. CARL MANSON HUNTER Sacramento Letters and Science German Deutsch Verein. EVELYN MAE HUSTED San Francisco Letters and Science History Phi Omega Pi; Women ' s Hos- tess (I); Discussion Group (2); Personnel Committee (I) (2) (3); Class Committees. EARL B. INGRIM Lincoln Agriculture Landscape Design Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Kappa Delta Rho; Landscape Design Club. Presi- dent (4). CONSTANCE MARY IRONS Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Kappa Phi- Wesley Foundation; Pi Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A. EDWARD FRANK ISOLA San Luis Obispo Letters and Science Architecture ANDREW JACOBS Los Angeles Letters and Science Psychology DOROTHY G. JACQUELIN Berkeley Letters and Science Economics, Political Science Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Del- ta; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Var- sity Debating; Parliament; New- man Club; Pi Sigma Alpha. NORTON JAGGARD Bakersfield Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. EARL JANSSEN Pomona Engineering Mechanical Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda; Little Theatre (I) (2) (3); American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers (3) (4); Crosscountry (2). MARJORIE C. JECKEL Pasadena Letters and Science- Psychology Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. DON JENSEN Oakland Letters and Science Economics Big " C " Society; Basketball (I) (2) (3); Swimming (I); Water Polo (I); Stiles Hall; Golden Gate Swimmer; Thalian Plays; Class Committees. ELEANOR LILLIAN JESSEN Petaluma Letters and Science History Women ' s Athletic Association; Tennis Manager. LEIGHTON HENRY JOHNSON Oakland Letters and Science History VERNON ARTHUR JOHNSON San Bernardino . Letters and Science Public Speaking Trans fer from San Bernardino Junior College; Phi Sigma Kap- pa; Phi Phi; Deputations Com- mittee (3) (4); Class Commit- tees. MARGARET F. JOHNSTON Taft Letters and Science Zoology 90 ALENE MARIE JAMES Grass Valley Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Sigma Delta Pi; Honor Students ' Advisory Bu- reau; Y. W. C. A. HELEN JANSSEN NAHL Berkeley Letters and Science History Masonic Club (3); Little The- atre Publicity (I) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (I) (3); Community Serv- ice Department. DOROTHY BALLARD JENKINS Live Oak Letters and Science Geography Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College; Masonic Club (3); Women ' s Reception Committee (3); Dormitory Council (4); Phrateres (3) (4); Women ' s Counseling (3) (4). EARL ALVIN JENSEN Bakersfield Commerce Economics Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Sigma Pi. CYRIL BYRON JOBSON San Mateo Commerce Business Administration Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Commerce Associa- tion; Pelican Staff. MARION I.JOHNSON Oakland Letters and Science History California Engineer, Assistant Women ' s Director; Women ' s Big Game Rally Committee ' Y. W. C. A. ESTER JOHNSSON Berkeley Commerce Economics Phi Chi Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma. FRED HOLLON JONES Oakland Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Modesto Junior College. Willits Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi; Triune; Blue and Gold Editorial (2) (3); Band. WILLIAM MICHIE JAOUES Daly City Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. GEORGE ROBERT JENKINS Berkeley Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Blue and Gold (2); Rally Committee (2) (3). MARIAN C. JENSEN San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Alpha Omicron Pi. LAUREL HOWARD JOHNSON Yosemite National Park Commerce Transportation Transfer from Modesto Junior College. MILDRED JOHNSON Modesto Letters and Science English Transfer from Modesto Junior College. GENEVIEVE McA. JOHNSTON Berkeley Commerce Accounting Masonic Club; Commerce Club; Parliament, President (4); Lit- tle Theatre Costumes (I) (2); International House; Forensics Council (4). G. WINTON JONES Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Alpha Sigma Phi; Masonic Club; DeMolay Club; Wrestling (I) (2) (3) (4); U. C. Life Sav- ing Corps; Y. M. C. A.; In- tramural Football ' Inter-class Wrestling; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Welfare Council; Orientations Commit- tee; Senior Peace Committee; Loan Fund Drive; Class Com- mittees. HELEN GERTRUDE JONES CM Masonic C ' ub; Serv RUTH ELIZAIETH JONES FRANK LESLIE KAHLER Kappa; 5 PATRICIA KAMMERER CLAIRE ANN KATHRINER - 0). KATHARINE R. KAYE EARL DOUGLAS KEITH MYRON GORDON KELLOGG Rosa Me- REMEDIOS JONES San Francisco Letters and Science History STANTON JONES Bakersfield Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARGARET KENT KAHMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Delta Delta Delta. ROKA vonRAIUSKA KANTERS San Francisco Lexers and Science International Relations. CHARLOTTE L. KAVANAGH Berkeley Letters and Science Social Theory Daily Californian (I) (2) (3). ALEXA KEEGAW Williams Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Advertising Serv- ice Bureau. MILLETT FREDRIC KELLER Kalispell, Montana Letters and Science Physics, Optometry Transfer from Washington State Normal School; Omega Delta. LAVERNE MARY ANN KELS Berkeley Letters and Science Latin Phi Sigma- Newman Club- Latin Society; Treble Clef (I) (3) (); Daily Californian (I) (2); Depu- tations (2) (3); Counseling (2) ROIERT ARTHUR JONES Pacific Grove Commerce Business Administration Transfer from Modesto Junior College. WILLIAM PERIS JONES Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; Circle " C " Society (4); Glee Club (3) (4); Basketball (3) (4). MARION ROALFE KAHMAN Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY JUNE KAPSTEIN San Francisco Letters and Science English ITSUME KAWAMOTO Mountain View Agriculture Agricultural Economics Japanese Students ' Club; Circle " C " Society. DOROTHY OLIVE KEITH San Diego Letters and Science French Transfer from San Diego State Col lege; Phrateres; Y. W. C. A.; California Engineer Women ' s Staff. MERVYN F. KELLEY San Francisco Commerce Transportation STANLEY RANDOLPH KENDALL Oakland Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Senate; Commerce As- sociation; Masonic Club; Water Polo; Intramural Sports. JEAN ISABELLA KENNEDY San Francisco Letters and Science English Alpha Omicron Pi; Vocational Guidance (2) (3) ; Intramural (3). HILDA KESSLER Oakland Letters and Science History Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Varsity Debating (3) (4), Women ' s Manager (4); Women ' s Executive Committee; Forensics Council; Parliament; Daily Californian (I) (2) (3); Esperam. CLYDE VERNON KIMBALL San Jose Letters and Science English Transfer from San Jose State College. JEAN KING Berkeley Letters and Science Psychology PAUL JOSEPH KINGSTON Oakland Letters and Science Public Speaking Senate; Quarterdeck. DOROTHEA KIRK Berkeley Letters and Science Education Transfer from College of the Holy Names. ALBERT C. KLEPPINGER, JR. Oakland Letters and Science Physics, Optometry Omega Delta. JANE CHRISTY KNOX Berkeley Letters and Science English Treble Clef (I) (2) (3) (4); Hostess Committee (I) (2) (3)- Y. W. C. A.; English Club Play (I) (2). 92 JEAN MARIAN KERGAN Piedmont Letters and Science Economics Alpha Phi; Daily Californian (I); Y. W. C. A. (I) (2); Class Committees (4). MELVIN GUY KIDDER San Fernando Letters and Science Political Science % Abracadabra; Scabbard and Blade; Senate; Deputations Committee (2); Elections Com- mittee (2). PHYLLIS J. KIMBALL Woodland Letters and Science English International House; Prytanean; Upsilon Wu; Theta Sigma Phi; English Club; Phrateres; Daily Californian (I) (2) (3) Women ' s City Editor (4). JOSEPH LELAND KING Saratoga Agriculture Forestry Transfer from San Jose State College. ALICE NELL KINNEY Oakland Letters and Science Economics MARY ELISABETH KITTS Berkeley Letters and Science -Economics Phrateres; Pelican (I) (2); Class Committees. SARAH MAYBELLE KNERR Oakland Letters and Science Economics EDWARD CHARLES KOCH Berkeley Agriculture Forestry E. ELEANOR KESSING Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Prytanean; Delta Chi Alpha; Women ' s Counseling. Chairman (4); Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Daily Californian (I) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A.; Crop and Saddle. LEE BURTON KIDWELL Berkeley Commerce Foreign Trade Sigma Phi. HAROLD HABY KIMURA Los Angeles Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Japa- nese Students ' Club. MARY-BESS KING Pomona Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Delta Chi Alpha; Counseling. OLIVER GORDON KINNEY Berkeley : Letters and Science Political Science JAKE H. KLEBANOFF Petaluma Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. EVELYN ANNABELLE KNIGHT San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science VICTOR EUGENE KOERPER Oakland Letters and Science Zoology Theta Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Pre-Medical Club; Track; Cross Country. RUTH E. KOLLER W. C. A.; M. A. A. EDRICK STANLEY KRAMER WILLIAM SEWELL KRAUSE -LBERTA KROLL r KUBOSE E. FORBES LAFLIN ' .VILLIAM LAING DOROTHY FLORA LANE JOSEPH LOUIS KORNFELD San Francisco Letters and : - ::. : . RUSSELL KRAMER Long Beach Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; International House; Commerce Association. DORIS EMILIE KRENZ San Francisco Letters and Science History Alpha Gamma Delta. FRANK A. KRUECKEL, JR. San Francisco Commerce Business Administration, Insurance -erce Association. MARGOT JOHANNA KUPER Oakland Letters and Science French Saint Margaret ' s House; Sigma Pi; Pi Delta Phi. Presi- Honor Student; Masonic -3, President; German Club; Y. W. C. A.- Women ' s Counseling; W. A. A. DOROTHY M. LAGOMARSINO San Francisco Letters and Science History CARL ALBERT LAMBRECHT Engineering Transfer from Yuba County Jun- ior College; Theta Tau; Mining Association. WALTER EUGENE LANGE Oakland Letters and Science History Basketball (I); Weight Basket- ball. VERNON E. KORSTAD Hayward Letters and Science E- Transfer from San Jose State College. HOWARD FRANK KRAUS Oakland Letters and Science Botany JAMES HENRY KRIEGER Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Occidental Col- lege; Mask and Dagger; Little Theatre; Honor Stuae ts ' Coun- cil; Blue and Gold (2). MARIE ELIZABETH KRU6 Bakersfield Letters and Science History Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College. TERESA G. LACASELLA Bakersfield - Science Political Science " 2 " s er from Bakersfield Junior College; Phrateres; Intr- al House Council (3); A, S. U. C. Social Committee (3) (4). ANGELINE MARGARET LAHIFF Placerville Letters and Science French Newman Club; Treble Clef. GINA THERESA LANA San Francisco Letters and Science French. Italian Pi Mu lota, President (); Pi Delta Phi, Treasurer (4 LrHV Theatre Make-up Staff (3); Peli- can (2} ; Circolo Italiano; Cercle Francais. ELIZABETH M. LANGFORD Berkeley Commerce Economics Phi Delta. 93 EVELYN VIOLA LARSON Turlock Letters and Science Public Speaking Philorthian. DALLAS PIERCE LATIMER Palo Alto Commerce Economics Transfer from San Jose State College; Alpha Sigma Phi. CLIFFORD S. LAWRENCE, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Medical Sciences, History Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Circle " C " Society; Crew (I); Soccer (I) (2) (3) (4); Intramural Base- ball, Track, Basketball, Soccer, Tennis. LEWIS OLSON LAWYER Alhambra Agriculture Plant Pathology Alpha Zeta. GEORGE H. LEARNED, JR. San Francisco Chemistry Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club; Class Committees. ROBERT H. LEGALLET San Francisco Commerce Accounting Transfer from University of San Fr ancisco; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. ALBERT LESH San Francisco Engineering Electrical Engineering California Engineer; Glee Club; Football (I); Rifle Team (I) (2) (3). ALICE CATHERINE LEWIS San Francisco Letters and Science Economics JOHN ALBERT LARSON Oakland Engineering Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; O ua rterdeck; Scab- bard and Blade. JOHN LATOURES Sonoma Letters and Science French JOSEPH BART LAWRENCE Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Moran Junior College; Beta Theta Pi. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH LAYMAN Berkeley Letters and Science History Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. W. C. A. ALBERT H. LEDERER Berkeley Commerce Foreign Trade Phi Kappa Sigma. HELEN LEONTINE LENOX Santa Cruz Letters and Science History Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Kap- pa Alpha. WARREN ALBERT LESTER Oakland Letters and Science Zoology JEANNE MARION LEWIS San Francisco Letters and Science Spanish Phi Sigma Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee; Personnel Committee. 94 RUTH MARIAN LARSON Oakland Letters and Science Bacteriology Phi Mu; Kappa Phi; Blue and Gold (2); Women ' s Counseling System (2) (3) (4); Class Com- mittees. GEORGE CHARLES LAUMANN Sonoma Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. ROBERT GUINAN LAWTON Oakland Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Loyola University. RICHARD McAVOY LAYNE Orinda Letters and Science Physics. Optometry Omega Delta. TOY LEN LEE Hilo. Hawaii Letters and Science Household Art Chinese Students ' Club. NORMAN JAMES LEONE Hanford Agriculture Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club; Football (I); Track (I); Daily Californian; Rally Committee (2). HAROLD THEODORE LEVIN San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Phi Beta Delta. CHARLES WARREN LIBBEY Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology ROBERT C. LINDNER HESTER LITTLE :e; W. A. GEORGIA BLAIRE LOGUE O. VERNON LONG LOUISE FRANCES LORENZ left) ALFRED JEAN LOUMENA ege. PAULINE MINNIE LOWENTHAL on A. A.. S; DAVID L.ROY LUCE JESSICA MARIE LINEGER San Francisco Letters and Science English Transfer from College of Notre Dame. DONALD KARL LIVINGSTON Glen Oats Letters and Science International Relations Transfer from Santa Barbara State Col lege; Delta Phi Epsilon. PHILIP THURMAN LONES Paso Robles Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Ventura Junior College; Phi Tau Theta; Wesley Foundation; Gymnastics (3) (4)- A. S. U. C. Band (2) (3). LUMINA BETH LONGSTRETH Turlock Letters and Science History Transfer from Modesto Junior College. MILDRED LUCILE LORENZ Weave rvi He Commerce Economics Masonic Club; Commerce As- sociation; W. A. A. MARTHA JEAN LOVE Berkeley Letters and Science French Phi Omega Pi; Mortar Board; Prytanean;Pi Delta Phi; Women ' s Executive Committee; Daily Californian (I); Blue and Gold (2) (3); Women ' s Counseling System (I) (2); Vocational In- formation Committee (2) (3) (4.) NANCY JUNE LOYD Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Daily Californian (I); Pelican (I) (2); Elections Committee; Class Committees. LOIS ELAINE LUCE Escalon Letters and Scienc KATHLEEN SLICK LINSCOTT Santa Cruz Letters and Science Household Art Ph: Omega Pi; Delta Chi Alpha; Little Theatre Costume Staff MARTHA LOCKE Ukiah Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Riverside Junior College. ISABEL MARIE LONG Susanville Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon. JOHN FREDERICK LORD Camptonville Mining Mining Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Sigma Alpha Ep- Mining As- lub; ittee. ee; gm silon; Theta Tau; silon; Theta Tau; Mining As- sociation; Masonic Club; As- sembly Dance Committee. istory Transfer from Modesto Junior College; W. A. A. EDITH CRAWFORD LOUDAN Pasadena Letters and Science Political Science Pi Beta Phi; Phrateres. JANE ELIZABETH LOVELL Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Alpha Omicron Pi; Prytanean; Vocational Information Com- mittee. ETHEL ROSELYN LUCAS Berkeley Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Phi Sigma. ELDON WHITTLESEY LUCY Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Scabbard and Blade; Com- merce Club; Class Committees. 95 CHESTER ANTHONY LUHMAN Berkeley Chemistry Chemistry BENJAMIN CHARLES LUPTON Richmond Letters and Science Geology Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; Phi Beta Kappa; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon. ADELHEID DOROTHEA LUTZ Berkeley Letters and Science Anthropology Theta Upsilon. F. VIRGINIA LYON Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology Kappa Alpha Theta; Torch and Shield; Ace of Clubs; Women ' s Counseling System (2) (3) (4); Pan-Hellenic President (4); Women ' s Executive Committee. THOMAS JAMISON MacBRIDE Sacramento Letters and Science Economics Kappa Sigma; A. S. U. C. Ex- ecutive Committee; A. S. U. C. Finance Committee; Elections Committee; Deputations; Class President (4). BETTY MAY McCALL Berkeley Letters and Science English Prytanean; Y. W. C. A. (I) (2) (3), Vice-President (4); W. A. A. (I) (2) (3); Fencing Man- ager (2); Thalian; Plymouth House (I) (2) (3), President (3); Treble Clef (I); Orchesis (2); Women ' s Counseling (2); Class Committees. ANSELMO J. MACCHI Hartford, Connecticut Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers; Chi Epsilon. DENNETA McCLUNG Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Williams Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Blue and Gold (2); Women ' s Coun- seling (3). 96 MILFORD RICHARD LUNDGREN Oakland Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; Circle " C " Society; Weight Basketball. WATSON WALKER LUPTON Richmond Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. GLENN D. LYM Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from St. Mary ' s Col- lege; Delta Phi Sigma; Chinese Students ' Club. NICHOLAS RAYMOND LYONS Cambria Letters and Science History HELEN INEZ McCABE Gustine Letters and Science Economics Esperam; Debating; Daily Cali- fornian (I) (2) (3); Women ' s Counseling (I) (2) (3) (4); Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Rally Com- mittee (2); Class Committees. DOROTHY WILLO McCALLAN Oakland Letters and Science History Delta Delta Delta. WILBUR D. McCLELLAN La Verne Agriculture Plant Pathology Transfer from Chaffey Junior College. LOIS B. McCLUSKIE San Mateo Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Lambda Upsilon. n " t,. KARL KELVIN LUNDLEE Sacramento Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. HOWARD FRED LUTHER Berkeley Commerce Finance Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. JOHN LYMAN Berkeley Chemistry Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Cali- fornia Engineer, Manager (4); Occident (3); Engineers ' Coun- cil (3) (4); Class Treasurer (3). GERALD BULLARD MACARTHY San Francisco Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from University of San Francisco. JOSEPH FRANCIS McCAFFREY San Diego Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Gonzaga Univer- sity; Senate; Dormitory Associa- tion; Handball. KATHARINE L. McCARTNEY Gait Letters and Science Art Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; W. A. A.; Hockey (3) (4). NELLA MCCLELLAND Roseville Letters and Science English Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. RICHARD W. McCOY Eureka Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Humboldt State College. EVE UY McCU DY OROTHY VIVIAN MCDONALD UIAM JOSEPH MCDONALD - .:S FRANC ' S McENERNEY EDWARD PARKER McFETRIDGE (ARRIEI r - :- ATH D J. McGUIRE ; .ES IRADFORD ETHEL McCUTCHEON lorfcoley --S and Science English FLORENCE JEAN MdcDONALD Sacramento Letterj and Science Zoology Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. ELIZABETH ANN McDONELL Sacramento - ce Matfema- :--: . " - . ROIERT McENTEE : : : : -:- - -.-: ' : -- . Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College: Ta Beta Pi " C " Society; Calv erican Society of Mechanical Engineers; Weight Bas. Assembly Dances Committee. ROBERT CHARLES McSLASHAN San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Wade; Baseball Manager (2) (3). NEAL WILLIAM McG ATH San Francisco Mta Upsilon; Skull aad Keys; Beta Beta. BOBRA JEAN McHENRY Berkeley Letters and Science : Speaking Alpha Chi Omega: Prytanean; A. S. U. C. Vice-President.- A. S. U. C. Evecutrve Committee; Women ' s Executive Committee; Finance Committee; Pan-Hel- lenic; Forum Ooxerntng Board; Treble Clef. Vice President (3); Occident (2) (3); Deputations I); Loan Fond : - -;irs Committee [4 . GEORGE F. MACKEY - s and Science Eic-; : Jpstlon Omega- 8ig " C " - Basketball (I); Football (I) (2). WILLIAM McDANIEL Santa AM Commerce foreign Trade - .- ... . -- - ; .- . College: Baset HELEN LUCILLE McOONALD 1 - Letlers and Science W. A. A. EVELYN MCDOWELL VacaviHe LeMers and Science Public Speaking WILLIAM A. McFADDEN. JR. San fVancisco Letters and Science Geology Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers C I ADA MERLE McGOWEN Stockton Letters and Science English Transfer from Santa Barbara State College. JAMES McGUIRE Oakland ; a j Science Political Science ji Club; Welfare Coun- cil (3) (4); Orientation Council. Chairman (); Senior Week - r " I - NORMAN CRAIG McKAY Sa ' Fra- : " _ - : RICHARD D. McKIKAHAN San Frar: s and Science Transfer from Stanford Umver- - S. U. C. B 97 ALTON E. MCLAUGHLIN Korbel Mining Metallurgy Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; Mining Association; A. I. M. M. E. DOUGLAS JAMES McMASTER Oakland Commerce Economics CLARA ROBERTA McNAIRN Sacramento Letters and Science French Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. EVELYN MAY McNEEL Santa Barbara Letters and Science Bacteriology Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. CHILTON C. McPHEETERS San Francisco Letters and Science History Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. ELLA McSPEDDEN Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Prytanean; Mask and Dagger; Thalian; Little Theatre; Little Theatre Managerial Staff. GEORGE JOSEPH MAGGIOLI San Francisco Engineering Mechanical Engineering ABDUL MAJID Kabul, Afghanistan Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from Cornell; Interna- tional House. 98 DONALD M. McLEOD Oakland Commerce Accounting Scabbard and Blade. CLARENCE O. McMILLAN Oakland Letters and Science Political Science JAMES ALYN McNAMARA Oakland Letters and Science Economics Transfer from U. C. Dental Col- lege; Xi Psi Phi. FRANCES MARY McNERNEY Altadena Letters and Science Physical Education. Hygiene W. A. A.; Physical Education Majors ' Club. HELEN L. MACPHERSON Berkeley Commerce Foreign Trade DOROTHY LOUISE MADDERN Oakland Letters and Science History Masonic Club; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. U. C. Music Group. CATHLEEN CLARE MAIDEN Oakland Letters and Science Music Transfer from College of Holy Names; Newman Club; Phra- teres (3) W; Pelican (2) (3); Occident (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Elections Committee (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (3) (4); Class Committees. CECILIA MALIK Richmond Letters and Science Economics Utrimque; Phrateres; Women ' s Rally Committee; Women ' s Re- ception Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Pelican; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Dormitory Council; Dormitory Executive Committee; Assembly Dance Committee; Mixer Dance Committee; Class Committees. DORIS ANNA McLEOD Berkeley Letters and Science Art JAMES HAMILTON MACNAIR Berkeley Agriculture Forestry MARY VERONICA McNAMARA Martinez Letters and Science English Treble Clef; W. A. A.; Daily Californian; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. MARY MARGARET McNEVIN Long Beach Letters and Science English Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College. RUSSELL P. McROREY Oakland Agriculture Forestry NORMA MAFFEI San Francisco Letters and Science Italian Pi Mu lota; Newman Club; Circolo Italiano. CLINTON FRANCIS MAIER Santa Rosa Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Phi Sigma Chi; Com- merce Association; Pi Omega Pi. HELEN GERTRUDE MALLARD Alameda Letters and Science English GERALDINE F. MALONEY - History STUART MOWBRAY MANLEY VALERIE JOAN MARSH N RITCHIE MARTIN RAYMOND c. MARTINELLI NORMAN WELLS MATHER SIACINTO MATTEUCie GILBERT SAVAGE MAXON MARY GRACE MALONEY San Bernardino Letters and Science History International House: Hostess Committee (2) (3). Chairman (4); Women ' s Counseling (4); Women ' s Executive Committee (3) (4). GEORGE DILLMAN MANTELL Alameda Letters and Science Social Institutions Daily California ; Glee Club. PETER COWIE MARSHALL Lodi Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. THOMAS WILLIAM MARTIN Long Beach Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; Honor Student. FLORENCE DODDS MASON Mishawaka, Indiana Letters and Science French Transfer from Indiana Univer- sity; Sigma Kappa; Internation- al House; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Class Committees. VIRGINIA ANN MATHEWS Berkeley Letters and Science English Alpha Gamma Delta; Honor Student; Phrateres; Honor Stu- dents ' Council. RAYMOND P. MATTHEW Berkeley Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Kappa Alpha; Rally Committee. RALPH FLEMING MAXWELL Oakdale Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College: Intramural Tennis (2) (3). LAVON BENDER MANGE Los Gatos Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Jose State Junior College: American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers. ADA ESTELLE MARSH San Francisco Letters and Science English Prytanean; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Phrateres; Deputations; Student Advisory Board; Counseling. MARGARET ANNE MARTIN Petaluma Letters and Science History Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. WILLIAM P. MARTIN Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Zeta Psi; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Baseba: ' Managerial (2) (3). MARY LUCILLE MAST Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Alpha Delta Pi. MATSUYE D. MATSUMOTO Fresno Letters and Science Public Health, Nursing International House. FERDINAND FRANCIS MAUTZ Berkeley Engineering Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon. GILBERT COLES MAY Yorba Linda Agriculture Agricultural Economics Transfer from University of Southern California; Del Rey; Alpha Zeta. S " ' ' , Ki ' - f v 99 KENNETH MAY Berkeley Letters and Science Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Circle " C " Society; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Sigma Xi; Y. M. C. A,. Vice-President (4); International House Men ' s Council; Open Forum Governing Board (4) ; Winter Sports Club; Soccer; Tennis (I); Student Institute of Pacific Relations, Secretary; Ski Team; Student Judicial Council (4). BEATRICE MEEGAN Oakland Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha; Utrimque; Music Group; Treble Clef. CYRILLA MARGARET MENIUS San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science HOMER DWIGHT MERRILL Berkeley Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers College. BEATRICE MARIAN METCALF Berkeley Letters and Science International Relations Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Phi Delta; Honor Students ' Council; Women ' s Counseling. CARL F. MEYER Ortand Commerce Economics Transfer from Chico State Teach- ers College; Men ' s Dormitory Association, President (4). MANDLE J. MIERBACH San Francisco Engineering Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Circle " C " Society; Senate; Swimming (I); Boxing (3) (4). ALFRED MORRISS MILLER Piedmont Letters and Science Economics Crew (I). HARRY J. E. MAYHORN Sebastopol Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. CARL WILLIAM MEEHAN Sacramento Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Newman Club. GLENN WINFIELD MENTCH Oakland Commerce Economics Phi Theta; Honor Student. DOROTHY LOU MERWIN Anaconda. Montana Letters and Science Public Health Nursing Transfer from University of Call forma Hospital; Kappa Delta; Student Body President, Class President (3) of University of California Hospital. IRENE CHARLOTTE METCALFE Philipsburg, Montana Letters and Science Latin FRANCES MAURINE MEYER Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology Phi Sigma. WILLIAM PITT MILES Berkeley Letters and Science Philosophy Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Honor Students ' Ad- visory Bureau; Calvin Club; Congress. CLYDE WALTER MILLER Rye, Colorado Letters and Science Music Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College. Pasadena Engineering Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Chi Epsiton. LOIS MARIE MENDENHALL Santa Maria Letters and Science English Transfer from Santa Maria Jun- ior College. TRENT MEREDITH Sacramento Letters and Science Economics Transfer from University of Ore- JAN ADOLF MESSCHAERT Piedmont Agriculture Agricultural Economic:. Transfer from Williams Junior College; Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Phi- Scabbard and B : 100 ASA YEOMANS MEUDELL, JR. Bakersfield Engineering Electrical Engineering Kappa Delta Rho; Tau Beta Pi Eta Kappa Nu; American Insti tute of Electrical Engineering. PAUL CLAYTON MEYER Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Rambler Football. HELEN JANI MILLARO Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Dormitory Association, Chair- man (4); A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Masonic Club; Phrateres. DOROTHEA ANNE MILLER Oakland Letters and Science English Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Prytanean; Psychology Club; Y. W. C. A.; English Club; Person- nel; Women ' s Discussions; Counseling; Pelican. -ER MILDRED BERNICE MILLER WILLIAM Y. MINAMI -ERINE M. MINSHALL DELBERT MITCHELL - MOE DORIS VIRGINIA MONSON ALFRED WHITEMAN MOODY JAMES MANNIX MILLER Patton Ccrr --,er:-- -ade Transfer from San Bernardino - College; Sigm Big " C " Society; Track PHILIP DcHAVEN MILLER Oakland Letters and Science Economics Masonic Club: Pershing Rifles. DORIS E. MINCHER Oakland Kappa Phi. r JOHNNIE-ROSE MILLER Berkeley Delta Zeta: Treble Clef (I) (2), Manager (31 H}- Phrateres- A. S. U. C. Ce- (2) (3) (4); Womer ' s Counseling (I) ; ass Committees. ROBERTA ROSE MILLER San Francisco Letters and Science Music Transfer from College of Pa- cific; Phi Sigma Sigma; Pelican. GORDON LOUIS MINDER Ane- : Economics JOSEPH SAMUEL MISRACK JIRO MISUMI Sari Francisco San Francisco Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from L San SONIA MARIE MITCHELL Oakland Li Hen and Science Economics ' ALLEN ELLIOTT MOFFATT San Francisco Letters and Science Public Speaking Delta Phi. MELBA VICTORIA MONSON Sa - ard Science Spanish Mortar Board; Sigma Kappa; tan; Treble Cef; Blue A. S. U. C. ; Class Com- ees. HERBERT LOUIS MOORE E.-eka I Science Medical Sciences -t State College. ELEANOR E. MITTENAIER Stockton Letters and Science E from College of Pacific. WYATT W. MONROE Woodland Engineering Civil E Transfer from Sacrame " ior College; DeH- JOHN THOMAS MONTGOMERY -r and Scie ' Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; Masonic C - S. U. C. Card Sales (1 ()- JAMES MAXWELL MOORE Ber. ' Letters and Science History 101 JOSEPH NATHAN MOOSER, JR. San Francisco Commerce Business Administration Kappa Nu. LEAH ELIZABETH MORFORD Roseville Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. HELEN J. MORGAN Berkeley Letters and Science History Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Hostess Committee; Daily Cali- fornian (I); Class Committees. LILLIAN MORLEY Point Richmond Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege. LUCILE BEATRICE MORRIS Berkeley Letters and Science Music Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation; Blue and Gold (2). HAROLD LEE MORTON Oakland Commerce Economics Alpha Sigma Phi. JANE ELIZABETH MULCAHY San Mateo Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Pi Phi Delta; Phra- teres; Women ' s Dormitory Council (3) (4); Honor Student. MARY LOLA MULLINS San Bernardino Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Pi Phi Delta; Treble Clef. GLORIA LENORA MOOTS Palermo Letters and Science History Theta Upsilon; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Counseling (4) ; Daily Californian Advertising Service Bureau (3). ALFRED DAVID MORGAN Los Banos Letters and Science Public Speaking % MARY YONE MORI Imperial Commerce Economics Japanese Women ' s Student Club. JOHN LEON MORRILL Berkeley ChemistryChemistry LURA MYRA MORSE Alameda Letters and Science- Household Science W. A. A. IRVING MAXWELL MOSS Oakland Letters and Science Public Speaking Congress, President; Hillel Foundation, President; Foren- sics Council; Debating; Dramat- ics. MARION W. MULLER Monrovia Letters and Science Art Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Little Theatre. ROSE ESTELLE MULLOY San Francisco Letters and Science Mathematics 102 DAVID LEWIS MORE Santa Cruz Letters and Science Economics Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Ep- silon; Hammer and Coffin; Phi Phi; Triune; Pelican, Manager (4); Publication Council (4); Orientations Council (3); Sen- ior Peace Committee. ELAINE WEBLEY MORGAN Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Phi Omega Pi; Guild of Ap- plied Arts; Delta Chi Alpha. Treasurer; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Counseling; Discussion Groups. ARTHUR TAKASHI MORIMITSU Sacramento Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Japanese Students ' Club; Boxing (3) (4). KENNETH LEE MORRIS Berkeley Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from New Mexico Mili- tary Institute; Delta Phi Epsilon. DOROTHY E. MORTON Berkeley Letters and Science- Curriculum in Nursing Phi Omega Pi; Alpha Tau Delta. DOROTHY LUCILLE MUIR San Francisco Letters and Science French WILLIAM ERNEST MULLIN Berkeley Letters and Science History Theta Upsilon Omega; Baton; Scabbard and Blade; Band Manager; Music Council. PAULINE GRACE MUNDAY Red Cloud, Nebraska Letters and Science Social Theory Transfer from Cottey Junior College. MAX LINCOLN MURDOCK San Francisco Engineering Transportation Phi Kappa Nu; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Circle " C " Society: Scab- bard and Blade: Daily I) (2): Water Polo. Man- ager (3) (4). JEAN FRANCES MURPHY Rivermines, Missouri Letters and Science Physical Education ; er from Flat Riv?- 3 e; W. A. A.; P. E. -rs ' Club. HAZEL MAE MURRY Ontario Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from CHaffey Junior -ge; Entomology C :. ' A. LEONA NAPHAN Letters and Science Economics ir Beard; Pry a e = Dai! C? (I) (2) (3). Women ' s Editor (4); (3); Y. W. C. A.; - n ' s Executive Cc : jblicaions TAKAKO MARY NEGI Mt. Eden -s and Science Household Science Japanese Women ' s : Alpha Nu; Counseling DAVID ARTHUR NELSON Piedmont Commerce Accounting, Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Tau Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Glee Wes ' ey P ROY ROBERT NELSON Livermore Letters and Science ;al Science Quarterdeck; A. S. U. C s Dormitory Associa 6UIDA MERCEDES NEVES ;er Letters and Science 5: Upsilon; Daily Advertising Service Bu reau; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. CHARLES A. MURPHY Sunnyvale Engineering Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineering. MARY BARBARA MURRAY Oakland Letters and Science Economics STERLING D. MYERS Berkeley Commerce Insurance Transfer from University of Iowa; Delta Tau Delta; Swim- ming Manager (4). JOHN PURCELL NASH San Diego Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from San Diego State College. NAOMA LORENA NEIMEYER Weed Letters and Science Zoology. HELEN JANET NELSON Oakland Letters and Science French ' Transfer from University of Min- nesota; Crop and Saddle (3) W; Y. W. C. A. (I). WINSTON WILLARD NELSON Salinas Letters and Science History Transfer from Salinas Junior College; Honor Student; Wes- ley Foundation. WINIFRED MARIE NEWBERG Visalia Letters and Science English Transfer from Visalia Junior College; Y. W. C. A. (4). DOROTHY FLORENCE MURPHY Elk Grove Letters and Science Music Women ' s Masonic Club. Presi- dent (4); Little Theatre (I); Phrateres; Elections Committee; Class Committees. WILLIAM HENRY MURRAY Modesto Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Phi. JUNICHI H. NAGAHAMA Los Angeles Letters and Science Economics Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Japa- nese Students ' Club. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH NASH Tulare Letters and Science History Transfer from Visalia Junior College. CATHERINE IRENE NELSON St. Joseph. Missouri Letters and Science English Transfer from St. Joseph Junior College; Crop and Saddle; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. MYRON JOHN NELSON San Jose Agriculture Forestry EVERETT GEORGE NEUMILLER Oakland Engineering Communications CLINTON EDGAR NEWELL Oakland Commerce Finance Kappa Sigma. 103 LUTHER NEWHALL, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science Medical Sciences Proskopoi. AMBROSE R. NICHOLS, JR. San Jose Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Jose State Ccllege; Bowles Hail; A. S. U. C. Band. MAURICE BARSTOW NICHOLS Oakland Agriculture Forestry JAMES MAGNUS NISSEN Oakland Engineering Aeronautics Scabbard and Blade; Quarter- deck; Naval Rifle Team; Intra- mural Football. LOUIS C. NOFREY Lakeport Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Modesto Junior College; American Institute of Elec trical Engineering; Cali- fornia Engineer (3); Ice Hockey. STERLING JAMES NORGARD Uklah Commerce Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Phi; Boxing Manager (4). KIMIO G. OBATA Berkeley Letters and Science Art Japanese Students ' Club; Gol- den Bear; Circle " C " Society; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin; Delta Epsilon; Triune- Rally Committee (2) (3) (4)- Senior Peace Committee; A. s! U. C. Card Sales Committee; Daily Californian (I) (2) (3) Art Editor (4); Pelican Editorial Board (I) (2) (3) (4); Fencing (I) (2) (3) (4). ALICE M. OHASHI Stockton Letters and Science Music Transfer from College of the Pacific; Japanese Women ' s Stu- dent Club. 104 HARRIET LADENE NEWMAN Oakland Letters and Science Household Art Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Chi Alpha; Pelican (2); Deputations (I) (2) (3); Class Committees. GRACE NELSON NICHOLS Berkeley Letters and Science Public Health Nursing ARTHUR NIGHTINGALE Oakland Letters and Science Physical Education, Hygiene Phi Beta Delta; Basketball (I) (2) (3) (4). SHIGEO NITTA Kekaha, Kauai, Hawaii Letters and Science Political Science Japanese Students ' Club. IRENE ANNE NOIA Concord Letters and Science Public Speaking Parliament. MERRILL S. NOURSE Oakland Engineering Mechanical and Electrical Engineering American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers; American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineering; Masonic Club. GLORIA K. O ' CONNOR San Francisco Letters and Science English Debating (I); Daily Californian KIYOSH1 OKADA Sacramento Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; American Institute of Electrical Engineering, fSW- tJ GORDEN HILTON NICHOL Fort Lewis, Washington Engineering Civil Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Phi; Scabbard and Blade. MARCIA MAE NICHOLS Oakland Commerce Finance and Accounting Commerce Association. EDNA KRISTINE NISSEN Petaluma Letters and Science- Physical Education, Hygiene Phi Delta; P. E. Majors ' Ciub; W. A. A., Tennis Manager (3); W. A. A. Council (3); Pennant " C " Society, JAMES A. NIXON Salinas Commerce Foreign Trade, Transportation Transfer from Salinas Junior College; International House. WILLIAM BATES NOLAND San Francisco Commerce Economics A. S. U. C. Band. FLORENCE NUSS New York, New York - Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Santa Monica Junior College; Sigma Delta; W. A. A. PATRICIA-LEW OFFIELD Sausalito Letters and Science International Relations International House ' Esperam Phrateres (3) (4); Daily Cali- fornian (1} (2) (3); Little The- atre (I); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (I) (2); Dormitory Council (4); Class Committees. JACK JEROME O ' LEARY San Francisco Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. JACQUELIN EILEEN O ' LEARY SCO Commerce Accounting HAROLD TORMOD OLSEN R!o ' ng Petroleum - ering " g Associa ' EDWARD ROBBINS ORDWAY Oakland Commerce Economics (2). LOTTIE OSOFFSKY Sacramento i Science ' er from S " : ior College. RAVIA MAY OWEN San Mateo Letters and Science Economics fer from San Mate- je; Dormitory Cc it JAMES RAY PACKWOOD SUM and Science Optometry Gamma Rho; : ga Delta; Track (I }. G. WESLEY PALMER San Diego Astronomy -.T from San Die ' j r -ge. GERTRUDE LOIS PARKER Richmond . Science al Science ;ue. President (3 -ry Council LOIS MAE OLIVER Mount Eden Letters and Science History Sigma Kappa; Personnel (I) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Commit- tee (I) (2) (3); Class Commit- tees. RAYMOND NILS OLSON San Francisco Letters and Science Medical Sciences Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Basketball. Captain (I). (2 (3), Captain (4); Class President (3). DOROTHY VERNON ORMSBEE Oakland Letters and Science Public Speaking Mortar Board; Prytanean; Ham- mer and Coffin; Pelican (I) (2) (3). Women ' s Director (4); Treble Clef (I) (2) (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee {2} (3) ; Women ' s Counseling (2) ; Women ' s Discussions (2); Y. W. C. A. (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (I) (2); Loan Fund Drive (1) (2) (3); Class Committees. HERMAN EDWARD OSWALD San Francisco Chemistry Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Chemis- try Club. EDWIN OWYANG San Francisco Letters and Science Medical Sciences Chinese Students ' Club; Honor Students ' Club; Pre-Medical Club. EVELYN TRUEBLOOD PAINE Berkeley Letters and Science Architecture Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Alpha Gamma; English Club. VINCENT ALLEN PALMER Turlock Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Modesto Junior College; A. S. C. E. MARGARET PARKER Pasadena Letters and S cience Psychology Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; California Engineer. RUTH ELIZABETH OLIVER Santa Barbara Letters and Science Economics Mortar Board; Prytanean; Women ' s Representative; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Women ' s Executiva Committee, Chairman; Women ' s Student Affairs Committee; Personnel (I) (2) (3); Women ' s Counsel- ing System ( I ) (2) ; Ex-Board (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Sub-Chairman of Loan Fund Drive (3); Elections Committee; Associate Member International House. ETHEL McCUTCHEN O ' NEILL Berkeley Letters and Science French G. WADE ORRIS Long Beach Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College. A. KENDELL OULIE Los Angeles Letters and Science Economics Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winqed Helmet; Varsity Row- ing Club; Crew. NELLO PACE San Francisco Chemistry Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; California Engineer (2) (3) (4); Crew (2); Engineers ' Council (3) (4); Chemistry Club. VIVIAN ANNA PALM Berkeley Letters and Science History Transfer from San Jose State College; Deputations (3). CHARLES FRANKLYN PARKER San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers College; Theta Xi; Phi Phi; Rugby (3). WARDE LEMOYNE PARKER Los Angeles Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A. WILLIAM SUMMER PASCOE Martinez Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Phi; Class Committees {3}. JOHN E. PAUER Sacramento Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Sigma Pi. JEANNETTE JORDAN PECK San Francisco Letters and Science Economics CHARLES ROBLEY PATTERSON Berkeley Engineering Mechanical ngi En BARTON WOODARD PERDUE Modesto Commerce Economics Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Kappa Alpha. MARJORIE LOUISE PERRY Stockton Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from College of the Pacific. COLIN CAMPBELL PETRIE Oakland Letters and Science Mathematics Boxing; Baseball. JOSEPHINE LUCY PFRANG Oakland Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha. ROLAND W. PINGER Cleveland Heights, Washington, D. C. Commerce Economics Sigma Chi. 106 gmeenng Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. ALICE HELENE PAULSEN San Francisco Letters and Science Art Newman Club. NORMAN LIND PEDERSEN Pine Knot Letters and Science- Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa. BRUCE FRANKLIN PERRY Concord Commerce Foreign Trade Daily Californian (I) (2); Crew (I) (2); U. C. Life Saving Corps. ADELINE ELIZABETH PETERSON Alameda Letters and Science Economics ELSA PFAFF Menlo Park Letters and Science Household Science Phi Sigma; Alpha Nu. MARION GORDON PHILLIPS Dixon Letters and Science- Mathematics Phi Mu; Advertising Service Bu- reau (I) (2) (3), Manager (4); Women ' s Counseling (3); Ex- ecutive Board (4); Class Com- mittees. JOE PIRTZ Grass Valley Engineering Civil Engineering American Society Civil En- gineers; Chi Epsilon. DOROTHY HELEN PATTERSON Richmond Letters and Science Art Utrimque; Delta Epsilon; Little Theatre Art Staff. JOE NEWTON PEASE Stockton Commerce Economics Chi Phi; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Crew. CHESTER PEIRCE Camino Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Mann Junior Col- lege. DOROTHY STETSON PERRY Berkeley Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from Modesto Junior College; W. A. A. (3). NORMAN JOHN PETERSON Berkeley Engineering Electrical Engineering A. S. U. C. Band. MABLE M. PFOSI Roseville Letters and Science English Transfer from Sacramento Jjn- ior College. ELIZABETH GREY PICKERING Oakland Letters and Science Public Speaking Chi Omega; Class Vice-Presi- dent (4). HARRIET ELIZABETH PITTS Oakland Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege. BERYL NATALIE PLUMB Sacramento LeHers and Science French Transfer from Sacramento Jun. ior College: Delta Zeta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee; Ma- sonic Club. THOMAS DAWSON POMEROY Sunnyvale Agriculture Fruit Products Transfer from San Jose State College; Phi Tau Theta Zeta: Wrestling. MACKENZIE E. PORTER Oakland Commerce Foreign Trade Daily Californian (I) (2); Persh- fies (I) (2) (3) (4); Ice Hockey. Manager (3) (4). JEANNE LUCILLE POULSEN San Luis Obispo Letters and Science E Transfer from Ventura Junior College; W. A. A. Te Women ' s Counseling (3) .Vomen ' s Dormit sociation, Treasurer (4). ANDREW MARION PRICE Berkeley -5 and Science Economics Scabbard and Blade; Senate; Proskopoi. WORTHINGTON PRINCE San Francisco Letters and Science Physiology Masonic C!ub. ESTER D. PURCELL Berkeley Letters and Science Bacteriology CARL ROBERT OUELLMATZ San Francisco nistry Chemistry ALICE JEANNE POEY Oakland Letters and Science- Public Speaking Phi Delta; Little Theatre, Make- up and Properties. CAROLYN WOODRUFF POND Patton Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College. BONNIE JEAN POTTER Dixon Letters and Science Public Health Lambda Upsilon. WINIFRED SHELDON POWELL Delano Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; International House. DAVID EDGAR PRICE Berkeley Letters and Science- Medical Sciences KATHERINE ADELLE PRIZER Fullerton Letters and Science History Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. LAURA ELIZABETH QUAIFE Berkeley Letters and Science French ANNETTE ALICE RAHMER San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science GLADYSANN POFFENBERGER Sacramento Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Phi Mu; Advertis- ing Service Bureau (I) (2) (3) (4); Little Theatre Properties Staff (I). HORACE ORLANDO PORTER Dunsmuir Letters and Science Political Science Bowles Hall; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Blue and Gold (2) (3). DAVID POTTER San Francisco Aariculture Agricultural Economics Delta Upsilon; Alpha Zeta. PAUL NATHAN PRATT Taft Engineering Mechanical Engineering Sigma Pi; Crew; Varsity Rowing Club; Reception Committee (I); Interfraternity Council (3). DONALD BROWNING PRIEST Oilfields Mining Petroleum Engineering Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Mining Association; Theta Tau. WILLIAM HENRY PROLL San Francisco Commerce Finance Pi Kappa Phi. RICHARD D. QUARESMA Hanford Engineering Electricity Scabbard and Blade; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. IDA ADLENE RAITZAS San Diego Letters and Science Psychology Transfer from University of California at Los Angeles; Phi Sigma Sigma; Dormitory Coun- cil (4). DONALD CLINTON RALSTON Berkeley Engineering Electrical Engineering Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; Eng- lish Club; Daily Californian (I) (2) (3), City Editor (4). PEARL RANDOLPH Gridley Letters and Science English Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi Upsilon Wu; Y. W. C. A.; Daily Californian (I) (2) (3); Women ' s Counseling System; Group Sys- tem. RUTH LOIS RASIN Monrovia Commerce Economics Transfer from Whittier College; Commerce Association; Little Theatre Managerial Staff (3); Deputations (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (4). CAROL KEENEY RAWLINGS Oakland Letters and Science- International Relations Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. (2); Group System (I) (2) MURIEL ELLEN REAVES Taft Letters and Science Botany Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. RUTH EVELYN REEVES San Francisco Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Phi Chi Theta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Commerce As- sociation; Masonic Club. RICHARD H. REYNOLDS San Bernardino Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon; Masonic Club; Daily Californian Art Staff; Lit- tle Theatre Art Staff. KENNETH RICHARDSON Alameda Letters and Science Economics Abracadabra. ELSIE KATHRYN RAMSEY Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Y.W.C.A. (I); Blue and Gold (2); Women ' s Counseling System (3). MARIE HELEN RANTZ Berkeley Letters and Science Spanish Casa Hispana. CARLTON R. RATHBONE Berkeley Commerce Accounting Transfer from Armstrong Junior College; Basketball. DUFFY RAWLINS Orland Letters and Science Spanish Sigma Kappa; Y. W. C. A. (I); Blue and Gold (2); Welfare Personnel Committee (3) (4); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee (3); Class Committees. MARY MARGARET RECTOR Nevada City Letters and Science History Transfer from Mills College; Delta Zeta; Treble Clef. JOSEPH ALBERT REICHEL, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Spanish Sigma Phi Siqma; Circle " C " Society, President (4); Phi Phi; Quarterdeck; Athletic C ouncil (4); Senior Peace Committee; Interfraternity Council; Varsity Soccer (2) (3) (4); Rugby (3). LESLIE RAY RHODES Maricopa Commerce Advertising Bachelordon; Winged Helmet; Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Daily Cali- fornian (I) (2) (3), Manager (4); Activities News Book, Ad- vertising Manager. H. RICHARD RICHHEIMER Chicago, Illinois Letters and Science Physics Transfer from Oberlin College; Honor Student; Little Theatre; Intramural Ping Pong. 108 GIFFORD MYRON RANDALL Berkeley Engineering Civil Et j Chi Epsi Ion. PRANCESANN RASCH Orange Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Fullertot College; Delta Chi Alpha. ANNA PAULINE RAVEN Napa Letters and Science Household Science ROBERT DURANT RAY Berkeley Letters and Science Zoology Proskopoi; Y. M. C. A., Viet President (4); Swimming (I). HARRY AUBREY REDDALL Oakland Engineering Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers; Tennis (3); Handball (2} (3; LAWRENCE RESNER Los Angeles Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Nu; Golden Bear; Wing ed Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; English Club 1 Dally Californian (I) (2) (3). Editor (4); Execu- tive Committee (4) ; Publica- tions Council (4). HARRY EDWARD RICHARDS Corte Madera Engineering Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers. SYLVIA LOUISE RICHIT Alameda Letters and Science Economics A. S. U. C. Card Sales Commit- tee; Junior Day Committee; Commerce Club. LEE JEAN RICHMOND LISA RIEOEL CHESTER H. RISTENPART RUTH VIRGINIA RIVERS ELINORE ROBERTSON ANITA ISABEL ROBISON N I. T. ROSENGREEN LUTHA HELEN ROSSI ROBERT R. RIDELL San Mateo Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. LOUIS A. RIEHL Agriculture Entomology Transfer from Fullerto- College: Del Rey; Alpha Zeta. CLARENCE MARION RITCHIE Redlands Commerce Economics Transfer from Brawley Junior College: Commerce Associa- Vrestling (2) (3) (4); Na- tional A. A. U. Champion (3): Pacific A. A. U. Champion (2) (3) (4)- Far Western A. A. F. Champion (2) (3) (4): Cali- fornia Intercollegiate Cham- pion (2) (3) (4). MARION JACKSON ROACH Berkeley Letters and Science English Kappa Delta: Blue and Gold (2): Crop and Saddle (3) (4). DARRELL NELLANS ROBINSON Victorville Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Lambda Chi Alpha: A Society of Mechanical En- - ers. ELD A RODONI San Francisco Commerce Foreign Trade Commerce Association; Phi Chi Theta. LOUISE MARIE ROSENSTEIN San Francisco Letters and Science Philosophy CHARLOTTE EMMA RIDER Redwood Cit,- Letters and Scienc Art Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Thalian; Little Theatre Art and Stage Staffs. CHARLOTTE MARIAN RIESS Pulza Letters and Science English RALPH JASON ROSTAD Berkeley Commerce Finance EMMA CLEORA RITZ Gait Letters and Science: Phi Beta Kappa. FLOYD S. ROBERTS Dena ' r Commerce Accounting Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Beta Gamma Sigma. RUTH TUKE ROBINSON Sacramento Letters and Science French Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Casa Hispana. JOHANNA GRACE ROOS Berkeley Letters and Science sehold Art Guild of Applied Arts. WINIFRED ALTHER ROSS San Francisco Letters and Science History Transfer from College of Notre Dame; Theta Upsilon. SARA ROTNER Berkeley Letters and Science History 109 CAROLYN ROWELL Berkeley Letters and Science Latin Kappa Alpha Theta. NATHAN J. RUBIN Berkeley Letters and Science- Mathematics, Physical Education Big " C " Society; Athletic Coun- cil; Chairman, Big " C " Sirkus; Varsity Rowing Club; Crew; Basketball. ROBERT WILLIAM RUSSELL Bakersfield Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Kappa Delta Rho. DONALD A. RUTLEDGE San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Bachelordon. GEORGE EDWARD RYDBERG Oakland Letters and Science- Public Speaking Daily Californian, Managerial; Glee Club. MARGARET T. SAITO Oakland Letters and Science Household Science Japanese Women ' s Student Club. CARL HENRY SALMI El Portal Letters and Science Zoology Ice Hockey (I) (2) (3) (4). ELMER GEORGE SAMMANN Oakland Commerce Business Administration Sigma Phi. 110 HELEN MURIEL ROYS Tuolumne Letters and Science English Counseling; Y. W. C. A. DORIS LOUISE RUSSELL Piedmont Letters and Science Art Alpha Delta Pi; Hammer and Coffin; Delta Chi Alpha; Delta Epsilon; Daily Californian (I) (2); Pelican (2) (3); Counseling (2); Class Committees. JOHN WILLIAM RUTH Arcadia Letters and Science Paleontology CLYDE RAYMOND RYAN Burlingame Letters and Science Chemistry International House; A. S. U. C. Band (I) (3) (4); Y. M. C. A. (I); Little Theatre (I); Intra- mural Tennis (4). C. BOONE SADLER. JR. San Diego Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Diego State; Life Saving Corps (4). BARBARA MARGARET SALA San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science MAURICE S. SALOMON San Francisco Letters and Science Optometry Bowles Hall; Omega Delta. EDNA ESTELLE SAMPSON Grass Valley Letters and Science International Relations Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers College; Beta Phi Alpha; Deputations; Com- merce Association. SAMUEL RUBEN Berkeley Chemistry Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Xi. JOHN PAUL RUSSELL Auburn Letters and Science Economics Chi Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Track (I). HELEN ESTHER RUTHERFORD Berkeley Letters and Science English Hammer and Coffin; Pelican (I) (2) (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. Sub-Chair- man; Counseling (I) (2); Y. W. C. A.; Class Committees. MARIE VIDA RYAN Sacramento Letters and Science Mathematics Transfer from Sacramento Ju ior College. GENEVIEVE G. ST. CLAIR Bakersfield Letters and Science Political Science Pi Beta Phi. MIRIAM E. SALISBURY Valleio Letters and Science History Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican; Counseling; Poetry Club. ANDREW JEROME SALZ San Francisco Letters and Science Chemistry Bowles Hall; Pi Delta Epsilon; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican, Editor; Varsity Rowing Club. THELMA CAROL SAMUELY Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Phi Beta Kappa; Philor- thian; Debating; Orchesis; In- tersociety Debating Commis- sioner. MARGARET LOUISE SANDERS Modesto Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from Modesto Junior College. S. JEROME SAPIRO San Francisco Letters and Science -History Rally Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Honor Student. JEAN MAXWELL SAXE San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Delta Gamma; Ace of Clubs. HENRY SCHACHT Long Beach Letters and Science Economics Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon, President (4); A. S. U. C. Ex- ecutive Committee (4); Daily California!) (I) (2) (3). Editor (4); Publications Council; Sen- ior Peace Committee; Senior Week, Publicity Chairman. JESSIE 6EARY SCHILLING Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Newman Club; Blue and Gold Managerial (2); Y. W. C. A. V S. U. C. Assembly Dance Committee (4); Oass Committees. MAVIS I. SCHMEISER Fresno Letters and Science English Transfer from Fresno State Col- ' eqe; Chi Omega; Class Com- es. MARGERET L. SCHMITTOU Porterville Letters and Science Economics ?r from Porterville Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Elec- tions Committee; Counselor. ROBERT MATTISON SCHNELLER Berkeley Letters and Science Physics. Optometry Transfer from Whitman Col- : Omega Delta. GREGORIO S. SAN DIEGO Berkeley Letters and Science Philosophy, English Honor Student. MASA SATO Oakland Letters and Science- Household Science Japanese Women ' s Student Club; Alpha Nu; Counseling; Y. W. C. A. DULCIE M. SAXON Oakland Letters and Science English Alpha Gamma Delta ' Daily Californian (I) (2). LAURA MARSHALL SCHAEFER Vacaville Letters and Science History Delta Zeta; Delta Chi Alpha; Guild of Applied Arts; Person- nell (I); A. S. U. C. Social Committee (I) (2) (3), General Chairman (4); W. A. A. (I)- Y. W. C. A. (I) (2); Welfare Personnel Committee (3); A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee (3) (4); Women ' s Counseling System (2) (3) (4); Assembly Dance Committee (3) (4); Cass Committees. EVELYN SCHLICHTING Oakland Letters and Science Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; Deputations (2); Y. W. C. A. (I); Counsel- ing (4). FRIEDA SCHMIDT Fresno Letters and Science History, German Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; German Club- W A A Luther Club. LUCILE GERTRUDE SCHMOLL San Mateo Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Lit- tle Theatre Properties Staff (2) (3), Chairman (4); Little The- atre Make-up Staff (2); Deputa- tions (3) (4); Dramatics Coun- cil; A. S. U. C. Card Sales- Y. W. C. A. (2) (3); Recepiion Committee (3); Women ' s Coun- seling (3) (4); Elections Com- mittee (3); Class Committees. HAZEL LILLIAN SCHOLZ Santa Rosa Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Delta Chi Alpha. ARDIS LOUISE SANDON Nevada City Letters and Science English LOUISE VICTORINE SATTUI Stockton Letters and Science Italian Pi Mu lota; Circolo Italiano, President (4). WILL IAM JOSEPH SCARP1NO Sacramento Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Honor Student. LOUISE ETHEL SCHEFFAUER Mill Valley Letters and Science German Theta Upsilon; Blue and Gold (2); Y. W. C. A.; Class Com- mittees. CHARLES EDWARD SCHMEDER Eureka Commerce Accounting Transfer from Humboldt State College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Commerce Club; Ramblers (3). GORDON SCHMIDT Berkeley Commerce Accounting Track (I); Life Saving Corps; Class Committees. MACK J. SCHNEIDER Upland Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from Chaffey Junior College. EDITH CHARLOTTE SCHRADER San Francisco Letters and Science Zoology 111 VIOLA LAURA SCHROTH Monterey Letters and Science English Transfer from Salinas Junior College- Dormitory Association; W. A. A. COLMAN SCHWARTZ Sacramento Letters and Science History Abracadabra; Brick Morse Col- legians; Baseball ( I ). ELIZABETH KATHRYN SCOTT San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Pi. WALLACE LYKE SCOTT Fresno Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers; Calvin Club. LEIGH W. SEDGWICK Walnut Creek Letters and Science Architecture Transfer from Marin Junior Col- lege. HELENE MARGARET SEIFFERTT ARTHUR PAUL SELLECK FRANK GEBHARDT SCHRADER Chicago, Illinois Letters and Science Chemistry Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege. FRANKLIN JOHN SCHURR Alameda Engineering Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Weight Basketball. WILLIAM H. SCHWARTZ San Francisco Mining Mining Engineering Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; American Institute of Mining Engineers. ROBERT McKIBBIN SCOTT San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Bowles Hall. LORRAINE D. SCRIBNER San Francisco Letters and Science English Berkeley Letters and Science History Transfer from Los Angeles Jun- ior College. OLETA SELNA San Francisco Letters and Science -Art Honor Students ' Council; Little Theatre Art Staff. JANICE IRENE SHARPE Sacramento Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. 112 Berkeley Letters and Science Chemistry Phi Delta Kappa; Chemistry Club. JOHN AMHERST 5EXSON Pasadena Letters and Science Economics Phi Delta Theta; Beta Beta; Rugby; Crew. MARJORIE M. SHARRER Berkeley Letters and Science Art Delta Epsilon; Phrateres; Little Theatre Costume Manager (I) (2) (3); Blue and Gold (2); Crop and Saddle. KARL SCHULZE Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Pi Kappa Phi. MARIE LOUISE SCHWARTZ San Francisco Letters and Science English MARGARET RANKIN SCOTT Berkeley Letters and Science Art Beta Phi Alpha; Crop and Sad- dle (I) (2) (3) H); Commerce Club. WILBUR D. SCOTT Placentia Chemistry Chemistry, English Tronsfer from Fullerton Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma; Water Polo; Swimming. DOROTHY HELEN SEGUR Berkeley " Letters and Science Public Health Nursing Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Kappa Delta. ALBERT A. SELLINGER San Francisco Commerce Economics Masonic Club. JOHN FRANK SEXTON Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon. JEAN SHEARER Berkeley letters and Science Zoology Areta. JEAN CLAIRE SHEARER : SCO :e Economic to; Kappa Phi; Wes f. W. C. A. W. A. A. DEMITRI IORIS SHIMKIN -ce - ropology rs Mali; Phi Betj - ;v Association; Track Man il (2). MERLIN ABRAHAM SHONE Los Angeles - ' University of Caii- BARBARA WILSON SHUEY Phi Beta Kappa: Pi I - Cere i csmen ' s - S. 0. C. So- LAWTON LOTHROP SHURTLEFF 3 Upsi on. SHERMER LEE SIBLEY Oakland Kappa Nu. DONALD S. SIMPSON VIRGINIA WINIFRED SIMPSON - SCO res. ALLAN EDWARD SHEPARD Redondo Beach Commerce Trade and Transportation Pan Xenia; Freshman Crew. MARCUS SHIMOFF San Francisco Letters and Science Zoology Wrestling: Hille! Foundation. LEO SHOOI Berkeley Letters and Science History Transfer from Modesto Junior College. RICHARD JOHN SHUKLE Richmond Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers. BARBARA TOWNE SHURTLIFr Berkeley Letters and Science English LOUIS WILLIAM SIEGLE Los Angeles Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from University of Call fornia at Los Angeles. DOROTHY MAE SIMPSON Berkeley Commerce Economics Theta Upsilon; Phi Chi Theta. BARBARA LEE SKINNER Oakland Letters and Science English Transfer from University of Col- orado; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Lrttte Theatre (4); Treble Clef RANDLE PRICE SHIELDS Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Triune; Rally Committee; Elec- tion Committee: A. S. U. C. Card Sales; Swimming Manager (3); Orientations Council; Class Committees. MARION HELEN SHOEMAKE Modesto Letters and Science English Alpha Phi. WILLIAM CHARLES SHRINER Oakland s and Science Economics Golden Bear; Varsity Yell Lead- er; Class Yell Leader (3); Senior Peace Committee; California Club; Class Committees. VEVA VERA SHULSEN Berkeley Letters and Science Topology EDWARD FRANKLIN SIBLEY Oakland Engineering Mechanical r- ;: -eering ; er from St. Mary ' s Col- lege; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. MAVALYN FERN SIMONS Monrovia Letters and Science Economics Transfer from University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles; Delta Sigma Theta. ROBERT JEFFERSON SIMPSON South Pasadena Commerce Economics Phi Kappa Psi; Baseball (I) (2): Wrestling (2). JOAN SKINNER Oakland Letters and Science English, Dramatic Literature Transfer from Mills College; Kappa Alpha Theta: Mast and Dagger; English Club; Thalian Players_; Little Theatre; Class r - , 113 MARJORIE E. SLAUGHTER San Francisco Letters and Science English Alpha Omicron Pi; Daily Call- fornian (I) (2); Counseling (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. CLIFFORD E. SMELSER San Diego Commerce Foreign Trade Theta Kappa Nu; Masonic Club; Commerce Club. ALLEN ORVILLE SMITH Riverside Letters and Science Economics Transfer from University of Southern California. DOROTHY FRANCES SMITH Wood Lake Letters and Science Political Science Sigma Kappa; Pelican. GLEN REVERE SMITH Santa Ana Letters and Science Physics, Optometry Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Omega Delta. JOY VIRGINIA SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science International Relations Pi Phi Delta; Honor Student; Hostess Committee; Utrimque. LEONORE MARGARET SMITH Paso Robles Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from San Jose Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi. PHILIP CHRISTY SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science Art Abracadabra; Delta Epsilon; Circle " C " Society; Ice Hockey (2). 114 MARY ELIZABETH SLAUGHTER Riverside Commerce Finance Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Phi Chi Theta; Com- merce Club. ALMA LUISE SMILEY Berkeley Letters and Science German, History v BERTIE MAE SMITH Lodi Commerce Marketing Beta Phi Alpha; Daily Califor- nian (I); Women ' s Counseling (2) (3); Crop and Saddle (2) (3) (4). FRED BRADSHAW SMITH Oakland Engineering- Engineerin inq Mechanical American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers; Newman Club. GWYNETH KATHLEEN SMITH Los Angeles Letters and Science History Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Phra- teres. JUNE DALE SMITH Oakland Letters and Science English Treble Clef. LUELLA MAE SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science History ROBERT GEORGE SMITH Oakland Letters and Science Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa. DON W. SLOSS Pasadena ' Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; American Society of Civil Engineers. ALIAZON SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science Nursing BYRAN HOOKER SMITH Berkeley Chemistry Chemistry Kappa Alpha; Quarterdeck: Chemistry Club; Crew; Rally Committee; Deputations; Class Committees. GEORGE BERTRAM SMITH Bisbee, Arizona Commerce Insurance Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Sig- ma Pi; Circle " C " Society; Soc- cer Manager (4). HARDY MYNARD SMITH Downey- Commerce Business Administration Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Sen- ate, President; California Club, Chairman; Welfare Council. KENNETH THOMAS SMITH Daly City Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. PEARL BLANCHE SMITH Adin Letters and Science- Psychology Daily Californian (I) (2). ROBERT McCANN SMITH Oakland Letters and Science Art Transfer from Williams Junior College; Advertising Bureau. RUTH MURIEL SMITH Oakland Commerce Business Organization WILMA LOUISE SMYTH Oakland Letters and Science Psychology Theta Upsilon; Phi Sigma; Lit- ' heatre Make-up Star; Masonic Club Vice-President; selinq; Y. W. C. A.; Psy- ogy Club. ROBERT CARL SNYDER Berkeley Letters and Science Music Vice-President (4); Band ' - (4). CLIFFORD E. SOMMARSTROM Oakland Engineering Mechanical Engineering :an Society of Mechan- - ers. RUTH STAGE Berkeley -s and Science- Medical Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; lota Sigma Pi; gma. SHERMAN FREDERICK STANLEY Berkeley 5 and Science Economics R. CHARLES STEEPLE, JR. San Mateo Commerce Economics Transfer from San Mateo Junior je; Sigma Chi; Little The- atre. ALDEN L. STOCK Berkeley " imerce Business j ion SARA ELIZABETH SMITH Sacramento Letters and Science History Gamma Phi Beta. WINIFRED ALICE SNEDDEN Oakland Letters and Science Latin Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Sigma; Stu- dent Advisory Council; Deut- scher Verein. 8ERNADETTE MARIAN SCARES Oakland Letters and Science History Delta Zeta; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. EDNA L. SPANGLER South San Francisco Commerce Business Administration Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Chi Theta. JEAN JULIA STAHL Oakland Letters and Science Spanish W. A. A. LYNWOOD B. STEEDMAN Sacramento Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. GORDON EDWARD STEERS Piedmont Letters and Science Art Phi Kappa Psi; Skull and Keys; Track (I) (2) (3) (4). HOWARD A. STODDARD Berkeley Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from San Jose State College; American Society of Civil Engineers. JEANNE P. SMITH-WILLD Berkeley Letters and Science History Gamma Phi Beta. VIRGINIA SNODDERLY Red Bluff Letters and Science History Kappa Phi; Dormitory Council; Counseling. MARGARET H. SOLLEY San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Women ' s Executive Committee (4); Group System. Chairman (4); Women ' s Counseling Sys- tem; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. WILLIAM EARLE SQUIRES Berkeley Commerce Transportation Transfer from Armstrong Junior College. LUCIA E. STAIB San Francisco Letters and Science Art Kappa Delta; Daily Californian (I) (2); Women ' s Counseling System (3) (4); Y. W. C. A. (3) (4); Class Committees. CLAIRE KATHRYN STEEL Berkeley Letters and Science Botany Alpha Chi Omega; Pelican; Y. W. C. A. VIRGINIA LEE STEWART Berkeley Letters and Science French Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Blue and Gold. WILLIAM HENRI STOFFERS Los Banos Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Modesto Junior College. JAMES EDWARD STONE Berkeley Commerce Insurance Psi Upsilon. MARY ROXIE STORRS Denver, Colorado Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MARY ELIZABETH STRATTON Richmond Letters and Science Zoology Pi Beta Phi. VIRGINIA JUNE STROUT La Jolla . Letters and Science Physical Education Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; Theta Sigma Phi; Esperam; Daily Cali- fornian (I) (2) (3); Women ' s Rally (2) (3); Counseling (2) (3) (4); W. A. A. (2) (3) (4). MARGARET E. SULLIVAN Burlingame Letters and Science Latin Newman Club; W. A. A. (2); Counseling (3) (4); Deputations (4); Dormitory Council (4). GRACE CORENA SUTHERLAND Berkeley Letters and Science Economics. Social Institutions Masonic Club; Phrateres; W. A. A. Fencing (2); A. S. U. C. So- cial Committee (I); Blue and Gold (2). MELVILLE HAROLD SWANTON San Francisco Letters and Science Zoology Glee Club; Brick Morse ' s Colle- gians. MARCELINO SEBASTIAN TABIN Magsingal, llocos Sur, Philippine Islands Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Filipino Students ' Associa- tion, Secretary; American So- ciety of Civil Engineers. 116 RUTH ELIZABETH STONE Irwin Letters and Science History JOHN SCHLUTER STOUGHTON Clovis Commerce Accounting Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Commerce Association. GERALDINE LAMB STRIZICH Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from Stephens College. Columbia. Missouri; Delta Chi Alpha; Guild of Applied Arts. RICHARD H. SUGARS San Bernardino Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Phi Sigma Kap- pa; Phi Phi; Football. NORMAN SUTCLIFFE Berkeley Letters and Science- International Relations Phi Gamma Delta; Winged Hel- met; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Crew (I) (2). BILL HOWARD SUYDAM Berkeley Mining Metallurgy Phi Delta Theta; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau. KATHERINE D. SWENSON Oakland Letters and Science Music Kappa Phi; Alpha Mu; Masonic Club; Masonic Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Group System; Music Group Chairman (2) (3); Deputations; Women ' s Orchestra. SUSUMU LELAND TAKAO San Francisco Letters and Science Economics Transfer from St. Mary ' s Col- lege; Japanese Students ' Club. WILMA CLAIR STONE Sacramento Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. JAMES FORREST STRACHAN Berkeley Commerce Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. HAROLD LEONARD STROM Piedmont Letters and Science Political Science Phi Beta Delta; Circle " C " So- ciety; Weight Basketball. LILA ELIZABETH SUITER Pasadena Letters and Science Bacteriology Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. ELIZABETH BARBARA SUTER Berkeley Letters and Science History Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. EVALD LINGSTROM SWANSON Turlock Letters and Science Public Speaking Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Men ' s Dormitory Association; Varsity Rowing Club; Freshman Debating; Band (I) (2); Crew (I) (2) (3) (4); Publicity Di- rector Big " C " Sirkus. LLOYD RICHARD SWIFT San Francisco Letters and Science History Alpha Sigma Phi; Honor Slu- dent; Class Committees. YOSHIKO TANAKA Guadalupe Commerce Business Administration Japanese Women ' s Student Club. 6ERALD I. TANNENSOFF _ ? r : ;: ' :?- E::- NORMAN JOHN TATHAM HARRIET TAYLOR T cs - A- ' ::-: Hs se-D 3 A- DOROTHY TEDFORD ?je. JUNE TEMIY AVIS IDA TERRY W. f- -.. MERCEDES THOMAS Phi Seta KJL U. C. Sc : WALTER DeCOU THOMAS Berkeley Baton; A. S. U. ANTHONY TARLOCK Fresno Agriculture Agricultural Economics Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege: Agriculture economics Club. JEORSE JOHN TAUXE r - ' : : Engineering FJectrical ...... . ...-. = ' ; ; 7 . - - ' College: American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ELMO CECIL TEAL ; : Engineering Mechanical Engineering Circle " C " Society; American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers; Wrestling. ADOLPH HENRY TEICHERT Sacramento Engineering Civil Engineering Psi Upsilon. HELEN RAY TEMPLETON Oakland Letters and Science History Transfer from San Jose State College. JACK McLEOD THEiAUT Berkeley Letters and Science - ---.:: : ; Phi Sigma ffffMr CONRAD WARD THOMAS Oakland Mining Mining Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tan; Sta- - - ' : - -..,, ; ,.. ... 5 - . ; ;--.-, AGNES BOYD THOMPSON Oakland Letters and Science History NAOMI EDITH TATE Stockton Letters and Science Public Speaking Transfer from College of the Pacific: Blue and Gold; En- gineers ' Monthly (3) W: Dep- CARTON FREMONT TAYLOR Taft Transfer from Taft Junior Col- lege; Phi Sigma Kappa. ELEANOR CLARA TEBBETTS WhrrKer Letters and Science Household Art Transfer from WhitHer College: International Home; D Alpha. FREDERICK QUAAS TEICHERT Sacramento Engineering Civil Engineering, Irrigation Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Psi Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. NELLIE J. TEMPLETON Berkeley Commerce Accounting Phi Omega Pi; Parliament; Women ' s Masonic Club. ORA THELEN Berkeley- Letters and Sc Gamma Phi Beta. ELISABETH THOMAS Berkeley Letters and Science Art Kappa Alpha Theta. ARTHUR R. THOMPSON Redwood City Commerce Accounting, Finance rr from San Mateo Ju College; Pan Xenia; Masonic Club (3) W; Commerce As- sociation (3) (4); Men ' s Dor- mitory Association (3) ( ); In- tramural Sports; Class Commit- tees. 117 JAMES HARWOOD THOMPSON Burlingame Letters and Science Bacteriology, Zoology Sigma Chi; Track (I); Welfare Council (3) (4); Blue and Gold (2); Class Committees. PRESCOTT W. THOMPSON Berkeley Letters and Science Medical Sciences Plymouth House; Honor Stu- dents ' Club; Daily Californlan (I); California Engineer (2); Junior Coordinating Council (3). LOUISE ESTELLE THORPE Oakland Letters and Science Art Women ' s Counseling System; Thalian Plays; College Women ' s Club; English Club Plays; Y. W. C. A. EDITH ELURA TILTON Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Phi Beta Kappa; A. S. U. C. Ex- ecutive Committee; Varsity De- bating; Forensics Commission- er; Forensics Council; Philorth- ian; Open Forum Board. TAKEO T. TOMITA Stockton Agriculture Agricultural Economics Japanese Students ' Club. LOIS MARJORIE TOWNSLEY Modesto Letters and Science Public Speaking JAMES POWELL TROTTER Lafayette Letters and S_cience Political Science Sigma Nu. JAMES HENRY TRUXELL Oakland Chemistry Chemistry Varsity Handball. JAMES WILLIAM THOMPSON Long Beach Chemistry Chemistry Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; Masonic Club; Baton; A. S. U. C. Band. TEVIS T. THOMPSON Napa Commerce Finance Beta Theta Pi; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Crew (I) (2) (3) (4). GEORGE HENRY THURSTON Berkeley Chemistry Chemistry Newman Club; Scabbard and Blade; Boxing; Soccer. ALBERT A. TISHKOWSKY Oakland Commerce Accounting Hillel Foundation; Track (I); Intramural Baseball. JAMES LUN TONG San Francisco Letters and Science Zoology Chinese Students ' Club. JOHN GOURLEY TRACER Paso Robles Commerce Foreign Trade Golden Bear; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Tau Theta; Daily Califor- nian (I) (2) (3), Sports Editor (4); Wesley Foundation; Com- merce Association. FRANK ANTHONY TRUCCO Stockton Letters and Science Political Science HARRY TSCHOPIK, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science Anthropology Transfer from Tulane University; Phi Sigma. 118 MARY-ELIZABETH THOMPSON San Francisco Letters and Science English Y. W. C. A.; Girl Reserve Ad- visor; Senior Commission. HARPER THOMSON San Francisco Letters and Science Physical Education Hygiene Big " C " Society; Football (I); Crew. ALMA ADELYNE TILLEY Susanville Letters and Science Economics Transfer from Mills College; Sigma Kappa. KATHERINE CAROLYN TITUS Oakland Letters and Science History Delta Chi Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Treble Clef. DONALD K. TORIUMI Sacramento Letters and Science H [story Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Japanese Students ' Club. ARLETTA TRAVIS Berkeley Letters and Science History Masonic Club; Women ' s Coun- seling System; Phrateres. OBERT L. TRUMBULL Pasadena Commerce Finance Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Bowles Hall; Honor Student; Intramural Manager (2) (3). MARY LOU TUCKER Ontario Letters and Science Economics Prytanean; Treble Clef (I) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (3) (4). MURIEL ALICE TUFT DALMA ALICE TURPLE ior C. ' PAUL EDWIN TYRRELL THOMAS WALTER ULRICI ?9. CHARLES F. UOMINI JEANNE KILBOURN VANCE W. A. A. JOSEPHINE KAY VAN FLEET ETHEL MAY VAN TASSEL ROBERT LEONARD TURNER Calistoga Commerce Accounting HOWARD H. TWINING Oakland Letters and Science Zoology Abracadabra. ROBERT C. UDDENBERG Berkeley Engineering Mechanical Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Calvin Club; Inter-Church Council. GRAHAM E. UNIKEL San Francisco Letters and Science English Honor Student. TOM T. USHIHARA Japan Letters and Science- International Relations Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. HELEN VAN DEINSE Piedmont Commerce Economics Phrateres; Personnel (I) (2) (3); Counseling (2) (3): Women ' s Rally Committee; Class Com- mittees. ALICE LOUISE VANOUS Chico Letters and Science English Transfer from Chico State Col- lege. MARJORIE A. VAN VORHIS Corcoran Letters and Science Physical Education International House; Women ' s Discussion Groups; Orchesis. Secretary-Treasurer; W. A. A.; Pennant " C " Society. WILLIAM E. TURPEN San Francisco Owmistry Chemistry Theta Upsilon Omega; Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. RUTH GRACE TWOGOOD Berkeley Letters and Science Psychology Blue and Gold; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Psychology Club; Wesley Foundation. MARY LOUISE UHART Carson City, Nevada Commerce Foreign Trade Deputations Committee (2). CLARENCE UNNEWEHR Berkeley Letters and Science Physics Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Phi; Quar- terdeck; Triune; Loan Fund Drive, Treasurer; Rally Com- mittee (2) (3); Class Commit- tees. ALBERT MATT UTZ Westwood Letters and Science Political Science Daily Califomian (2) (3); Glee Club (3); Weight Basketball (2) (3) (4). ESTIE CLARENCE VANEK Berkeley Letters and Science History Newman Hall. CHARLES J. VANOUS Chico Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Chico State Col- lege; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. MIRIAM ALICE VAN VORHIS Corcoran Letters and Science History International House; Treble Clef (3) W: Women ' s Discussion Groups (3); Y. W. C. A. Coun- cil (4); W. A. A. (I) (2) (3). 119 EARL THEODORE VEDELL San Francisco Commerce Accounting Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. MARY ALICE VIEIRA Ceres Letters and Science Spanish Newman Club; Casa Hispana. VIDA VOLKHARDT Palo Alto Engineering Electrical Engineering Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity; Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Women ' s Dormitory As- sociation; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. VIRGINIA LOUISE WADDILL Berkeley Letters and Science Nursing JUNE SIBYL WAGNER Sacramento Letters and Science History Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Chi Omega. ERNESTINE WAKEHAM Anaheim Letters and Science History Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; W. A. A.; Dormitory Council. CHARLOTTE RUTH WALKER Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Casa Hispana; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Elec- tions Committees, Sub-Chair- man; Loan Fund Drive. JEAN WALLACE Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Delta. 120 COSME FORONDA VENOYA llocos Norte, Philippine Islands Letters and Science Education Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Filipino Students ' Club. MARY ELIZABETH VINCENT Sacramento Letters and Science English % Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theta; Group Sys- tem. JOHANNA E. VORNHOLT Berkeley Letters and Science International Relations Phi Delta; Counseling. KATHLEEN CAMILLA WADE San Francisco Letters and Science History Transfer from Dominican Col- lege; Blue and Gold (2) (3)- A. S. U. C. Card Sales Com- mittee (3) (4); Newman Club; Class Committees. HELEN MARTHA WAHL Berkeley Commerce Merchandising Commerce Association; New- man Club. RAYMOND K. WAKERLING Oakland Letters and Science Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Advisory Bureau, Chairman. DORIS ELIZABETH WALKER Sacramento Letters and Science History Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Masonic Club. MARY ELIZABETH WALLACE San Rafael Letters and Science History Sigma Kappa; Blue and Geld; Personnel; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Pelican; Counseling; Class Committees. WILLIAM PAUL VETTER, JR. Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Winged Helmet; Golden Bear; English Club; Mask and Dag- ger; Little Theatre Managerial (I) (2) (3), Manager (4); Sen- ior Extravaganza; A. S. U. C. Executive Committee; Finance Committee; Senior Peace Com- mittee; Deputations. CLEMENTINE M. VIOLICH San Francisco Letters and Science Art Alpha Xi Delta; Pelican (I) (2); Class Committees. WAYNE S. VUCINICH San Francisco Letters and Science History, Slavic Languages Masonic Club; Slavic Society; Yugoslav University Club. BETTY LYN WAGGONER Winters Letters and Science English Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College. WILLIAM HIROSHI WAKE Reedley Letters and Science Architecture Transfer from Reedley Junior Col lege ; Japanese Students ' Club; Architecture Association. HARRY ALBERT WALDORF Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Scabbard and Blade. RAY LESTER WALKER Alameda Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Ep- silon; Pi Delta Epsilon; Cali- fornia Engineer (I) (2) (3). Edi- tor (4); Engineers ' Counci Chairman (4). I (3), ROBERT BRADLEY WALLACE Piedmont Letters and Science Political Science Kappa Alpha; Crew (I) (2) (3); Varsity Rowing Club (2) (3) (4); Inter-Fraternity Council (4). STIS A. E. WALLERSTEDT Oa. JANE WARD Beta. ROY GORO WATANABE -b. JACK FORRY WATSON SIDNEY JOSEPH WEBB Bef : Me- WILLIAM A. WEGGE, JR. : nics FREDERICK LOUIS WEISS SCO HARRY SANDERS WESSENBERS ELIZABETH RAE WALLMANN Oakland Letters and Science Economics Zeta Tau Alpha. HELEN LOUISE WARNER Berkeley Letters and Science Art Gamma Phi Beta. WILLIS GEORGE WATROUS Oakland Letters and Science- :iogy Theta Alpha; Masonic C ub; Honor Student. BETTY CLAIRE WEBB Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Areta; Calvin Club. JACK HENRY WEBSTER San Bernardino Letters and Science :- Relations Transfer from San Be " Junior College; Phi Sigma Kap- pa. DONALD WEINLAND Santa Rosa Aariculture Agricultural Economics Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Alpha Zeta. FLORENCE CORENA WELLS Arlington Letters and Science E:: Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Theta Upsilon; Women ' s Counseling; Hostess Committee; Intramural Sports. FREDERICA MALDEN WEST Antioch Letters and Science Anthropology Sia ' -a Kappa; Discussions Corn- ID (2) (3); Women ' s Counseling System (I) (2) (3); Y. W. C. A. (I); Class Com- MARY ELIZABETH WALTHALL Oakland Letters and Science English Utrimque; Treble Clef- Women ' s Counseling; W. A. A. (2) (3) JACQUELIN F. WARNER Inyokern Letters and Science Spanish Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Chi Omega; Phra- teres. WILROSE FARWELL WATROUS Hollister Letters and Science Music Women ' s Masonic Club. DOROTHY EMILY P. WEBB Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Areta; Ca . C -r ERLING FINCH WEEK Oakland Letters and Science Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Pershmq Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Xi; Track (I); Rifle Team; U. C. Life Saving Corps; Hon- or Student Advisory Bureau. WALTER WALLACE WEIR Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Theta Chi. SUSAN IRENE WELLS Visalia s and Science bf from Visatia Junior College; Counseling; Y. W. C. A.; Masonic Club. AMY CATHERINE WESTALL Loya Iton Letters and Science History DORIS LOUISE WESTMAN San Francisco Letters and Science English Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity. NANCY E. WHEELER Berkeley Letters and Science Philosophy Transfer from Scripps College. JOHN J. WHELAN Berkeley Agriculture Forestry ANITA MAE WHITE Hayward Letters and Science History Transfer from Chico State Col- lege; Women ' s Counseling Sys- tem; Phrateres. MABEL ELLEN WHITE Berkeley Letters and Science Household Art Delta Chi Alpha. JEANNETTE C. WHITEHEAD Sheridan, Wyoming Letters and Science Slavic Languages Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Sigma Delta Pi; Dobro Slovo; Honor Student Council (3) (4); Student Advisory Bureau (3) ; Little Theatre (2); Masonic Ciub (I) (2) (3) (4); Class Commit- tees. HARRIET ANGELL WHITNEY San Francisco Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Chi Omega. ADINA M. WIENS Reedley Letters and Science Household Science Transfer from Reedley Junior College; Areta; Alpha Nu; Phi Sigma. HELENE WESTMAN San Francisco Commerce Foreign Trade Phi Chi Theta. GAIL ROBB WHEELOCK Piedmont Commerce Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Prytanean; T eta Sigma Phi; Little Theatre Managerial ( I ); Women ' s Counseling System (1) (2); Daily Californian (I) (2) (3), Associate Editor (4); Women ' s Executive Committee, Secretary (2); Women ' s Student Affairs, Secretary (4). JOHN ALBERT WHITAKER Berkeley Engineering Electrical Communications American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers; American Insti- tution of Electrical Engineer- ing; Golf. DONALD BENNETT WHITE Burlingame Letters and Science Economics Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Honor Student; Big " C " Society; Tennis (3) (4). WILLIAM WENDLING WHITE Weed Commerce Accounting MARGARET LOUISE WHITELAW El Centro Letters and Science Household Art Chi Omega; Delta Chi Alpha; W. A. A. (I) (2); Masonic Club; Phrateres; Class Committees. MARGUERITE ANNA WHITNEY San Francisco Letters and Science History Delta Delta Delta. HERBERT LOUIS WILDENRADT Oakland Letters and Science Political Science 122 RAMON WHANN Los Angeles Engineering Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles Jun- ior College; American Society of Civil Engineers. CHARLES QUINTIN WHELAN San Diego Letters and Science English Transfer from U. C. L. A.; De- bating. LOUISE AVERY WHITAKER San Mateo Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity; International House; Y. W. C. A. LAWRENCE ALOYSIUS WHITE St. Helena Letters and Science Mathematics Honor Student; Crew (I) (2); Glee Club. EVELYN T. WHITEHEAD Berkeley Letters and Science Economics Pi Phi Delta. WILTON WHITMORE San Francisco Commerce Foreign Trade MARJORIE R. WHITTLESEY Richmond Letters and Science Music Alpha Mu; Music Honor So- ciety; Symphony Orchestra. HUGO COLIN WILDSCHUT Los Angeles Agriculture Forestry Engineering Transfer from University of Washington; Forestry Club. VIRGINIA NATALIE WILEY HERBERT FOSTER WILKINSON PAUL HUMBERT WILLIAMS Rosa JEAN WILLOUGHBY FRANKLIN MICHAEL WILSON DOROTHY LUCILLE WING FREDERICK WINKLER 4ELVIN EARL WOGOMAN ELEANOR WILKIE Oakland Letters and Science Household Science Daily Californian (I) (2). GLEN A. WILLE Long Beach Com merce Accounting Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior CoMege. RICHARD H. WILLIAMS Callahan Agricu ' ture Forestry Transfer from Sacramen-to Jun- ior College; Sigma Phi Sigma. CHARLES I- WILSON. JR. Log Cabin Letters and Science Zoology Transfer from Sacrame-- ior College; Masonic Z JEAN ALBERTA WILSON Sacramento Letters and Science E- Transfer from Sacrame " ior College. PAUL WINGEYER Tulare Letters and Science Physical Education Circle " C " Society; Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Alpha; Glee Ciub; Varsity Wrestling. EDMOND SPILLMAN WINLUND Oakland Engineering Electrical Com m un icatioos Ta Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; American Institute Electrical Engineering; Engineers ' Coun- cil; Masonic Club. ROBERT EDWARD WOLCOTT Oakland Commerce Econom i cs Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Track (I); Recep- _ Dmmittee (2); Intramural Managerial (3). JAN VAN TYEN WILKING Casper, Wyoming Letters and Science Architecture Transfer from University of Col- orado. ANN WILLIAMS Berkeley Letters and Science Public Speaking Gamma Phi Beta; Mask and Dagger; Thalian; English Club. WINIFRED LOVE WILLIAMS Rodeo Letters and Science Economics Areta. EARL S. WILSON Sanger Commerce Economics Transfer from Fresno Slate Col- lege; Theta CJii; Track; Honor Student. KENNETH FREDERICK WILSON Berkeley Agriculture Entomology Transfer from U. C. L. A.; Alpha Zeta. BURDETTE ANNE WINKLER Berkeley Letters and Science History Zeta Tau Alpha; Counseling; Election Committee; A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee; Class Committees. KATHERINE ALICE WITTSCHEN Piedmont Letters and Science English Alpha Phi; Treble Clef. ELWOOD K. WOLFE. JR. San Diego Letters and Science Zoology Trarsfer from San Diego State College. 123 RICHARD PETER WOLLENBERG San Francisco Engineering Mechanical Engineering Bowles Hall; A. S. U. C. Band. WORLEY K. WONG Oakland Letters and Science Architecture Transfer from St. Mary ' s Col- lege; Delta Phi Sigma; Delta Sigma Chi; Architecture As- sociation. HERBERT WOODS Fairfield Letters and Science Political Science Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Manager (4). JEROME ELMER WORTMAN San Francisco Commerce Economics IRVIN BROWNING WRIGHT San Diego Letters and Science Political Science LEONARD JACKSON YAGER San Francisco Letters and Science Physical Education Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Sigma Alpha; Circle " C " Society; Soccer (3). MIEC2YSLAW A. YODKO Marges, Switzerland Letters and Science Political Science AILEEN CATHCART YOUNG Oakland Letters and Science Public Speaking Gamma Phi Beta. 124 FLORENCE JANET WONG Sacramento Letters and Science Latin Chinese Students ' Club- Y. W. C. A. CARLTON EMBERSON WOOD Long Beach Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Long Beach Jun- ior College; Honor Student- Varsity Tennis (3); A. S. U. C. Band. JOHN WESLEY WOODWARD Susanville Engineering Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers. ALBERT CORNELIUS WRENN San Francisco Commerce Business Administration WARREN L. WRIGHT Berkeley Letters and Science Political Science Transfer from Armstrong Junior College; Delta Chi. ELSIE MARGARET YATES San Diego Commerce Foreign Trade Transfer from San Diego State College; Beta Phi Alpha. ELEANORE MARION YONGE Berkeley Letters and Science Anthropology ROBERT ARTHUR YOUNG Winters Commerce Finance Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Beta Theta Pi; Circle " C " Society; Rugby (3) Sigma Phi Epsilon; Loan Fund Committee (3); Elections Com- mittee. KATHERINE WOOLNER Los Angeles Letters and Science History Transfer from University of Southern California. HOWARD M. C. WONG San Francisco Letters and Science Education Chinese Students ' Club. - _ r f l WARREN A. WOOD San Bernardino Agriculture Forestry CHARLOTTE S. WRIGHT Portland, Oregon Letters and Science English Prytanean; Daily Californian (I) (2) Philorthian Debating (3) (4); Women ' s Executive Com- mittee (4); W. A. A. (I) (2) (4). BARBARA CHITTENDEN WYNNE San Mateo Letters and Science English Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Daily Californian (2) (3); W. A. A.; Honor Student. RUSSELL H. YEAGER San Diego Letters and Science Journalistic Studies .i HELEN YOST Los Angeles Letters and Science English Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ace of Clubs; Torch and Shield; Little Theatre; Intramural Board; Class Vice-President (3). RUBY MARIE YUKE Sacramento Letters and Science English Transfer from Sacramento Jun- ior College; Chinese Students ' Club. ELWOOD C. ZIMMERMAN STEPHEN WILLIAM ZOLDOK A. I. M. E. JOSEPH FRANCIS ZORN. JR. : SCO cal : ?ciety of Me- ers. LOIS ZIMMERMAN Danville Letters and Science Physical Education. Hygiene W. A, A. Council. WANDA ZOLLER San F- Letter and Science Political Science ARA ZOVICKIAN Oakland Letters and Science Political Science Congress. LLOYD ROIERT ZUMWALT Oakland Chemistry Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi. c. e. ZOININ Berkeley Chemistry Chemistry BARBARA VENN ZOPH Berkeley Letters and Science Music Areta; Alpha Mu; Calvin Club. WILLIAM EDWARD ZUERNER Albany Letters and Science Political Science Circle " C " Society; Varsity Gymnastics. Seniors Who Have Assessments But No Pictures WOOD ROW W. BOWMAN HUGH M. FRASER MILDRED M. JONES YURII KYOGOKU ANNE LOUISE LEVY CHARLES J. MCDONALD FRANK H. REYNOLDS, JR. DONALD R. RICHARDSON HARVEY K. SUZUKI JACK M. WEILER MARION R. WOERNER RICHARD H. ABE San Francisco Pharmacy Pharmacy HASSAN AHMED BAGHDADI Alexandria, Egypt Agriculture Pomology LEIGHTON PURDIE BROWNTON San Jose Dentistry Dentistry Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity; Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. WILLIAM ROGERS CRETE Lodi Pharmacy Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Glee Club; Rally Committee (I) (2); Carnival Committee; Tennis (I) (2). HERBERT FENOLIO San Jose Pharmacy Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Junior Class Committee; Senior Class Com- mittee. CORNELIUS W. FRIEDRICHSEN Petaluma Agriculture Agriculture Engineering TAKAO HIKOYEDA Berkeley Dentistry Dentistry Epsilon Alpha. ARTHUR LESLIE LANTZ San Jose Agriculture Truck Crops Alpha Gamma Rho; Scabbard and Blade; Block Letter Society; Golden Hoof Club; Boxing Manager (4). 126 SAMUEL AIZENBERG San Francisco Pharmacy Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi. HENRY ANTHONY BELLIS Auburn Pharmacy Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical As- sociation. JOHN FREDERICK BRUNDAGE Corning Agriculture Agriculture Engineering BERNARD DOBBAS Auburn Agriculture Animal Husbandry Calpha; Golden Hoof Club; Block Letter Society; A. S. C. A. Vice-President (4); Executive Committee (4); Basketball (2) (3), Captain (4); Class Presi- dent (3); Vigilance Committee (2); Picnic Day Committee (3); Interfraternity Council (3). JAY REYNOLDS FENTON Walnut Creek Agriculture Dairy Industry Mason; Affiliated Alpha Sigma Beta; Blue and Gold Dairy Club, Vice-President (3), Secre- tary (4); Refreshment Commit- tee Chairman, Picnic Day (3). RAYMOND R. GUEHRING San Francisco Pharmacy Pharmacy Alpha Phi Alpha. CHIYO IWASAKI Sacramento Pharmacy Pharmacy RENE GUSTAVO LAVAYEN Cochabamba, Bolivia Dentistry Dentistry EDWARD S. ASHUCKIAN Oakland Dentistry Dentistry RUTH JEWEL BROWN Rio Vista Dentistry Dentistry Upsilon Alpha; Epsilon Alpha. LORETTA C. CONNOLLY San Diego Dentistry Dentil Hygiene Alpha Kappa Gan.Tia. ALVIN CROWELL EDGERLY Fresno Agriculture Animal Husbandry Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Alpha Gamma Rho; Gol- den Hoof Club; Gilmore Edu- cation Club. ROBERT W. FRANZEN Monrovia Agriculture Dairy Industry FRED EARL HEITMAN Berkeley Dentistry Dentistry Xi Psi Phi; Sigma Chi. CLAYTON S. KAPS Santa Ana Dentistry Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. GEORGE F. LEG Petaluma AgricultureDairy Industry JERRY H. LONERGAN SCO RICHARD R. MACHIDA CHARLES EDWARD NICOL ;NT L. PELISSIER ! 6. WAYNE ROGERS WILLIAM ANDERSON SPOONER DONALD PARLE WHITE ROIERT P. YERXA i LAWRENCE HOWE McDANIEL Fresno -:-..-.---. - . : L . - Transfer from Fresno State Col- lege; Alpha Gamma Rho; Gol- Hoof Club. LOIS RUTH MELVILLE Fort Bragg Dentistry Dental Hygiene GEORGE MACHIDA San Francisco : - . .. _ : . ... S. FRANK NISHISKA Stockton Pharmacy Pharmacy GLEB ALEXANDER POPOFF San Francisco : : . A. P. A. Drug Garden. I ORVAL HAMPTON SCHROEBEL Stockton Dentistry Deri Transfer from College Pacific; K Psi Phi. ' KAMAL RAMZY STINO Cairo, Egypt Agriculture Truck Oops ROBERT L. WHITNEY Altadena " . -. - -- ' .- Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. ALLEN MILES YOURMAN Caleitico Agriculture Truck Crops ' ; ' .- : : -- . College. YOOICHI MIYA Hanfocd Pharmacy Pharmacy Japanese Students ' Club. SHIZUO HAROLD OKAMOTO San Francisco : - - . : - . Japanese Students ' Club; Sig- ma Kappa Theta. RICHARD M. RAILSBACK Oakland Dentistry Dentistry Epsilon Alpha; Class President :-jdent Body Presi: THOMAS SOURISSEAN San Jose Pharmacy Pharmacy Transfer from Stanford Univer- sity: Phi Delta Chi; (tally Com- mittee (3) (4); Carnival Com- - P. A. GEORGE FREDERICK TAROT San Francisco DertV-. Tr-tisrfy JEHIM FOON WONG Agriculture Animal Husbandry International Forum C i and Gold Dairy Club. 127 ' , ' . f SENIOR WOMEN ' S HALL I THE GOLDEN BEAR Oh, have yon seen the heavens bine, heavens blue When just tev ' n stars are shining through, shining through Right overhead a jovial crew? They ' re joining hands to make the Bear. And oh, that Bear ' s a glorious tight, glorious sight A-cireling ' round the pole all night, pole mil night And once you ' ve seen him you ' re all right. You ' re seen our California Bear. He hag very patient air, patient air He wean a Paderewski hair, ' rewski hair He ' s center rush in th ' heavens I swear, Our silent, sturdy Golden Bear! Oh, have you seen our banner blue, banner blue The Golden Bear is on it too, on it too A Califoraian through and through. Our totem he, our Golden Bear! o WILLIAM MONAHAN A. S. 6radMt However, the A. S. U. C. is now confronted with the necessity of assuming a further obligation of $150,- 000 or more for necessary reconstruction work to re- move all possibility of earthquake hazard from Stephens Union. While these two obligations total- ling $450.000 loom large upon the financial horizon, the management is confident that continued economy will permit the Association to follow its present course on a sound financial basis and. in due time, to initiate certain projects now contemplated. Chief among such projects is the construction of a Little Theatre : the Executive Committee has approved this project, to be undertaken when the financial condi- tion of the Association warrants further expansion. THE CLOSE OF THE year 1935-1936 finds the business administration of the Associated Students maintain- ing the broad and forward-looking policy which has characterized the organization under the astute man- agement of William W. Monahan " 24. general man- ager, since 1926. Throughout the depression, by maintaining rigid economy in its operations, the A. S. U. C. has found it possible to conduct its activities without serious curtailment, to meet its obligations, and to maintain financial stability. L nder improving business conditions, the Associa- tion has this year reduced its debt for the develop- ment of Edwards Field to approximately $300,000. UNDER THE CURRENT constitution of the Associated Students all student activities are supervised by the fifteen mem- bers comprising the Executive Committee. Arthur Harris has led the Committee in a liberal policy which is welcomed after the conservatism of last year. In the fall the Committee was first concerned with the reor- ganization of the Forensics Council. The argument over eligibility for the position of Forensics Commissioner was finally resolved by permitting both debaters and managers but not debating society presidents to be eligible. The Com- mittee provided for the establishment of the Open Forum, and recommended to the Administration that outsiders be permitted to speak at the Forum meetings, but no such speakers were obtained. The stand was taken by the Executive Committee and the student body in general favoring voluntary military training. As a result of the resolution forwarded to the Regents by the Executive Committee, the Regents asked four student representatives to appear before them to argue the question. Although Arthur Harris and Thomas Lambert, U. C. L. A. student body president, offered the strongest arguments in favor of voluntary training, the Regents concluded to uphold compulsory training in order to be consistent with the moral and legal obligations im- posed in the Organic Act of 1868. Of recent date other social problems have arisen which required cooperation with the liberal groups on the cam- pus. Although Arthur Harris ' position has been difficult, MS? d he has dealt with these problems fairly and openly. The Committee received a petition for recognition from the American Students Union which raised the issue of recog- nizing student groups which endorse partisan doctrines concerning controversial issues. A motion was adopted recommending that such groups be considered eligible for recognition without making the A. S. U. C. responsible for their activities. As a reult of tlii decision, the A. S. L . was not specifically given approval. Arrangements were made to establish a trophy room in either the Stephens Memorial Room or the training quar- ters in the Gymnasium for Men for all trophies won by A. S. U. C. teams. Constitutional amendments were passed to create a committee to nominate candidates for the offices of president, vice-president, and women ' s representative. The Music Council was given direct representation on the Executive Committee, having previously possessed a voice only through the Welfare Council. Bolira Jean Me Henry, vice-president of the A. S. U. CL, has exhibited leadership in advancing new ideas. She rep- resented the A. S. U. C. at the Student Institute of Pacific Relations conference. In connection with this, she held weekly meetings with students of different races to help them become more a part of the general campus. In regard to a women ' s dormitory, she had a campus vote taken to register public opinion and contacted alumnae groups. 131 Back row: Unne- wehr, Brown, Har- r i s. Griffiths. Chairman. Front row: Dyer- Bennet, McNa- m a ra , Johnson , May. MENS JUDICIAL THE MEN ' S JUDICIAL Committee is composed of three juniors and six seniors one of whom is the A.S.U.C. president. The position of chairman, this year capably filled by Gordon Griffiths, is appoint- ive by the incoming and outgoing A.S.U.C. presi- dents and the committee chairman of the previous year. The committee is empowered to deal with student problems in general, ranging from theft cases to investigations of campus publications. However, its main concern is the violation of the Honor System as was illustrated by the notable Economics 10 case this year. The Judicial Com- mittee meets as often as such instances arise. In cases of cheating the Judicial Committee alone has the power to take action. Professors are required to submit all cases to it, and are strictly prohibited from lowering grades. As it is the sole authority in this regard, the unfortunate increase in such problems has made this semester the busiest the Committee has had for manv vears. HEADED BY KATHRYN Goemmer ' 36, the Women ' s Judicial Committee, formerly the Women ' s Stu- dent Affairs Committee, continues to function as the judiciary body for women on the campus. By the authority of the President of the University this committee is coordinated with the Men ' s Judi- cial Committee as the disciplinary force in the student government on the campus. The committee is composed of upper class women appointed for one year by President Sproul at the recommendation of the student body presi- dent. Although the committee is controlled by the senior members, the junior members are allowed to vote in their second semester on the council. The primary office this year has been the regu- lation of student conduct in examinations. How- ever, the scope of the council ' s activities is not limited to instances of cheating. The men ' s and women ' s committees together direct student polity in general and examine violations by students. JUDICIAL COMMITTEE Back row: Bagley, McHenry, Evant. Oliver. Front row: Goem- mer, Booth, Blum, Bellamy. Back row: Ams. John Cfc - ' ' How Dibit. Wingtrtld, Du Pitman. Stcond row: WrigM, Lt Turner. Newman, Y. Itecd Third row: Puc: Donough. Slatt. Haw Sc in. Ci Front row: Staplctoa. dall. Marsh. El- Wtniel. Donovan. COMMITTEE WITH THE CONSTANT objective of greater service to the University and to committee members, many changes and new policies were incorporated in the Deputations Committee this year. Program? given in high schools were altered in order to present topics of special interest to the students rather than those of a more general nature. Regular speeches were supplemented by entertainment features including dramatic read- ings, singing, and instrumental music. As a result of the continued coaching by Professor A. E. Blanks, i t was possible for committee speakers to offer requested subjects concerning university life, research, facilities, and purposes. The Extension News Bureau which has l een added as a new sub-committee transmitted storie to various California newspapers in regard to the Extension Division research activities. By the increased industry of the Visitations program, more frequent opportunities were pro- vided for high school students to tour the cam- pus on Saturdays throughout the year. " ITH MEETINGS at any time at which a debatable question is raised, the Open Forum has become a recognized unit in the University community. By furnishing full opportunity for free discussion and statement of opinion by members of the Uni- versity, the Forum provides a commendable organized society for planned or spontaneous student debate. In an effort to widen the students points of view on current problems and to give them an opportunity to participate in discussions, the Forum held several meetings this year to consider present day interests. Although speakers were limited to faculty members and students, such pertinent subjects as " Civil Rights in California, " " " ar and Peace. " " The Water Front Situation, " and " Compulsory R.O.T.C. " were debated. Under the constitution of the Forum, the gov- erning board consists of seven members: the president of the A. S. U. C.. two members elected from the floor, and three appointed by those alreadv chosen. OPEN FORUM 11, ... Wit- I - i E LFARE Back row: Cook, Morgan, Blanks, Huey. Second row: Grouse, McGuire, Glassley, Jones, Hector, Chairman. Frcnt row: Gaines, Christiansen, Thomson, Phillips, Smith. THE WELFARE COUNCIL, the investigating organ of the student government empowered with making recommendations affecting the welfare of the As- sociated Students, initiated important improve- ments in the A. S. U. C. this year. One of the proposals undertaken was a contest for naming all the campus roads. Other sugges- tions which were put into effect were the plans for opening Strawberry Pool for men and the erection of a plaque memorializing Wheeler Oak. In order to bring to mind the examination ethics of the University, the rules which were formerly printed will again appear on the covers of blue books. Senior members of the Council assisted during registration days, working with the Orientations chairman, James McGuire. The Council constitu- tions of athletics, dramatics, and publications were rewritten to read that a student may be a junior in order to obtain a senior appointment rather than that he must be a senior. DESIGNED PRIMARILY TO do the detail work of the Welfare Council, the Welfare Personnel Commit- tee, in its first semester of existence on the campus, has concerned itself with many types of activities. It has secured activity records of men at the time of orientation and has endeavored to estab- lish these men in activities. Its other work has in- cluded assistance in the California Song Contest, the Open Forum, and the Book Exchange. The committee has also operated the A. S. U. C. Travel Bureau, a relatively new feature of the work. Welfare Personnel was directly responsible to the Welfare Council, and in addition it did any necessary work for the A. S. U. C. officers. In the fall semester the committee was under the direction of Marie Phillips, and in the spring Welfare Personnel was combined with the Person- nel Committee. This combination has precluded duplication of work and has increased the effi- ciency of both staffs. RE PERSONNEL ack row: Hoover, Scott, Thiete, Reed, Bialkin, Rawlins, L. Jensen, Douthitt, Meyer. Front row: Golton, Bullock, Baglietto, King. Phillips, Director; E. Jensen, Baxter. NTATION Back row: Gaines. Dimmler Daw on, Drew, Grunsky. . Front row: Kesiing, VeMer. Mc- Chairman; Shields, Ham- marberq. DEVOTING THREE DAYS to the interests of the entire group of new students, both freshmen and transfers from other colleges, the A.S.U.C. Orientations Committee prepared an extensive welcome. Under the leadership of James McCuire and Bobra Jean McHenry, the program to acquaint new students with the campus included visits to Stephens Union, Sather Tower, and the Library. The committee made a complete organization of the junior college transfer students. Because these students were at a special disadvantage, marked emphasis was placed on those activities which transfers might find particularly interesting. The well-filled program served to infuse in the students an appreciation of the opportunities offered at the University. The success of the Committee was due largely to the cooperation of campus organizations and of new students who were eager to become a part of the university life. EFFICIENCY AND a minimum of red tape is the objec- tive of the A.S.U.C. Elections Committee. Its work includes all the details of the elections process from the setting up of booths to the counting of ballots. Besides arranging and supervising class and A.S.U.C. elections the committee provides a means of registering campus opinion on certain vital issues. This year ' s committee was headed by Bernard F. Harris, chairman, and Charlotte R. Walker, sub- chairman. An innovation in the committee per- sonnel was the office of advisor, held by Seifreat Ebertz. Elections committee heads are appointed by the A.S.U.C. president on recommendation of the out-going chairman. The chairman and sub- chairman appoint a committee of about 55 stu- dents. These appointees automatically relinquish their posts when they run for office in the student government or participate in campus politics. J-ECTIQNS -yde. Davies. Wood -sber. Second row: Sproul, Carash, Moffatt, Hoover Satoman, Lynch, Higqins, Loyd. Third re- Webb. McKibben, Ciaiborne Reed, Adams. Richardson. Fourth row; God . ENert. Lurd iCall, SchmiHou. Wetngarier Hecior. Willia- 135 ' SALES Back row: Peck, Grouse, Woodrum, Randall, Lynch, Weber, Jones, Chairman. Second row: Kamikawa, Inouye, Barton, Prising, Hemingway, Newman, Richit, Rasin, Boucher, Rutherford, Hirshberg, Young. Third row: Shilling, Hickok, Briggs. Dally, Sondhaus, Krom, Bibber, Beanston, Reed, Phillips, Thomson, Slaughter. McDonald. Front row: Stapleton, Greves, Eames, Cunningham, Winkler, Brown, Malone. Smith, Todrank, Sebas- tian, Christiansen, Gaddis, Elvin. " BUY WHAT YOU NEED NOW! " curtly expressed the de- sire of G. Winton Jones and Helen Rutherford, chair- man and sub-chairman, respectively, of the A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee. These two seniors and their large corps of salesmen conducted an intensive drive with a goal of 9000 sales set before them. As the cam- paign progressed, the thermometer placed in Eshle- niii ii Court rose to a total of 7822 memberships on the closing night of the drive. Although the goal was not reached, an all-time high record was established. As incentives for buying cards as well as for selling them, numerous prizes were offered. Lee Hirshberg, the most successful salesman, won a trip to the U. C. L. A. football game in Los Angeles, and fifteen other students were given complimentary A. S. U. C. cards. To encourage fraternity and sorority members to pur- chase cards, a plaque was to be awarded to the first house to subscribe unanimous membership. So cooper- ative were these organizations that a three-way tie occurred and plaques were presented to Kappa Delta Rho, Kappa Nu, and Phi Mu. To further augment the sales, short-term loans were made at the deans ' offices for those who wished to borrow money in order to buy cards. Many students took advantage of this opportunity in order to own their memberships before the threatened rise in price became a reality. A similar campaign was conducted on a smaller scale for ten days at the beginning of the spring sem- ester. As a result of the two drives this year, the com- mittee sold the largest number of A. S. U. C. member- ships in the history of the University. 136 ACTIVITIES NEWS BOOK STAFF Back row: Culver, Dawson (Editor), Clark. Front row: Dennis, Appleton. Wheelock. ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT Left to right: Jongeneel, Leonard. Paull, Tyler. Fluery, Garrett, Burmtead (Chairman). TO ACQUAINT CALIFORNIANS with the varied activities at the University, Arthur Harris suggested the publication of a student handbook. The realization of this idea was achieved at the beginning of the fall semester, when the California Activities News Book was edited by J. Ernest Dawson and published by the Associated Students. So successful was it in accomplishing its purpose that it is to be published once a year. Fronting the publication were statements of Thomas Putnam, Dean of Undergraduates, and Lucy Stebbins, Dean of Women, concerning the importance of fraternity life. A.s.u.c. government, classes, and traditions were outlined on a second page. Subsequent pages of this first edition included articles on the dual phases of each pub- lication, women ' s activities, honor societies, California songs, and sports. AS NECESSARY to the University as the nervous system is to a human being, the Accounting Department regu- lates the actions and functions of every part of the A.s.U.C. Money matters are conveyed through this center from one organization to another. The great nutritive action of this department is in allotting to activities which are not self-suppprting sums which are acquired by football, the sport which subsidizes other athletics as well as some activities. Its minute net- work includes the counting of tickets, programs, and A.S. i.e. cards before they go to the public and bookkeeping for athletics, dramatics, publications, and the Co-op. This division also handles all outgoing accounts, such as those for payrolls, maintenance of buildings, and mis- cellaneous expenses of the A.s.U.C. 137 ASSEMBLY DANCE First row: Stebbins, Goldsmith. Harding. Cayot, William- son, Mitchell, Douglass, Sturm. Second row: Given, Katz. Caziarc, McEntee, Talbott. Chair- man; Peterson, Tesh, Wagenet. Nelson. Third row: Hoefner, Rnnerty, Holland, Morrison, Fencel, Hector. Parks, Fleming, Crowley, Brignardello. Fourth row: Jacobson, Nunes, Coates, Rogers, Ungaretti, Malik, Dally, Miller. Tucker, Hurst. SMALL SOCIAL GATHERINGS for new students, initiated by the University Mothers ' Club in 1934, have expanded into the regular Assembly dances. They are still sponsored by the Mothers ' Club as well as by the A. S. U. C. and the Administration. A dance contest added to the interest of the Assemblies. Three couples were chosen at each dance to take part in the finals which were held at the last dance of the fall se- mester. Two couples were awarded prizes by professional dance instructors. A class in elementary ballroom dancing was conducted for one hour before the dances d uring the spring semester. On March 28 the Circle " C " Society sponsored the Assembly dance at which President and Mrs. Sproul were the guests of honor. THURSDAY AFTERNOON Mixer dances have taken their place as an institution in California social life. They provide a locus where students can meet and enjoy dancing to the music of late recordings of leading dance orchestras. These weekly functions, first sponsored by the Mothers ' Club in 1933, became so popu- lar that they were held in Hearst Gymnasium, where a five-piece orchestra was provided. However, when the Mothers ' Club began sponsoring the more formal Assembly dances, the Mixer dances were abandoned. Due to the persistent demands for their revival, the affairs were resumed in the fall of 1934. Between 300 and 350 students attend these dances each week. At the beginning of the spring semester a dance contest was started, offering to the most expert couple a prize of free admission to the Mixer dances. M X E R D Greves, Mclaughlin, Bready, Chairman; Goss. 138 JOMI Morris. Hols-err-, Tbelm. h, Rosenthal. - g. Front row: Berry, Poole. f. Bro- dent; May. R. Brown, Orne STILES HALL, the University Y. M. C. A., is unique among college organizations: its chief purpose is to supplement the educational program of the Lniver- sity. It is not interested in social activities or sports, nor is its purpose the promulgation of a religious doc- trine. Its primary aim is to enrich, in the best sense of the word, the college experience of men students at the University of California. It works toward this end in two ways: by helping students to get a -ense of direction among the bewilder- ing opportunities which the University offers and by awakening them to think critically. It stimulates in students an interest in personal and social problems, and by encouraging critical reflection upon both, it helps students to achieve a balanced personal life and to think intelligently and clearly. The program of activities arranged to further the above aims includes: weekly student-faculty hours; inter-racial meetings: a crime prevention program and work with delinquent boys: Frosh Commons and the Frosh " Bible " : religious fellowship gatherings: and assistance in establishing the cooperative boarding houses. The Y. M. C. A. is particularly interested in social and economic problems and sponsors many groups, including an annual winter Conference at Asilomar. designed to enlighten students concerning the social scene. It seeks to cultivate in students an in- telligent approach to the vital problems of the day. REPRESENTING THE honor students in their activities, the Honor Students ' Council has been successful in furthering valuable contacts between the students and the faculty. The council sponsors social gatherings for honor students, including informal Wednesday eve- ning meetings, teas, and discussion groups. The Student Advisory Bureau, which has given assistance to more than 250 students in the past year, is directly responsible to the Honor Students ' Council. STUDENTS ' sieger. : -f am. 139 WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS j ! V I " 3 f . iHl-- Lm I 1 A r E 1 RUTH OLIVER Chairman IN AN EFFORT to further cooperation and friendliness between the many colleges and universities of northern Californi a, the Women ' s Executive Committee this year invited representatives to this campus from twelve different educational institutions. The meeting took place on March 29 and was the first of its kind to be held at the University. An important feature of the activities of the Women ' s Execu- tive Committee was the sponsoring of the first Group Leadership Conference ever held on the campus. Four weekly seminars were held with the purpose of providing definite and concrete infor- mation and advice for the leaders in the affairs of women students. Two delegates, Bobra Jean McHenry, vice-president of the A. S. U. C., and Ruth Oliver, women ' s representative, were sent to the regional conference of the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students, held in Boulder City, Colorado, April 15 to 18. In the past it has been the traditional duty of the vice-president of the A. S. U. C. to attend the conference as a delegate, but this year the Women ' s Executive Committee passed a rule which per- manently gives this opportunity to the Women ' s Representative. A new system of appointments in women ' s activities was in- troduced this year. For the first time in campus history plans were authorized for a banquet given April 23 in Stephens Union which included ten women ' s activities. At this time all junior and senior appointments were announced. It is hoped that this will be an annual banquet at which all activities will be united. During the year, the Women ' s Executive Committee spon- sored a women ' s debate and the women ' s Big Game rally in an effort to encourage a greater enthusiasm for participation in activities. The Committee also entertained all sorority and dor- mitory presidents at a dinner held in Senior Women ' s Hall. Em- phasis was placed on scholarship for women in activities and those holding student body and class offices, the need of a women ' s dor- mitory, and closer integration of women ' s activities. DOROTHY ORMSBEE omen ' s Director. Women Fall Pel! " " - BETTY PICKERING Vice-President. Senior Class. Chairman, A. - Social Commr PEGGY SOLLEY Chairman. Grou V10AVOLKHARDT Chairman. Personnel Committee VI RGINIA WILEY Women ' s Director. Spring Pel ' ' n - EL EANO Chairman. Women s Counseling CHARLOTTE WRIGHT Representative. " n Hmaf,ona. House. .A. CABINET Back row: Bellamy Hoestel. McCall Hodqkin. Thomas Scamman, Wood. Second row: Craig Jackson, Clark, leuen berger. Haven, Olsen Barber, Wells. Front row: Silver, Fung Tucker, Carion, Presi dent, Morgan, Cad man. Seville. THE UNIVERSITY YOUNG Women ' s Christian Association has for its purpose the realizing of a full and creative life, and it is taking its part in making this life possible for all. More specifically the association puts emphasis in four fields race, religion, economics, and peace. One of the largest parts of the " Y " is the International Department which works with and includes members of all races. Throughout the year there are weekly luncheon meetings on " Techniques in Race Relations, " and in the spring the International Banquet is held. This year its theme was " Breaking down Barriers, " which typifies one of the greatest aims of the association. Under the leadership of Catherine Carson, president, and Betty McCall, vice- president, the economics program has been far reaching and democratic. The association stands on the platform of liberty and justice for all people and, above all, for freedom of debate. Other departments of the " Y " which include many students of varied interests are: foreign language tables which give practical experience in speaking other languages; the Community Service Department, giving actual vocational training; the Current Events Forum; and the weekly half -hours of music. UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of Eleanor Kessing, the Women ' s Counseling System has become well established in its role of the main orientation agency for new under- graduate women. It tries to create an atmosphere of friendliness on the campus by acquainting the newcomers with campus traditions, organizations, and activities. Prospective counselors are trained by attending a conference of four meetings held each spring at which men and women, well known in the field of student counseling, offer constructive suggestions. Each counselor maintains a personal touch with her counselees throughout the semester. This makes the system supplementary to the Orientation Council which carries on a general orientation program at the beginning of each semester. WOMEN ' S COUNSELING EXECUTIVE BOARD Back row: Phillips, Holmes, Lamborn, Webber, Lvon, Starr, Reanier. Front row: Doane, Lepe- tich. Dell ' Osso, Kess- ing, Noack, Sato. - o w : Band. Reynolds. ' Hall, Sen irrner . rw: Straefer. Btum an). Loom- (atr. " GETTING THE MOST FROM ONES COLLEGE CAKEEH " was the theme on which a series of seven topics of practical value and interest was planned for the Women ' s Discussion Groups. Although open to all campus women, the discussions were designed primarily for new students as the topics discussed were orientative in character. The groups provided excellent opportunities for close contact between group participants and faculty and student leaders. Twice a month joint luncheons were held at which a speaker, usually a mem- ber of the faculty, presided, and all groups joined in a supper once during the semester in Senior Women ' s Hall. I ' MVEBSITY WOMEN were given excellent opportunities for becoming better acquainted at bi-monthly informal teas held by the A. S. U. C. Social Committee. The deans of women, women faculty members, and wives of faculty members also attended, making of the teas affairs for all university women rather than for students only. Other activities often acted as co-sponsors for the teas. On one occasion W. A. A. gave a program featuring modern and old fashioned sports and gymnastic out- fits. At another time, dressed in native costume, members of the Japanese Women ' s Club presented dances and songs. For the first time in the history of the committee, campus men and faculty members were allowed to invade these functions, when they came to a Leap Year tea-dance. ' lumb. R.. Ryan. H -derson, D., Eqgert, 5 ' umb. Dally. Lam- born. Row 4: Sco- ock. Dazey. Dunand, -om, Ander- -. d, Oakley, . He- Johnvo- Uca- : E.. Seaman. .. Larson. Fleming - Potapoff. Randall, n , Stev- Loeb Ward. Price Holland, Coate Miller ' , Back row: Miles, Stava, Wolfenden, Stuch- berry, Bullock, El wood, Farmer, Bonner. Fourth row: Kllgore, Schuessler. Wright, Wood. Scott, Brownlee, Andross, Sinnott. Third row: Colby, Marsh, Babasinian, Wen- zel, Olsen, Matteson, McKechnle, Butcher. Second row: Davis, Holland, Schafer, Giles, Richardson, Cohn, Wickler. Front row: Gaddis, Shilling, L. Sherwin. Hammarberg, C. Sherwin, Noack. PERSONNEL COMMITTEE VOCATION AL I N FORMATION COMMITTEE Back row: Gilman, Berg, Titus, Berry, Mullen. Front row: Love, Samson, Lovell (Chair- man), Turnbull, McCann. _ TfrH THE COMMITTEE on Occasional Information is main- tained as a source of information concerning all voca- tions and professions for the use of women students. It gives references to its special collection of hooks which is kept in the main reading room of the lihrary and also refers applicants to persons who are specially qualified to give advice in the particular fields under consideration. Residence cards give data on the particular voca- tions in which campus women are or plan to be en- gaged, and from these statistics information is gathered concerning which fields have the widest interest. With these statistics as a basis, the committee plans general open meetings and provides speakers who will reach the interests of the most students. In addition, there have been discussions for senior women only for the consideration of their vocations and of their particular problems. A group of faculty members, headed by Miss Alice Hoyt, assistant dean of women, was in charge of all meetings and the organization of the committee. SERVING AS a mediator between students and activi- ties, the Personnel Committee offers extra-curricular guidance to new students, keeps a record of all under- graduate men and women in activities, and this year, with the aid of Mortar Board, gathered statistical in- formation on all activity women. Bi-weekly meetings at which activity heads dis- cussed their work helped to familiarize members of the committee with all activities. The guidance offered by the committee to new stu- dents is most important in initiating them into extra- curricular life on the campus. This year, in addition to offering information oil hours, grade requirements, opportunities for promotion, and types of work in- volved, Personnel inaugurated two general sign-up days for the purpose of placing women desirous of partici- pating in A.S.U.C. affairs on an activity wishing to in- crease its membership. Records were kept of all per- sons interested in activity work as an aid to officers in appointing committees. 146 tack row. Vincent. Knopp. Hill. Front row: Clark. Solley (Chairman). tich. GROUP SYSTEM HOSTESS COMMITTEE Back row: Olson, Luce, White, Borchardt, Sil- ver, MacGillivray. 2nd row: Maloney (Chair- man). Smith, Samson, Goodrich, Bradley, Stockton, Cutbertson. Front row: Christensen, Mangun. Hurst, Morri- son. Beard, Turner. Ma- -- COMMON INTERESTS on and off campus provide the basis for the groups of women which make up the Group System. As the women ' s interests change, groups are correspondingly added and dropped from the ?ytem. Peggy Solley headed the activitiy this year, and a number of junior women who planned and led the various meetings worked under her. Mu?ic attracted a large number of women who organized an orchestra, and its success made it a po- tentially permanent part of the system. These women also sponsored several programs, the most outstanding of which was presented at a joint meeting of every- one in the activity at the Berkeley Women ' s City Club. A group of women from junior colleges and one composed of commuters worked toward more com- plete orientation of their members to the campus. This was an effort to alleviate a tendency of these women to feel themselves to be campus strangers. Photography, mathematics, and French were the other interests represented in the system, each of which had a constantly increasing number of ad- herent?. ADDED COMFORT FOR campus women has been the aim of the work of the Hostess Committee this year under the direction of Mary Grace Maloney. Investi- gations of the existing conditions of women ' s rest rooms and bulletin boards showed much room for improvement. Nr v shelves and smoking stands placed in rest rooms added much to the women ' s convenience. The committee carefully considered letters referring to this subject in the ' Ice Box " column of the Daily Californian. A plan to secure new furniture for the rest room in Wheeler Hall was left for consideration. Women ' s bulletin boards, which carry cards in- dicating rooms for rent and books available, were closely observed and the cards and notices classified so that they would be neater and easier to read. New pottery service, octagonal tables, lace doilies, and flowers made the serving of tea each noon in the Women ' s Club rooms more attractive, and weekly pro- grams added interest. The service increased from approximately fifty cups a day last year to an average of one hundred cups. 147 Women ' s Executive Committee entertains women from neighboring campuses. Eileen Davidson, sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Selling the great campus pastime. Mortar Board dances at the Berkeley Country Club. -ame --nbol of women rooters. - CLASSES JUNIOR MANY MORE JUNIORS were brought into personal con- tact with their class throughout the year by means of numerous and diversified social programs which included all the separate groups within the class. As a welcome to the new students at the opening of the fall semester, the junior class sponsored an " Hello California Dance " to which the entire cam- pus was invited. Although it was held primarily to arouse California spirit, it served a second purpose in emphasizing the tradition of brother classes. The senior class acts as brother to the sophomore class, and the juniors are the big brothers of the freshmen. To further stress this idea, the president of the junior class presented a representative of the freshman class with a gavel. To close the semester after the Junior Day cele- bration, two class rallies were held under the direc- tion of Milton Grouse. At the last one of these as- semblies Stub Allison spoke and Brick Morse and his Collegians sang. The Junior Informal took place February 21 at the Hotel Oakland. Included in the bid to the " Chu- Chu-Chug " , as the dance was called, was a ticket to the Little Theatre play " Good-bye Again. " Under the chairmanship of Stanley Johnson and Hallie Booth, the dance proved to be both enjoyable and profitable. The following week, due to the initiative of Neil Putnam, float chairman, the junior class was one of the foremost competitors for the grand prize in the Big " C " Sirkus parade with their float, " One More River, " based on the theme of their class song. The float previewed the coming event of the Junior Boat Ride, although the boat on the float was built after the style of an ancient galley with a line of oars on each side to propel it. At the Sirkus the juniors were conspicuous for their concession " The Junior Rat Race " in which rats, named after outstanding student executives, ran terrified through a wire maze for a 152 piece of meat. It was rated as the most popu- lar concession at the Sirkus even by those who placed bets on Tom MacBride and lost. Later in the semester, on March 21, the highlight of spring social events occurred the Junior Boat Ride. Due to the enthusiastic in- dustry of Richard McKannay, finance chair- man, the bids were sold a week in advance. Without the proverbial moon to guide it, the S.S. Port Stockton steamed off from the estu- ary at six-thirty to the music of Allan Dohr- mann ' s orchestra. The boat cruised the bay for seven hours going as far north as the Car- quinez bridge. Those who went praised the ride highly, and much of the success of the affair was due to the efforts of John Pettis and Irene Christiansen, general chairmen. Excitement was evident at the Junior Boat Ride. 153 DUE TO THE efforts of William F. Berk and his pub- licity committee, an unusually large number of third year students participated in the successive events of the annual Junior Day. Instead of following the precedent of selecting a single chairman for the day, Willard Goodwin, class president, with an executive committee of the other three class officers, planned the activities which took place on October 5. The traditional farce proved a lively beginning of the festivities. The performance was presented in the auditorium of International House and was im- mediately followed by a buffet luncheon. Edward M. Freyer was the committee chairman of the farce while Jean E. Haven was the luncheon committee head. Between courses the juniors danced to the music of Jay Jacobsen ' s orchestra or were entertained by the Junior Quartet, the " singing waiters. " The latter offered several modern songs which were heart- ily received by the audience. In the afternoon the juniors trekked to the sta- dium in a body to attend the St. Mary ' s-California football game. From a section especially reserved for them they cheered California to a 10 to victory in an exciting game. The peak of the day was reached at the Junior Prom which was held in the Gold Room of the Palace Hotel in San Francisco. The Prom was planned by William Hewitt and his committee, and although the capacity crowd made dancing difficult, the juniors were impervious to this situation in their gaiety. Hal Grayson ' s orchestra played and the popular Dudley Nix was a surprise attraction. The dance brought an enjoyable Junior Day to a close. CHAIRMEN, SUB- CHAIRMEN JUNIOR DAY Back row: Hewitt, Good- win (Chairman), Thel- en. Woodrum, Putnam. Second row: Kahn, Beebe, Grouse, Berk, Freyer, Pettis. Front row: Hund, Apple- ton, Crew, Haven, Rushforth. vo James JUNIOR FARCE THE DEARTH of plot farces in recent year? led James Fisher-Northrop and William Cra ' g. the co-authors of this year ' s Junior Farce, to write a melodrama with twice the usual amount of plot. Since a melo- drama ordinarily has one heroine, one heroine " ? father, one hero, and one villain, this farce, wh ' .ch was called " The Worm ' s Turn " or " Shame and Sor- row under the Oleanders. " had three heroines and two of each of the other characters excepting the villain. In order to compensate for this scarcity of villains, this one was douhly sinister. The old fashioned arrangement and dialogue were placed in an ultra-modern setting which shifted from a shop filled with antiques, genuine and made to order, to the ' " Beddy-bye Transient Home " ' of Madame Morton. The final act took place in the library of hero number one. Every scene was empha- sized by the sameness of its setting, each of which was built around the basic unit of six practical doors. The farce was very ably directed by William C. Emrvick and cleverly acted by the cast which in- cluded James Fisher-Northrop as the only villain. Jack Appleby and Esther Simpson as the first hero and heroine, and Catherine Genesy as the third hero- ine and the worm. Phillip Nelson characterized the role of Josiah Breckinridge. an insurance under- writer, who had sixteen small children, all under five. The performance was presented in the Interna- tional House Auditorium the morning of Junior Day. It was played before a capacity crowd of spectators, the largest one in many years. Judging from the enthusiasm expressed, the juniors found it exception- ally amusing. " Good morning. Miss Hookersby. " EDWARD RUSSELL Secretary-Treasurer JAMES KINDT Yell Leader STANLEY MCCAFFREY President COACH STUB ALLISON termed the Class of ' 38 " the greatest class I ' ve ever seen " at the first class meeting in the fall. Since that time the spirited sophomores, led by Stanley McCaffrey, president; Phyllis Goemmer, vice-president; Edward Russell, secretary; and James Kindt, yell-leader, have undertaken a thorough revivification of class tradi- tion. An outstanding example of their vigorous program was the enforcement of dink wearing by the freshmen. Soph-Frosh day brought distinction to the sopho- mores for they emerged the winners of their second brawl. They were victors in both the sports events in the morn- ing and the brawl in the afternoon, closing the fray with a mighty clash on the Sophomore Lawn. Don Mulford and his orchestra played at the dance in the evening. Battle scars were no disgrace that night, as prizes were awarded for the most conspicuous brawl bruises. On October 26, following the California-U.S.C. football game, the second year students sponsored the annual Sad- Glad Dance which was an all-university event. The dance was given in the Gymnasium for Men with Hal Grayson and his orchestra supplying the music. The sophomore men as Big " C " guardians protected our campus from nocturnal painters for two nights before the St. Mary ' s football game. The sophomores were just as competent in another way when they later succeeded in tinting parts of the St. Mary ' s campus with California colors. Again on the eve of the game with Stanford they kept vigil at the " C. " The sophomore girls of the Big " C " luncheon committee provided food for the guardians. A social occasion of the spring semester was the sopho- more women ' s luncheon on St. Patrick ' s day. About 500 women attended the affair at which Dean Alice G. Hoyt was the guest speaker. The entertainment included a spring fashion show. Concluding the spring activities was " 38 week " dur- ing the last week of March. In order to differentiate themselves from other undergraduates, the sophomore women wore red ribbons and the men grew beards. The week ' s activities ended with the repairing of the Big " C " trail on Labor Day. After their morning ' s work the laborers joined the sophomore women for a buffet luncheon in Stephens Union. The remainder of the sophomore energy was expended at the Soph Hop, the traditional formal close of Labor Day, held at the Clare- mont Countrv Club. SOPHOMORE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Back row: Adams, Howard, McCaffrey, Boyd, Rocca, Mulford, Brown, Russell, Hoefer, Gregg, Wheeler, Tharp. Second row: Carter, Storch, Ingram, Slusser, Coul- thard, Rosenthal, Hogan, Stramler, Werson, Wegge. Lerch, Cornwall, Steck- mest, Gilbert. Front row: Nobusada, R. Lynch, Briggs, B. Lynch, Cotton, Chairman; Car- lisle Van Loben Sels. Gol- deen, Gushing. Kindt, Luker. SOPHOMORE ACTIVITIES Some look on while others dance at the Soph Hop. Loyal sophomores add another coat of paint to the Big " C " and repair the trail. MEN ' S BIG " C " GUARDS Back row: Kildare, Meyer. Jensen, Mc- Caffrey, Hoadley, Priest, Wood. Third row; Reher, Wheeler, Budd, Stramler, Morris, Friend. Second row: Puck, Thompson, Elliott, Waterman, Page, Rowbjry. Front row: Bialkin, Putnam, Peters, Hun- kins, Kasch, Barnett. " -. WOMEN ' S BIG " C " GUARDS Back row: French, Martenstein, Wendel, Lucas, Phillips, Hensley, Dudeimdn. Second row: Bertelson, Harris, Helm, Labadie, Hazzard, Roberts, Smith. Yearn shaw. Front row: Rossi, Kendall, Ward, Leach, Larson, Kennedy, Torp. AFTER ELECTING Alan Lindsay president, Elizabeth Cameron vice-president, George Church secretary- treasurer, and Fred Udall, yell-leader to direct its activities, the freshman class held its first rally in the Greek Theatre at the opening of the fall term. At this assembly, the night before the St. Mary ' s foot- ball game, Alan Lindsay received a gavel, a gift from the junior class, presented by Clint Evans. Although the freshmen lost the Soph-Frosh brawl, they main- tained their class spirit by making the wearing of freshman dinks compulsory. In the spring semester the vice-president and the yell-leader did not return to school; Jane Parrish and Robert Culver were elected to fill their offices for the remainder of the year. The class opened the new term by entering into campus activities and partici- pating in the rally that was held to present the varsity and freshman basketball teams to the student body. The class also entered a float in the Big U C " Sirkus parade which represented the then current activity of the Los Angeles police, that of herding the hobos out of California over the Nevada state line. The annual Freshie Glee, with a moonlight mel- ody theme, was given on the campus in Hearst Gym- nasium in April. An artistic effect was achieved by means of soft lights, pale colors, Japanese orange blossoms, and a fountain with colored lights playing on the water. Later in the spring semester a rally dance was given in honor of the freshman baseball and track teams before the Little Big Meet and the final freshman game in the Stanford series. The year ' s social events were closed by the fresh- man women ' s luncheon in April at which Bobra Jean McHenry was the guest speaker. An Easter motif was employed in the decorations while April Fool ' s day provided the theme for the entertainment. Jane Par- rish was the general chairman of the luncheon. SOPH-FROSH BRAWL Onr sturdy Golden Bear If watching from the skies, Looks down upon onr colon fair And guard us from his lair. Onr banner Cold and Bine, The symbol on it too, Mean fight for California, For California through and through. Stalwart girded for the fray Will strive for victory. Their all at Mater ' s feet will lay That brain and brawn will win the day. Onr mighty cons and true Will strive for us anew, And fight for California, For California through and through. IS W SKIES LOOKING BACKWARD over the year 1935-1936. we of California see two semesters replete with both traditional activity and new interests. In the fall we saw the rebirth of the California spirit, a cohesive, unifying force making the campus as one in the spirit of good fellowship and deep com- petitive athletic rivalry. Football became the keynote and the badge of the exuberant forces on the campus. No one could ever deride California spirit after having witnessed the mass excitement preceding the Big Game, with crowds ser- pentining in and out of Wheeler Hall and the Library and shouts of " Poo-oor Tiny " resounding through the halls. The spring saw divergent campus interests rise to take command, saw an ever- increasing emphasis upon particular activities and their programs, upon par- ticular classes and their functions. In the BLUE AN ' D GOLD we have no desire to moralize and no space concretely to itemize the records of the year. Studies, being supposedly the reason for our attendance at college, are the underlying warp and woof of college life, whether we study or not. As such, they lack the glamor and excitement that makes them good news. We ask you now to join us in a consideration of those problems and policies that made campus life interesting and campus politics active. Two problems have during the past year raised themselves out of the position of heer unorganized discussion into the light of general campus concern: the question of the recognition of the American Students ' Union and the question of compulsory or optional R.O.T.C. Where the latter used to be screaming copy for the leftist groups, it now became a question seriously considered by the stu- dent authorities. As a result of Open Forum discussions, debates, and a campus poll, students by a two-to-one majority of those who voted i asked for optional R. O. T. C. However, the proposal was brought before the Regents who main- tained that the present system of compulsory training is a sound one. Another problem was raised by the dissolution of the National Students " League and the League for Industrial Democracy, whose supporters now appeared behind the new banner of the American Students ' Union, an organization spon- soring a liberal policy and attracting a varied assortment of liberal, semi-con- servative and radical students. Since the Lnion advocated a policy of direct 161 G I A N N I N I HALL action upon certain issues, and particularly upon the one of academic free speech, the refusal of the A.S.U.C. to recognize it constituted a thought-provoking problem. The Little Theatre still remains without a theatre, and the women have no dormitory as yet. The problem of students working their way through college becomes increasingly important. How to get through school, work, and yet have some free time seem to be answered in part by the growth of student cooperatives, especially Barrington Hall for men and Stebbins Hall for women. Until a University dormitory can be built, the coopera- tive seems to offer a stable foundation upon which to build a new part of university life. Nor is the campus without its silly side. The sales girl menace has become a real threat this year, with every activity propagandizing from every side and Eshleman court becoming the terror of innocent or penniless pass- ers-by. The problem was more acute in the spring with the installation of a loud-speaker system and the immedi- ate increase in Eshleman-court-phobia. Meanwhile Hearst has continued his attack on the University, and the anti-Hearst boycott has brought forth two interesting but short-lived phenomena, the Sentries of American Youth, aiming to disprove Hearst ' s idea that reds rule the campus, and the Sentries of American Senil- ity, ridiculing the former out of existence. The Welfare Council revived itself to become the department of Cam- pus sleuths, and its chairman to receive fame as the in- stigator of investigations. As usual, the A.S.U.C. constitution was revised, with a new member elected to the A.S.U.C. Executive Com- mittee to represent the Music Council. Cultural activ- ities received new attention with the inauguration of music hours in the Memorial room of Stephens Union. It is perhaps useless here to say that the campus is " over-activity-ized, " that there is too much for any one person or any ten persons or even ten thousand persons to do. Nor can we set ourselves up as judges to criticize these activities. Yet we can only muse at the inconsist- ency of spending hours selling tickets or writing news copy or editing books or attending meetings, while the whole world groans outside Sather Gate. And we can only wonder at the active interest that students in other nations take in the world in which they live. 162 RECIPIENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY MEDAL 1871 Frederick H. Whitworth 1888 1872 John Matthews Whitworth 1889 1873 Frank Otis 1890 1874 Thomas Francis Barry 1891 1875 Dwight B. Huntley 1892 1876 Fred L. Button 1893 1877 Theodore Gray 1894 1878 Joseph Hutchinson 1895 1879 Fremont Morse 1896 1880 Marv Alice Hawley 1897 1881 " Certificates of eminent schol- 1898 arship in lieu of the University 1899 Medal " to Douglas Lindley and 1900 Alice Edwards Pratt. 1901 1882 " Certificates of eminent schol- 1902 arship in lieu of the University 1903 Medal " to Davis Barcroft, John 1904 Joseph Dwyer. and Catherine 1905 Hermana Hittell. 1906 1883 William White Deamer 1907 1884 Charles Adolph Ramm 1908 1885 Claude Buchanan Wakefield 1909 1886 Frank Fischer 1910 1887 Jacob Samuels 1911 1912 James Edgar Beard 1913 Herbert Charles Moffitt 1914 Orrin Kip McMurray 1915 Arthur McArthur Seymour 1916 Joseph Baldwin Garber 1917 Elinor Maude Croudace 1918 Harry Manville Wright 1919 Katherine Conway Felton 1920 Harry Herbert Hirst 1921 Charles Allen Elston 1922 Rowe Montrose Hathaway 1923 Lily Hohfeld 1924 James Daniel Mortimer 1925 Wesley Newcomb Hohfeld 1926 Bernard Alfred Etcheverry 1927 Mary Edith McGrew 1928 Max Thelen 1929 Dorothea Kern Jewett Spencer Cochrane Browne, Jr. 1930 Norman Abraham Eisner 1931 Arthur Carl Alvarez 1932 Mary Louise Phillips 1933 Clinton C. Conrad 1934 Walter Colton Little, Jr. 1935 Lester Seward Ready John Lowrey Simpson Clotilde Grunsky Rene Guillou Kathleen Harnett George Lawrence Maxwell, Jr. Joseph Louis Zimmerman William Ray Dennes Milton Leroy Almquist G eorgea Tilton Hine Waldo Westwater Arthur Edward Murphy Joseph Olney Halford Milton Joseph Polissar Bernard Sutro Greensfelder Daniel Silverman Ralph Raymond Hultgren Dorothy May Paschall and Elizabeth Baldrige Stevenson Harold Gould Vesper Morvyth McQueen-W ' illiams Jane Anne Russell John Willard Stout, Jr. Marjorie Jean Young Florence De Gottardi RHODES SCHOLARS FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNI 1904 W. C. Crittenden 1907 Farnham P. Griffiths 1913 F. D. Stephens 1918 Axel B. Gravem 1919 William R. Dennes 1921 R. H. Schofield 1924 J. L. Merrill 1925 J. U. Olmsted 1931 Joseph C. Hickingbotham 1932 Turner McBaine 1936 Franklin M. Brown Appearancei to the contrary, California itudentj come to college to tudy. e powers of a- I salesman. John Masefield on his visit to the Pacific Coast. Freshmen and the R.B.R. are inseparable. Professrr Kerner class-ward bound. Chemistry laboratories look too complicated to the outsider. Luther Nichols. Comptroller. Student body elections in Eshleman Court. Crowds gather to buy football tickets. Open Forum discussions satisfy a long-felt need. Cinches!! M. Andre Siegfried addresses a University meeting. " Reserved for Senior Men. " Peace demonstration just outside Sather Gate. ' s " -s = oackg-o.-d ' c- " e loaH Hall IMI gamble wM | Sophomores gave their services on Scphcmcre Labcr Day in repairing the trail to the Big " C " , while their beard growing contest furnished entertainment for the campus at large. ten and kill billies . 3 w entertainers at tfce Amate means of iwellinq this pun . t Rid aboard ttw S.5. Port of Stockton. Coach K Ebright ' s anile at the C-e- denc seet Fund Dance was aaothw -e success c- o 7fe . T . . . A_ 1 Football enthusiasm is not confined to the stadium; rallies, singings, meetings, football practice, step rallies, and the " paiamarino " all play a part. Little Theatre staffs employ every conceivable means of ad-- Colorful rallies and rooting sections help to make football the popular sport that it is. COL. ELVID HUNT Chairman, Department of Military Science. CAPT. W. C. BARKER Chairman, Department of Naval Science. NAVAL CADET OFFICERS Back row: Murphy, Maclntyre, Huey, Meyer, Brigham. Middle row: Unnewehr, Cross, Frampton, Sink, Adams, Martin. Front row: Nissen, Van Ness, Beasley, Hills (Battalion Commander), Fanning, Hyerle, Brown. ARMY R. O. T. C. CADET OFFICERS Back row: Oswald, Goodrich, Davison, Sif- ford, Wallace, Gideon, Ristenpart, Hum- mel, Gates, Haavik, Waldorf, Zuerner, Kidder. Second row: Howden, Kehoe, Herms, Wrenn, Graves, Ottinger, Munro, Koer- per, Hayes, Dray, Caldecott. Third row: Zumwalt, Pettit, Dunlop, Gerken, Faithorn, Luther, Bonner, Brubaker, Died- richsen, Kinney, Martin, G. Smith, Vergez. Fourth row: Cartwright, Curtis, Moore, Juergenson, Jamieson, McGlashan, Ned- dersen, Pettis, Haven, Price, Manov, Mullin. Fifth row: McLeod, Porter, Beamer, Wollen- berg, Gtassenberg, Sapiro, Starkey, Oulie, Shimkin, Lucy, Turpen, Adams. Sixth row: Allen, Wickler, Haneit, Reedy, Stefanetti, Kunkel, Vander Heyden, Sooy, Morgan, Bardoff, Quaresma, Fortney, Clark. Front row: Barnes, Hoffmann, Thurston, San- der. Eberti, D. Smith, Week, Baughn, Ankersheil, Holsinger, Jenkins, Moss. ARMY AND NAVY STAFF OFFICERS Back row: Code, Threshie, Schlteker, Gal- liett, Devore, Goodman, Dunn. Second row: Ihrig, O ' Brien, Stribling, Hardy, Braly, Ryan. Front row: Jones, Callaghan, Cavenaugh, Barker, McCarthy, Nelson. 172 R.O.T.C. Spring revle- Field. ' " " 5 Corp in action. ;. Th Captain ' s gig p ides -,a t - : ormal. T t C- : ' :i:ecT$. Quarrrdek fonrai at Ytrba lu na Idand. PUBLICATIONS FRED C.FISCHER Director of Publications WITH THE BEST interests of the California publica- tions in mind, the Publi- cations Council, consist- ing of the editors and man- agers of all the publica- tions housed in Eshleman, made several changes in the organization of the department and did much to develop better relations between the various groups. The fall semester opened with the election of offi- cers ; George Dimmler was elected as chairman, Marie Ayrault , vice-chairman, and David More, secre- tary. Efforts were made to stimulate the interest of new students from both high school and junior college in all publica- tions. More emphasis was placed on the journalism school in order to make it more adequately fill the needs of journalism stu- dents. The principal ac- tions taken for a greater publications spirit in the fall were a publications barbecue in October and a Press Day for the repre- sentatives of local high schools in November. A change was made in the department by the approval of a women ' s city editor for the Daily Californian. Also, the by-law of the A.S.U.C. constitution con- cerning the Publications Council was changed in order to bring the statute in accord with the practice of having a council chair- man for one semester rather than for the entire year. Theta Sigma Phi, journalistic society, asked approval for the issue of a date book financially supported by advert ising, but the council de- cided that it was not for the best interests of the other publica- tions to have the book published. With the beginning of the spring semester Martin Hilby was elected chairman, Leona Naphan, vice-chairman, and Herbert Crowle, secretary. This last office was later filled by Ray Rhodes, due to the resignation of Herbert Crowle from the posi- tion of editor of the Engineer. A new plan was worked out for the financing of the Occident. In the spring, for the first time, the manager as well as the editor of the Occident was given a posi- tion on the council. A resolution was adopted opposing the use of advertising in Little Theatre programs. The council increased the utilization of the Eshleman Library and arranged for con- tributions of books and publications which are out of print. CHARLES H. RAYMOND Professor of Journalism 176 THE LARGEST OPEN house in the history of the publications at the University was held in February. The entire building was opened as a complete display for one day, and on the following day there was a program which consisted of dancing and various other amusements. Publica- tions were represented in the quadren- nial Big " C " Sirkus parade by a float which was organized and carried out by the juniors on the several staffs. In order to create greater interest in publications the council collaborated with Pi Delta Epsilon and Alpha Delta Sigma in the annual three-day spring press convention. Nearly four hundred editors and staff members of California high school and junior college publica- tions registered for the convention. A program of instructions and entertain- ment was carried out. Meetings were held in which faculty members, campus publication leaders, and newspapermen from Oakland and San Francisco spoke. Eighteen delegates selected by lot edited the Daily Californian issue of March 27. PUBLICATIONS 1 =ALL Back row: Lyman. Dimmlef (Chairman), Richer, ! front row: Woods, Porter. Ayr " ! . Mor. H PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL. SPRING ?-. Woodi. DetferiM. Dimmta 177 IN ATTEMPTING TO create a record of the college year 1935-1936 which would be as adequate and complete as possible, the editorial staff of the sixty-third Blue and Gold has endeavored to describe in a modern and graphic manner the most important events of student life. Realizing that on a campus as vast as California much must be left unsaid, the editors have confined their efforts to those activities which seem most truly to represent the action of California spirit in the University. Because the conventional and standardized layouts of former year books seemed too re- straining, a freer and more varied style has been adopted. Printed material has been lim- ited only by the size of the page, and a more extensive use of color employed throughout the book. Poster effects in flat colors have re- placed the half-tones of previous books. This more ambitious plan has required the efforts of a staff composed of two seniors, six juniors, and approximately eighty sophomores. An attempt was made to instruct both juniors and sophomores in the actual mechanics of edit- ing an annual, that their work should not be the blind following of instructions. The value of the work is not limited to the experience in writing, editing, and office work involved in the construction and publica- tion of the book. Through the necessary con- tacts with the entire campus, the staff gains more complete orientation in the University. Lett to right: Andross, Seville, Orvis. Pray, Ehret, Douglass. MARY LOUISE GESSLING Women ' s Editor BLUE AND GOLD EDITORS 1875 1876 1877 1878 1879 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 H. W. J. Dam Charles B. Overacker Peter T. Riley Alex Morrison H. W. O ' Melveny H. C. Perry Zeta Psi Jerome B. Lincoln Earle A. Walcott Charles Stetson Wheeler W. F. Cheney Kimball G. Easton Warren C. Gregory Henry E. Monroe Harry A. Melvin Guy H. Stokes C. W. Merrill Charles L. Turner J. D. Burke Frank Morton Todd Albert J. Houston 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 Raymond J. Russ 1916 Owen S. Case 1917 Gilbert J. Rector 1918 Charles Edmund Fryer 1919 Stuart G. Masters 1920 Paul A. Sinsheimer 1921 John Jewett Earle 1922 Earle Charles Anthony 1923 Arthur Lorenzo Price 1924 Eugene R. Hallett 1925 Jackson Gregory 1925 J. R. Gabbert 1926 Maurice Edward Harrison 1927 Clayton Richard Shipway 1928 Alan C. Van Fleet 1929 Loraine R. Langstroth 1930 Robert H. Clarke 1931 Clare Morse Torrey 1932 Francis H. Partridge 1933 Donovan 0. Peters 1934 1935 Lloyd N. Hamilton LeRoy Farnham Krusi John L. Reith Charles Detoy Hale Harper Luff John W. Cline, Jr. Frank Whitney Tenney Fenton D. Williamson Russell C. Lockhart James Rolph III (Vol. 51) Paul V. Roach (Vol. 52) Joseph G. Murphy Wilburn R. Smith Harmon C. Bell Frederick C. Fischer Nathan D. Rowley Everett J. Brown, Jr. Thomas T. Townsend, Jr. Irving H. Wiesenfeld Hugh D. McKenzie Edward H. Quarg BLUE AND GOLD SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF Back row: R. E. Nelson, Good- man. Langmaid. Lynch, James, DeMello, Ellis, Hewes. Wilson, Armanasco, R. L. Nelson, Ros- enstein. Third row: Sherwood, Lund, Gil- man, Clifton, Sproul, Turner MacGillivray. Keyes, Pauli Shaw, Dean, Budelman, Beach Second row: Spencer, Hagan Whalen, Thomas, Thickens Cuyler, Unnewehr, Selma Sweet, Haziard. Colby, Cun- ningham. Front row: Haug, Tinneman, Cavey. Gibb, Malone, Bal- chin. Blevins. Feyen, Nielson, B. Ellis, Felthouse. Larson. CREDIT IS DUE to the Blue and Gold managerial staff which this year successfully financed the year book by extensive sales drives and by the sale of pages to organizations. In the fall semester an intensive drive was held for senior assessments, with the result that the number of seniors purchasing books exceeded last year ' s figure by approximately one hun- dred. The spring semester was devoted to sell- ing installments to the general campus public and to people off the campus who are inter- ested in the academic and extra-curricular work of the University. All these drives were under the supervision of the senior manager and the senior women ' s manager, under whom six juniors have worked throughout the year. The juniors organized the sophomore staff which was divided into three competing teams. The points of vantage for the salesmen were Eshleman court and Sather Gate, but fraternities, sororities, and boarding houses were also contacted. Ad- vertising was done through posters made by sophomores on the staff and through advertise- ments in the Daily Calif ornian. BLUE AND GOLD JUNIOR MANAGERS Left to right: Appleton, Me- Kannay, O ' Day, Ferrari, Prisinq. Mitchell. CALINOR CORPENING Women ' s Manager Since the Blue and Gold carries no adver- tisements and is not subsidized by the A. S. U. C. , the only other source of income for the year book is from the reservation of pages by honor societies, fraternities, and soror- ities. Evidence of the success of the financ- ing of the book may be shown by the fact that in 1935 it cost 22,391 to publish the book, and this year in preparation for the publication the budget allowed $23,860. Approximately 2500 sales were made of which 1500 were to seniors and the remaining 1000 to other stu- dents and people off the campus. Besides selling and financing the Blue and Gold, the managers did general office work which included typing business letters to the branches of the University and to various so- cieties and organizations on the campus, fil- ing the assessments as they were purchased, and keeping accounts. This work was done principally by the juniors who gradually in- troduced the sophomores to their duties. In addition, special meetings were held for the sophomores so that they might learn something of the work of the editorial staff, such as printing and engraving. BLUE AND GOLD SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Back row: Hallsted, Peery. Ham- Wood. Kelly, Holloway. Wickersham, Murray, Irving. Myers. Second row: Krom, Quigley, Kearns, Moore, Mudd, Hens- ley, Anderson, McLean, Hand. Fron row: Golding, O ' Kelly. Ward. Coney, Nazro, Red- dick. Long, McDonough, Puc- cinelli. DAliX FOLLOWING a precedent estab- lished by former editors, the fall semester editorial staff of the Daily Calif or- nian, under Henry Schacht, published a paper which, al- though it was conservative in make-up, was liberal in scope. Campus events were completely covered, but all unnecessary publicity of campus organizations was ex- cluded. The editor, believ- ing that a newspaper should reflect the ideas of more than one person, made it pos- sible for the assistant and night editors to contribute many of the editorials. Out- standing affairs of the day were chosen and a definite stand was taken in the edi- torials. Economic and political news was reported on the front page. This material was taken from United Press ASSOCIATE EDITORS OF DAILY CALIFORNIAN Left to right: Dolder, Culver, Wheelock, Alt. reports and thus stresses the most noteworthy national and international occurrences. Re- ports were made of athletic contests with ac- companying pictures of field events and prom- inent athletes. Each Friday a women ' s page, in place of the former supplement, stressed women ' s activities, and society news. " Loose Ends, " written by Leona Naphan, and " Swinging on the Gate, " written by both men and women students, furnished comment, ser- ious or satirical. The " Ice Box, " the most popular and most widely read department of the campus daily, continued the policy of pub- lishing student letters. This column is open to the contributions of all students, and the articles which are published give advice, offer criticism, or express opinion princi- pally upon subjects of campus or individual interest. 1 THEDAUX Women ' s Editor S P " n-3 Editor UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of the spring editor, Lawrence Resner, the Daily Californian con- tinued to keep its readers informed regard- ing activities and policies of academic and student organizations. In contrast to the fall semester policy, nearly all of the edi- torials were written by the editor. He has unhesitatingly urged the recognition of the A. S. U. by the A. S. U. C. and has given sup- port to the plea for voluntary R. 0. T. C. Pictures of campus scenes and events were used more extensively than in the fall. A daily activities bulletin met the demands of the students by reporting the work and ac- complishments of numerous activities. The humor and satire of the campus were given spice in the " Calif orniac " . Phyllis Kimball, Weston Alt, Ray Christiansen and Ed Dolder expressed views of campus functions in criti- cal surveys contained in the column " Swinging on the Gate " . There were several features of the editor- ial policy which experienced a change in the past semester. The " Observ- er " , critic of campus and class politics, was abol- ished, and the material for- merly covered in th is column was reassigned to other sec- tions. The " Ice Box " , organ of the student body, was en- larged to three columns in order to handle the steady stream of contributions re- ceived from students. As the interest in public and campus affairs increased it was noted that art , drama, and literary pieces were also gaining in popularity. Various prominent students not regularly affiliated with the Daily Californian were asked to prepare a col- umn several times each week consisting of opinions and criticisms of contemporary art, drama, and books. DAILY CALIFORNIAN JUNIOR EDITORS Back row: Kahn, Collins, Post, Laws. Second row: Lester, Simmons, Caldwell, Warren, Voland. Front row: Bronstein. Briqqs, Reid, Lyon. DAILY DONALD RALSTON City Editor PHYLLIS KIMBALL Women ' s City Editor RAY CHRISTIANSEN Managing Editor SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL STAFF Back row: Birk, Fiske, Lee, Hoadley, Taylor, Spillman, Seaver, Halcomb. Third row: Chase, Provost, Wertheimer. Hall, Goldeen. Burd, Moss. Murrish. Second row: Smith, Nelson, Doyle, Barnett. Phillips. Front row: Kennedy, Scheyer, Brewer. Stapleton, Carr, Dennis, Stecker. CALIFORNIAN THE DAILY CALIFORNIAN not only keeps the University in contact with national and international affairs but also binds the various departments and colleges together. It prints the news of all university life faculty, graduate, and undergraduate. During the fall semester several important innovations were made in the editorial staff. A policy of assigning column writing to all night editors was adopted. This plan increased the number of men in training and served as an added spur to first year students who recognized the oppor- tunity offered by work on the campus daily. As a result, the freshman sign-up was the largest in three years. Through further changes the city editor was left free to devote his entire time to the reporting and writing duties of the men ' s sta ff. Another change concerned the women ' s editorial staff: the staff was reorganized and the office of assistant women ' s editor was abolished. The women ' s editor, chosen for one year, was given more time for editorial work, while the women ' s city editor, also chosen for one year, was dele- gated to instruct the women staff members by assisting them in writing and personnel management. As a result of the efficiency of the new arrangement , the technique of both the men ' s and women ' s staffs was very noticeably improved. This entire policy was first at- tempted in the fall semester as an experiment, but it was continued through the spring semester and proved so suc- cessful that it will undoubtedly become a permanent part of the organization. ART AND SPORTS STAFFS THROUGH ITS ORIGINAL creations, the art staff of the Daily Calif ornian has succeeded in conveying important campus, national, and international news to its readers. Although hindered by a limited financial outlay, a conscientious and diligent staff of seventeen artists working under the editorship of Kimio Obata has put forth daily cartoons. The aim of the group this year has been to subjugate the interests of the individual artist so that the cartoons may most effectively reach the greatest number of readers. In addition to its regular creation of daily cartoons, the staff has distinguished itself by handling much of the poster advertising for campus events and designed column heads, sport layouts, and fashion plates for the Daily Calif ornian. WORKING UNDER THE DIRECTION of John Trager, sports editor, six juniors have supplied the campus with news of the varsity sports, and fifteen sophomores and freshmen have covered intramural, minor, and freshman sports. Interesting comments on each football game were given in the editor ' s column of the fall semester entitled " Splinters off the Bench. " During the spring, this was replaced by a new editorial column, " The Bull Pen, " which dealt with the various sports highlights of the semester. " Chatting with Stub, " a new feature this year, pro- moted a novel and intimate contact between football coach and students, enabling readers to know just what the team ' s strong and weak points were before each game. The " Intramural Parade Column " gave the results of the vari- ous intramural athletic contests. DAILY CALIFORNIAN ART STAFF Back Row: Wheeler, At- kinson, Freeman, Short. Reynolds. Front Row: Butler. Heim, Obata (Art Editor). Berk. Fal- kell JOHN TRA6ER Sports Editor KIMIO OBATA Art Editor 185 DAILY FRANCIS PORTER Manager, Fall. RAY RHODES Manager, Spring. STUART HARDING Assistant Manager DAILY CALIFORNIAN JUNIOR MANAGERS Left lo right: Newell, Twining, Hawthorne, Brubaker, Madden. CALIFORNIAN COMPETING IN A national contest carried on between the managerial staffs of newspapers of all the leading uni- versities of the United States, the managerial staff of the Daily Calif ornian ranked first , with its entries judged the most unusual and the most interesting of all those entered. Because of the increased cooperation of the managerial and the editorial staffs there was a considerable increase in the circulation of the newspaper during the past year, thus allowing it to maintain its circulation rank of thirty-first out of two hundred and thirty-one newspapers in California, and seventh among all the bay region news- papers. The attainment of this rank was due also to the fact that the managerial staff was run in the same manner as the business and advertising staff of a metropolitan paper. Training, which consisted of weekly staff meet- ings, discussions with the Oakland Advertising Club re- garding sales promotion and advertising, and several tours through engraving and advertising firms in the bay area, offered excellent experience for those who plan to continue in advertising work after graduation. Outstanding accomplishments of the year were the fall and spring fashion supplements which were devoted largely to art work and fashions. The spring sport reviews issue, which was made up of a large rotagravure section, reviewed the sports highlights of the year and was one of the most ambitious projects undertaken. This year the staff pro- duced the largest Big " C " Sirkus edition that has ever been published. It was a special section of four pages in green with many illustrations, and it dealt exclusively with news of the Sirkus. ADVERTISING SERVICE BUREAU ALL THE ADVERTISING services of a metropolitan newspaper are rendered by the advertising staff of the Daily Cali- fornian, which consists of two distinct departments, the managerial and the advertising service bureau. Divided into three staffs and working in cooperation with the man- agers of the Daily Calif ornian, the service bureau is in charge of all regular advertising which is needed. The survey division conducts inquiries and collects statis- tics to be used in securing new customers. The service bureau writes the copy for advertisements solicited by the managerial staff and conducts surveys of various commodities used by college students. Question- naires covering surveys of wardrobes, radios, cars, books, and other articles are sent out to determine the rela- tive number and the nature of purchases in the various fields. This year the survey staff has finished a study begun last year, covering the price ranges and brands of everything bought by students of the University. Accord- ing to the results, the students of the University of Cali- fornia spent nearly three million dollars for major items of clothing during the year preceding. Of this amount, about two million dollars was spent by women students. These and other results will be combined with those ob- tained from nineteen colleges and published in the Major College Market, a magazine dealing with the college mar- ket from the advertiser ' s point of view. The staff is extremely important in the functioning of the Daily Californian, for the advertisements make possible the continuance of this student publication. ADVERTISING SERVICE BUREAU Back row: Disher. Pickens. Smith. Ayres, 5 Third row: Ballagh. Sutherland. Dickton. Phillips. Rutherford, Ohslund. Second row: Knight. Whelai. Kautch. Keegan, Wiechers. Bailey. Front row: Thompson. Sherwin, Jones. Smelt- ler (Manager), Leach, Owermire, Sher- - JEANNE SMELTZER ger. Fall. MARION PHILLIPS Manager, Spring. 187 EMMY LOU PACKARD Editor, Spring PELICAN EDITORIAL STAFF IN THE FALL semester the editorial board of the Pelican, under the leadership of Andrew Salz, began a new policy of enlarging the scope of the magazine, so that in place of the tradition- al themes of college humor magazines, the world in general and the campus in particular became sources of material. In attempting to esta b- lish a series of themeless Pelicans, the fall editor tried to vary the issues, stressing dif- ferent subjects in proportion to their rela- tive importance to the college reader. It was hoped that the new policy would bring the publi- cation more in line with national humor maga- zines. The results were shown by the fact that the final fall number, which was the Big Game issue, was the largest which had ever been published. In the spring term, for the first time since the Pelican was inaugurated as a campus humor magazine in 1903, a woman stu- dent, Emmy Lou Packard, took over the editorship. Several additions to the contents of the magazine included the " Sports- stuff column which satirized sports personalities and " Sketches of San Francisco, " which portrayed points of in- terest, buildings, and person- alities in that metropolis. Each issue had its own theme for satire, with such topics as the " Feminist and Her World, " the " Constitu tion and Its Support- ers, " and the " Entertainment World of Stage, Screen, and Radio. " For the past five years Peli- can has held its position as first among college humor maga- zines, having consistently been awarded first place by the Dart- mouth Jack-0-Lantern, the Tem- ple Owl, Judge, the Pennsylvania Punch Bowl and Life. DAVE MORE Manager, Fill MARTIN H1LSY r l PELICAN MANAGERIAL STAFF UNDER THE GUIDANCE of David L. More, the fall semester Pelican managerial staff was rewarded for its efforts, when the maga- zine broke all records since 1926 for advertising run and number of pages. A successful year was com- pleted under Martin Hilby, man- ager in the spring semester, whose chief policy was to have more editorial matter in the book in relation to the space taken by advertising. Throughout the year the maga- zines were not only larger than before, but contained many new features. Among these was the inauguration of a style page for men entitled ' Town and Campus, ' and the presentation of " Vanity Fair, " women ' s style page, in a more interesting and artful man- ner. The Big Game issue was the largest edition which had been published since 1926. A feature of this book was the appearance of a two-page cartoon spread in color, showing a preview of the 1936 Olympic Games. In keeping with the car- toon, many more advertisements were in color. The Pelican was awarded first prize for art work in a contest conducted by the Western As- sociation of College Comics and was judged the best in Collegiate humor magazines by the Ari- zona Kitty-Kat. Special praise was directed to the feature " Between Classes, " and to the qual- ity and amount of advertising. Pelican runs more retail advertising than any other maga- zine in the United States with the exception of the New Yorker. DOROTHY ORMSBEE Women ' s Director, Fall PELICAN WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF Back row: Stava. Welsh, Slaughter, Edgemond, Newman, L. Smith, Mathews, MacKay, Crane. Second row: Johnston, Turnbull, Veihmeyer, Beck, McVean, Johnson, Nutt, Dapp, O ' Mara, Samson, A. McNutt, Godt. Third row: Dawson, Shaeffer, Laughlin, Titus, Mariani, Rossitter, Douglass, Searle. Carlson, Straefer, Watkins, Ellison, Wolfenden, MacRae, Staehlmg. Fourth row: Bennett, Pearson, Bly, Dahleen, Yager, Toft, Daniiger, Damon, L. McNutt, Carney, Pollard, Tavernetti, Berry, Garvm. Front row: Hauri, Kurtz, Folsom, Bowman, Minard. Wiley. Ormsbee. Director; Weeks, Falk, Mahoney. Phillis, Halferty, Steffensen, Fowler, C. Smith. IN THE FALL semester, sales of the Pelican exceeded those of all similar periods, while the spring sales broke even the fall issue records. Monthly campaigns for the selling of the publication were handled by the women ' s managerial staff, headed by Dorothy Ormsbee during the first term and by Vir- ginia Wiley in the spring. One of the outstanding activities carried on by the Pelican women ' s staff was the Vanity Fair fash- ion shows which were presented three times each semester. The exhibits were chosen from the stores that advertised in the Pelican, and show that at least eight different shops used the reviews as advertis- ing media. Each week before the show a modeling school was conducted, tryouts were held, and those girls who were best fitted were chosen for partici- pation in the fashion show. A student orchestra provided music in the auditorium of Eshleman Hall where the reviews were presented. The last fashion show of the semester has through tradition become the largest. In the fall the Big Game show featured the merchandise of a dozen stores. Because the Big " C " Sirkus was the most interesting of many extra-curricular activi- ties during the spring semester, Pelican chose it as the theme of the first fashion show of the spring semester. The last review was held in Faculty Glade which furnished a beautiful natural setting. VIRGINIA WILEY Women ' s Director, Spring. 190 OCCIDENT EDITORIAL BOARD tack row: Dimmler, Jef- fress. Kirk, Brown. Front row: Finnegan. Wilson, Dettering. FRANK WILSON Editor, Spring. JEAN BACKUS Manager, Fall RICHARD DETTERINS Manager, Spring FOR FIFTY YEARS the Occident, campus lit- erary magazine, was a separate publication containing contributions of students of the University. Adverse criticism led to a withdrawal of financial support, and sub- sequent issues were published as supple- ments to the Daily Californian. Now, in its fifty-fourth year, the Occident is at- tempting to re-establish itself. Dorothy Fraser, editor for a year and a half, resigned in January, and Frank Wilson and Richard Dettering, associate editors, became editor and manager, respectively. The editor and manager were again made sal- aried heads, an indication of the growing popularity of the new Occident with the students of the University and of the improvement of the magazine ' s financial condition. A new policy of introducing more variety in the con- tributions was established in the spring semester. Pages were devoted to non-fiction subjects, matters of campus interest, and literary reviews, while the old policy of keeping the magazine non-partisan prevailed. A more am- bitious program both in advertising and printing was car- ried out, and fifteen hundred copies of the spring issue were printed. Letters were written to the faculty mem- bers seeking more cooperation with the academic side of the campus, and this was received not only from the faculty but also from the special literary classes in the Uni- versity who contributed much of the material. 191 ARTHUR HARRISON Editor, Fall. HERBERT G. CROWLE Editor, February Issue. Back row: Clayton, Jones, Crowle, Pace, Curtis, Kreiberg, Clark, Patterson. Front row: Keith, Zahn. Isaacs, Johnson, Harrison, Editor; Koller, Dietrich, Van Hovenberg. PUBLISHED PRIMARILY for engineers, the California Engineer contained articles submitted by students, professors, and outside authors who offer a wide variety of subjects to the magazine. The journal appeared monthly during the school year and summarized the engineering activ- ities on the campus. The magazine was supported by the en- gineering societies and each one was rep- resented by at least one member on the edi- torial staff. A new policy was inaugu- rated at the beginning of the spring se- mester in an attempt to give the publication a more general ap- peal. Articles of a popular nature supplemented the more tech- nical papers which were reduced to a minor status. This change was in accordance with the policy followed by the most progres- sive engineering publications throughout the United States. Regular columns appeared in each issue. Among the most in- teresting were " The Editor ' s Pen " and " On the Job, " which told briefly of some engineering project which was being carried on at the time. A page entitled " The Mad Engineer " contained humorous poems and jokes with the added feature of a cut accom- panying one of them in each issue. Linoleum blocks cut by George Somers have been used for the covers of the monthly. The same colors were used each month, and the blocks were cut in geometrical designs. ORVAL CLARK Editor, Spring Issues. 192 SHIRLEY DIETRICH Women ' s Director tack row: Horton. Neilson, Pace. Keenan. Kostainsek, Steele. Front row: Parker, Callan. Lyman (Manager), MacKay. Johnson. A PARTIAL REORGANIZATION of the California Engineer and the resulting changes in the policy of the staff proved to be of great advantage to the magazine in the past year. Because of added interest on the part of the campus in the publication, it was necessary to have a larger working staff than during any previous years. With this larger staff the managers were able to materially increase the circulation of the maga- zine. The freshmen and sophomores were given more work than formerly, giving greater opportunity to show individual initiative. The selling was given over to the women, and the men turned their attention to getting advertisements, making a successful effort to improve the financial status of the publication. Subscriptions to the Engineer rose to more than 450 during the fall semester. The majority of the subscribers are students in upper division engineering, grad- uate students, and professors. The purpose of the magazine is to keep those who are interested informed on the current engineering problems throughout the world. In addition to this there has been an attempt to make the magazine of a more gen- eral nature which would be of interest to other students of the University. The managerial staff also conducted an exchange service with the engineering maga- zines of eastern colleges. The staff has made a concentrated effort to cooperate with the various societies on the campus and to make the contributions to the magazine meet the demands of all engineering groups. 193 DRAMATICS EDWIN DUERR Director WITH THE FINAL production of the season, " Elizabeth the Queen, " Little Theatre com- pleted an admirable record of one hundred twenty-four plays in its fifteen years of existence. In addition, the Thalian players, under the presidency of Ella McSpedden, brought the total of one-act plays presented since 1921 in the Little Theatre Forum to two hundred twenty-two productions. These achievements seem the more remarkable when it is considered that all plays have been presented under the difficult conditions of a twelve-foot lecture platform. Forming the executive body of Little Theatre is the Dramatics Council, composed of the director, Edwin Duerr; the general manager, Paul Vetter; women ' s manager, Frances Gough; production manager, Caroll Wilkinson; and the various staff heads. This body is the policy forming group which discusses all problems relating to the business and administrative management of Little Theatre. Among the important new advances in policy this semester was the introduction of a speakers plan to promote more interest among high school students. Shortly before each production invitations were sent to the high schools of the bay region asking two members from each school to attend a dress rehearsal, to see the final main production, and after the play to attend a conference with the director in which acting, direction, staging, lighting, costuming, and make-up were discussed. By this invitation, Little Theatre managers hope to further interest in drama and the Little Theatre movement and to encourage students to come to the University of California for dramatic training. Another plan newly inagurated this semester is the deputations plan through which speakers are sent to different East Bay service clubs where they put on skits for the pur- pose of acquainting business men with dramatic work on the campus. During the past year Little Theatre added one important item to its production ma- chinery in the form of an elaborate new switchboard. It was built to order for the Little Theatre, and it is the only one of its kind in existence. Previous to its installation the lighting units for each scene were set up separately. The switchboard makes it possible to set up lighting for five scenes in advance. For the first time in the Little Theatre ' s history all equipment was insured against fire and accident. Women ' s manager, Frances Gough, suggested a novel plan for economizing in adver- tising a plan which met with the immediate approval of the Dramatics Council. Under this new scheme, the members of the managerial staff make all their own posters and 196 PAUL VETTER Manager FRANCES GOUGH Women ' s Manager KENNETH PRIESTLEY Graduate Manager cartoons to advertise the main productions instead of having them professionally made as has always been the custom in the past. The staff wishes eventually to extend this poster-making to in- clude advertising for other activities on the campus. Mask and Dagger, dramatic honor society, inaugurated the production of foreign films in the International House auditorium. These included " Brothers Karaniazov. " " Crime et Chati- ment, " and " M. " This new form of entertainment was so well received this semester that plans are being made to continue a similar series of productions during the coming semesters. In response to a proposal announced by President Sproul, Little Theatre officials, in col- laboration with the members of Mask and Dagger, have spent a year in investigating dramatics systems at leading universities throughout the country. Asa result of this study, recommenda- tions have been made for a combined University and Associated Students ' Little Theatre as a subdepartment within the department of Public Speaking, with the managerial and promotional work remaining exclusively an A. S. U. C. activity. The suggested plans included the formation of a general board of dramatics including a chairman to be appointed by the president of the University, an appointee of the A. S. U. C. president, the chairman of the subdepartment of dramatic art. the director of student plays, and the manager of Little Theatre. Tith this plan drawn up, members of Little Theatre hope that the proposal may become a reality since it entails only slight changes in the curriculum and a temporary additional expense to the University. DRAMATICS COUNCIL Wilkinson. Baker, Heim, McSpedden, Smyth. Schmoll, Sharrer, Vetter. Chairman. 197 LITTLE LITTLE THEATRE MEN ' S PRODUCTION STAFF Back row: Freyer, Craig, Elliot, Braucht, Wilkinson. Front row: Payne, Hoover, Squires, Schroeter. Back row: Mather, Dea- con, Haynes, McKech- nie, Waters, Juergens, Rogers, Cra mer, Hig- gins, Terhune. Rasin, Butler, Canale. Second row: Macdon- ald, Wall, Under- wood, Ream, Hamer- slag, Hughson, Root, Daren, Daly, Merrill, Neigenfind. Third row: Kaltenborn, Seelig, Hastie, Marsh, Resner, Hughes, Titus, Droste, Craig, Giffen, Buerkle, Murphy. Fourth row: Dabney, Eames, Mclntire, May- ers, Locarnini, Naph- an, Ponedel, Smith, Force, Ness, Powell. Front row: Beers, French, Cohn, Jack- son, Bocqueraz, Gough, Allen, Phelps, Elston, Trumpler. Wood. LITTLE THEATRE WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL STAFF FUNCTIONING AS A WELL organized group, the several branches of Little Theatre work together in helping to present the productions which have earned for them their enviable reputation. It is not the acting group alone which is responsible for the success of Little Theatre plays, but the various staffs such as man- agerial, art, costume, make-up, property, and stage crew do their share. The managerial staff handles all of the publicity. This publicity is in the form of advertising material sent out to members of the faculty and to friends of Little Theatre in the east bay region. Posters placed in the windows of various business houses have proved a very effective means of advertising. The purchase of a screen process machine which prints posters has reduced this expense fifty per cent. An active public interest in the Little Theatre is sustained because of the efficiency of the publicity staff. This year a new system for choosing a Little Theatre manager has been created. At the beginning of the spring semester an assistant general manager, a junior, is to be appointed to work under the general manager. He in turn will become general manager the following fall, with six months experience as a background for his position. In this manner it is believed that a more efficient staff will result. The two staffs most intimately connected with pro- duction itself are the stage crew and art staff. The former is responsible for the lighting and placing of stage sets. A new $750 apparatus for operating the lights has greatly stimulated the operations of the stage crew. The art staff, under the supervision of Carroll Wilkinson ' 36, designs the sets that the script of each play demands. Its work, as well as that of the costume department, has been facilitated by the en- largement of the store room in Eshleman basement. This year Little Theatre presented Maxwell Ander- son ' s " Elizabeth the Queen " in the Greek Theatre. 198 THEARE MAKE-UP STAFF Back row: Reith, Bertelsen, Matteson, Stahl, Beeson, Roberts, Hook. Second row: Baker, Allen, Plunkett, Harris, Smyth, Taylor. Front row: London, Poey, Hallert, Phillis, Simpson, Horning. LITTLE THEATRE ART COSTUME AND PROPERTIES STAFFS Back row: MacKenzie Gunton, Fahey. Schmoll. Rider, Overfield. Bur- man. Row 2: Scharrer. Lynch. Harvey, Geisendorfer. Heim. Linle, Muller, Patterson, Bailey, Brooke. Row 3: Lucas. Talmon. Gallaghan. Bush, Ly- man, Perkins, Moores, Cameron, Templeton, Snyder. Front row: Howell, Pracy, Bandy, Skinner, Rose. McKechnie, Homing, Bennett, Barnett, Wil- son. The set for this was designed by Carroll Wilkinson and Marjorie Heim. Because of the vast stage of the Greek Theatre it was necessary to make the ensemble impressionistic but the individual parts realistic. The lighting was handled by an outside technician and con- sisted mainly of spots from the back. Another vital branch of the Little Theatre work is the costume department. Juniors, sophomores and freshmen are trained and the presentation of play- i- a practical application of their work. This department makes the costumes used in all the plays except those done in modern dress. Two striking examples of re- search that was necessary before the costuming of plays were seen in " Night Over Taos " and " Noah. " These two productions, done in Old Mexican and bibli- cal dress respectively, demanded much attention on the part of the designers in the matter of historical correctness. The make-up department of Little Theatre requires a course of training in the fundamentals of make-up under the supervision of a senior. A weekly meeting and practice in making up actors for the weekly Tha- lian productions complete the system of instruction. Upper classmen and advanced sophomores are the only ones permitted to do the make-up work for Little Theatre productions because of the necessity for skill due to the lack of time for preparation of the actors and because of the accuracy for character portrayal demanded. The property staff works directly within the theatre itself. It functions under the same organization as the other staffs, that is with a senior at its head assisted by lower classmen. It studies the furniture necessary for the different scenes and changes the sets between acts. The attractive sets which we see on the limited stage of Wheeler auditorium attest to their ingenuity. 199 ROMANTIC, SWASHBUCKLING, and spectacular, " Around the World in Eighty Days " opened the Little Theatre season on September 20 and 21 with an agreeable note of gaiety. The play itself is noted for its fast movement and hilarious cir- cumstances, but the clever interpretations of the leading characters also helped to make the pre- sentation a sparkling success. The adventures of the eccentric Mr. Phileas Fogg, played by Dunning Somers, on his trip around the world to win a million dollar wager, furnished the theme. A dramatic and extremely comic performance was given by Boris Hamin- sky ' 38 in the role of Fogg ' s valet, Jean Passepar- tout, who constantly bewailed his own blunders and the sad fate of his master. Catherine Gen- esy splendidly dramatized Mrs. Aouda, the cause of many of Mr. Fogg ' s troubles and delays, while James Trotter was unique in his disguises of the bothersome detective, Mr. Fix. Robert Bovard played a typical American, Archibald Corsican, who was not eccentric enough to belong to the exclusive London Club. Novel scenes constructed by Little Theatre staffs under the direction of Marjory Heim and Carroll Wilkinson were changed in a manner almost as entertaining as the play itself. Snow fields of the plains, a genuine, well equipped, cardboard bar, the rippling waves of the Atlan- tic, and a train engine, complete with engineer and a bell, came bouncing in from behind scenes at their proper time in full view of the audience and later were pulled off the stage in the same manner. The scenery was made of brightly col- ored cardboard, and the effect was one of spec- tacular gaiety. The play was enacted in the form recently dramatized by Thomas Wood Stephens, pro- ducer of the " Streamlined " Globe Theatre plays at the Chicago and San Diego fairs. " Good morning, Mr. Fogg! " A FIFTEENTH anniversary was marked for Little Theatre by the production of " Return to Laugh- ter " in Wheeler Auditorium on October 17 and 19. The play, written and directed by Edwin Duerr, was the second full-length original play produced in the last three years. A single thought, the question ' " Why live? " which simultaneously enters the mind of each member of a sophisticated house party at CarmeL furnishes the theme. The action of the play moves up to the moment of the birth of that question, when a " visitor, " played by James Krieger. arrives. He represents the inner thoughts of each person and engages the characters in conversation to bring out the chaos of their minds. hen each mine] is clear again and the visitor i- no longer needed, he leaves, allowing time to proceed and the characters to go back to the hilarity which preceded his entrance. A unique presentation, it was well worked out and gave a feeling of humor darkened by sadness and colored with mystery. The play finishes in a vein of quiet optimism, justifying the title which is derived from King Lear: " The lamentable change is from the best, the worst returns to laughter. " The other characters in the play were Joan Skinner, who played Kay Barrett convincingly and interestingly, and John Calbraith as Hoyt Marlowe, her lover. Augusta Dabney was the light-hearted and superficial Jean Clinton, and very well played were Harry Moore and his wife, Jean Moore, by Warren Cornwell and Jean Douglas. Mrs. Barrett, the mother, added a touch of simplicity to the play. Her regard for the import- ance of trivialities and her manner of thinking in terms of hot coffee and small comforts were excel- lently brought out by Esther Simpson. THE LAST STAND of old Mexican feudalism against the invasion of American prowess was vividly de- picted in " Night Over Taos, " presented Novem- ber 15 and 16 in Wheeler Auditorium. Written by Maxwell Anderson and directed by Edwin Duerr, the play is a dramatically poetic romance and is historic in its presentation of life in 1847 in what is now New Mexico. Pablo Montoya, the colorful and ironhanded ruler of Taos is the center of the story. Fight- ing bitterly and with great intensity of feeling against the new American civilization that is slowly tearing down all that he holds supreme, he is confronted with treachery in his son, Felipe, and rivalry for the love of an American captive in his other son, Federico. Tragedy results because all that the old man wants in this world is taken from him by the loss of Diana, the American girl, and the succumbing of Taos to the new and powerful United States. The play ends with Pablo ' s dramatic and pro- phetic statement that the North the Americanos will win because they are right. In the death of Pablo by his own hand is represented the death of a civilization. Outstanding in this production was Robert Nielson ' 39 as Father Martinez, the calm, clear- visioned padre. He gave the audience a clear understanding of the character of the wise old father who seemed to realize the futility of the mad struggle of the two civilizations for su- premacy. The leading role of Pablo Montoya was played by Sidney Roger ' 38. James Fisher-North- rop was seen as Federico, the traitor son. Ruth Friedburg took the part of Diana, the American girl who, although about to be married to Pablo when the play opens, is loved and finally won by Felipe, the second son, played by Freeman Ricketts. " A little island of things that were . " " Pablo Montoya, your son! " " GOODBYE AGAIN, " a triumphant Broadway suc- cess written by Allan Scott and George Haight, made its first bay region appearance on February 21 and 22 under the auspices of the Little Theatre. The play is an uproarious comedy with the scenes laid in an ultra-modern hotel bedroom designed by Philip Oliver-Smith. This comic story of bedroom fun begins with the amusingly artificial relationship between an ambitious club woman, Julie Wilson, and a world-weary lecturer, Kenneth Bixby, and ends with a farcical love entanglement. The young lecturer and novelist, played by William Bernal. settles himself and his secretary in a Cleveland hotel for a peaceful two days " stay, when Julie, an old college flame, breaks into his rest. Her advances lead to innumerable comical situations and almost to a secret divorce and unhappy ending. " Come on! Suicide pact! " William Bernal ' s excitable boyishness offered an amusing contrast to the character of his indis- pensable secretary, played by Joan Skinner. Her restraint and charming sophistication gave depth to her characterization. Marjorie Smith ' s performance as Julie, the deluded and romantic admirer of Mr. Bixby, was especially admirable. Richard Reynolds as Julie ' s diffident husband, only too willing to give her up to the writer, was fresh and unique in his pantomime. Also Robert Bovard as the smug young attorney, played his part with resource and effect. The role of Elizabeth Clochessy, Julie ' s proud and domineering younger sister, was competently handled by Catherine Genesy. Although the play did not surpass the group ' s former productions from the standpoint of dramatic value, nevertheless, the performance proved to be highly entertaining. " The management is complain- ing about the noise . . . " INTERESTING MORE AS a worthy attempt at the unusual than as a completely successful produc- tion was Little Theatre ' s production of " Noah " by Andre Obey in Wheeler Auditorium on March 21 and 22. Combining whimsy and pathos in an allegorical representation of man as an indivi- dual, the cast of student actors, under the direc- tion of Edwin Duerr, did create an atmosphere of fantasy which was well supported by animals in comic and fantastic masks. The actors seemed to enjoy themselves completely in the farcical mo- ments; their enthusiasm dared anyone to resist the ridiculous but telling spirit of the play. The story is the age-old tale of Noah, the patriarch of Genesis, who is also the ordinary man struggling with his destiny. Supporting him are Mama Noah, three sons, three wives-to-be, and the funny, trusting animals who flock to the ark for protection. James Fisher-Northrop as Noah, the central force about whom the others cling only to fall away in doubt at the first conflict, grasped the spirit of his role admirably. Alice Dickie, the ageing and motherly, and completely mortal Mama Noah, gave an obviously eccentric charac- ter portrayal. The children, William Engvick, Edward Freyer, Freeman Ricketts, Augusta Dab- ney, Esther Simpson, and Janet Evans were en- thusiastically gay and obstreperous. Providing the comic aspect of the play and winning much applause when they entered were the animals, whose caricature costumes did much in creating the illusion of the setting. Ruth French as mon- key and Ann Williams, the lion, especially proved themselves capable. With the unreal yet fascinating effect devel- oped by the setting, the costumes, and the spirit of the actors, Obey ' s play was full of delight. " Papa, what is that gadget? " " So the time has come, has it? " WITH THE PICTURESQUE Greek Theatre as its set- ting, the final Little Theatre endeavor of the se- mester. " Elizabeth the Queen " was produced on April 24. Using the original Maxwell Anderson version of the currently popular, historical play, the Thespian? were responsible for the produc- tion of the biggest dramatic opus in the history of Little Theatre. It was also notable for being the first play to be presented by the University players in the Greek Theatre, and consequently a new peak in campus dramatics was reached. Climaxing the brilliant acting careers of their four undergraduate years, Ella McSpedden and James Kreiger took the leading roles as Eliza- beth and Essex. They were assisted by a com- petent cast of at least fifty students, including dancers and musicians, who performed during the interludes. " Elizabeth the Queen " made use of a new type of set by which lights were played Ella McSpedden at Queen Elizabeth. Greek Theatre Stage set for " Elizabeth the Queen. " successively on three different sets on the stage and on one in the diazoma. Wardrobes were de- signed and made by the costume staff. The play offers many dramatic possibilities, being concerned with the extraordinary situation arising from the romance of the aging Elizabeth. It shows her struggle to subordinate her feelings as a woman to her duty as a queen, putting her love of England above all else. The incidents of the play build up to an emotional high point which is resolved into a poignant and triumphant ending, well fitted to the abilities of the cast. Combining the dramatic power of the play itself with the beautiful out-of-doors setting and the successful efforts of the talented director and cast, " Elizabeth the Queen " was an artistic achievement of which the University may well be proud. THALIAN PLAYERS, women ' s dramatic honor so- ciety, has for its primary purpose the direction of the Little Theatre Forum plays in which fresh- men and sophomore students are trained for fu- ture use in Little Theatre productions. The For- um presents two one-act plays on Thursday after- noons in Wheeler auditorium. These are super- vised by members of Thalian Players and upper- classmen who are interested in directing and are followed by critical discussions in which the au- dience participates. An innovation in the Little Theatre Forum policy this year has been to present scenes from full-length plays in addition to one-act plays writ- ten by campus authors. During the past year scenes from two Shakespearean works and a scene from Christina Winsloe ' s " Girls in Uniform " have been presented. Original plays which were produced included " The Shrouding Alive of Dr. Oglethorpe " and " Johan ' s Feast " by Albert An- dross and " Hounds out of Fairyland " by Mar- jorie Evernden. In order to encourage playwriting on the cam- pus and to secure more original manuscripts for production in Little Theatre Forum, Thalian Players sponsored a one-act play contest with a cash reward for the winning contribution. " Hounds out of Fairyland " won and the follow- ing plays received honorable mention and have been or will be produced in Little Theatre For- um: " Johan ' s Feast, " by Albert Andross; " Free- dom Perhaps, " by Bill Turner; " Richard Car- verra, " by James Donaldson; " Love Letter, " by Juanita Lutz; " Ham and Eggs, " by Jack Cow- den; and " Jeremy ' s Son, " by Ted Tainton. Continuing the tradition of producing one full-length play during the year, Thalian Players gave " Moor Born, " the tragic story of the three Bronte sisters, by Dan Totheroh. The entire pro- duction was supervised by members of Thalian. HOUNDS OUT OF FAIRYLAND GLORIA MUNDI A TRAGIC STORY of life on the Yorkshire moors was brought to the Wheeler stage on March 4, when Thalian Players, women ' s dramatic honor society, presented its annual full length produc- tion. The play was entitled " Moor Born " and was written by Dan Totheroh. It was produced en- tirely by students with Ella McSpedden, presi- dent of Thalian. Esther Simpson, and Ann Wil- liams directing. Having a purely psychological foundation, the play shows the three famous Bronte sisters sacrificing and scheming in order to get money to pull their brother from the depths of complete failure. The contrast between the successful sis- ter and their wrecked brother is the dominating thought in the play. ith the characters well cast, the production exhibited some of the best acting seen this year on Wheeler stage. Ruth Friedburg was excellent as Emily Bronte, the one person who understood and sympathized with her brother. BranwelL, played by John Galbraith. Alice Dickie made Charlotte, the traveled and worldly-wise sister, a very sensitive and active person. Her mind dwelt on plans for activities which the quiet old homestead had never seen, and she became the promoter of the schemes which later brought about the success and fame w T hich she and her sisters realized. Anne, the third sister, was a contrast to Emily and Charlotte, as she was docile and easily led. Beautifully played by Walravine Van Heeck- eren. she was seen to be constantly torn and swayed in her loyalty to and worship of the other two. The excellence of playing was not confined to the leading characters, for the members of the supporting cast consisting of Dunning Somers. Augusta Dabney. Marjorie Smith, and Clark Howatt made their parts vivid and interesting. ' MASK AND DAGGER, dramatics honor society, con- i tinued its custom of annually presenting a revue which this year was entitled " In Your Hat, " a take-off on the hoped-for Little Theatre. The revue is usually written by several students, but " In Your Hat " was a one-man show. William Engvick not only wrote the skits, lyrics, and music for the production, but also directed it. The audience was expected to entertain an hallucination of seeing the dream theatre which has been in the minds of members of Little Theatre for many years. To make this decep- tion more vivid, Carroll Wilkinson and Marjorie Heim created a miniature theatre which was set up on an enlarged Wheeler stage. Entertainment ranged from slapstick, some of the characters ' faces being colored with paint, to sophisticated comedy in the decayed aristocracy of " Tobacco Road. " H. G. Wells, in the person of William Bernal, and Sigmund Freud, portrayed by James Fisher-Northrop, were there in a nurs- ery bed with Joan Skinner as their nurse. The high point of the evening was reached when the skit entitled " Mrs. Higgins, " a song and dance, was done by Barbara Lee Skinner, Philip Oliver-Smith, and the author, William Engvick. Also on the program were the season ' s first take- off on G-men, a male chorus girl, and a " grave- turner-over-inner, " with Ray Parker as the worm. A great financial success, the revue super- ceded those of former years which used profes- sional skits and players. It is hoped that another entirely original production will be given next year with contributions from members of the student body at large. Under the presidency of William Bernal, Mask and Dagger also presented a skit at the Big " C " Sirkus and sponsored a series of foreign-made movies presented at the International House. IN HONOR of the two thousandth anniversary of the Roman poet, the Horace Festival presented, in the appropriate setting of the Greek Theatre, an authentic part of the ancient Roman festival. The institutions which participated in this event and made it possible were: University of Cali- fornia. Stanford University. Mills College, Saint Mary ' s College, University of San Francisco, and University of Santa Clara. Theodore Robert Bowie, leading a committee including represent- atives from the colleges and universities taking part, was the general chairman of the produc- tion. The music was composed by Charles C. Gushing and William Denney and played by members of the University of California sym- phony orchestra. Dr. Monroe E. Deutsch opened the program with the introduction of the speakers : Dr. Henry Fairclough, professor emeritus of Stanford Uni- versity, who spoke on Horace as a poet, and Brother Leo of Saint Mary ' s College, who de- scribed Horace as a citizen and a man. The pageant was a reproduction of parts of the three-day Roman festival held in seventeen B.C. by order of Augustus. It began with the offering of gifts by the populace to the sacred flame at an altar guarded by vestal virgins. Gym- nasts entertained the emperor, and gladiators fought for their lives in the arena. The floral dance of the matrons was followed by the farce adapted by Ben Jonson from Horace ' s ninth satire, " The Bore, " and the beautiful chant " Car- men Saeculare " was offered by the youths and maidens. Music for this work of Horace was written especially by Charles C. Gushing who caught the spirit and rhythm of the ancient Roman music in his composition. The pageant closed with the crowning of Horace, a true gen- ius, as Poet Laureate. M U S I C THE A. s. U. C. BAND is one of the few University groups of its kind in that it is both an activity and a University course. On the campus it is an unofficial representative of the student body at sports rallies, at alumni banquets, and on radio programs. Financed by the A. S. U. C., it consisted of one hundred and forty student members this year. One hundred and twenty-eight members of the band marched at football games, and a group of fifty-five played at basketball games. Following a custom of many years standing, the entire band attended the state fair at Sacra- mento, August 31 to September 1, officially open- ing the fete. The band also traveled to Los An- geles for the U. C. L. A. game on November 2 and to Palo Alto for the Stanford game of November 23. Of special interest and the object of much favorable comment was the formation of a drum and bugle corps of twenty-four men which played at several of the more important games. The an- nual concert, which is always an important fea- ture of the year ' s work, was presented in the Gymnasium for Men on Sunday, April 19. The officers of the band are elected by its members with the exception of the senior, junior, and sophomore managers who are appointed. James R. Arnold, the captain, directed the play- band in public. The drum major, agel, arranged the various stunts and which were a part of the routine of Ernest formatioi RALPH ARNOLD Captain WILLIAM MULLIN Manager the band on the field. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA CHARLES C. GUSHING Director, Band. ALBERT I. ELKUS Director. Symphony Orchestra. r Elkus of UNDER THE DIRECTION of Professor Albert I. music department, the University of California phony Orchestra presented three concerts in their regu|- lar season. Given in the Gymnasium for Men and atten4M by music-lovers from the entire bay area, the symphonies were well received by large and approving audiences. The season was begun in November with a program which included the Rachmaninoff Piano Concerto No. 2. with Marcus Gordon as soloist, Beethoven ' s Second Sym- phony, and the von Weber Euryanthe Overture. At the first of the spring concerts the contemporary overture " Neues von Tage " by Hindemith was presented together with the Bloch ' ' Concerto Grosso " for string orchestra and piano, the Brahms " Variations on a Theme by Haydn, " and Wagner ' s " Meistersinger Overture. " For the second spring concert the orchestra played the " Corona- tion Scene " by Moussorgsky, the Bach Cantata, " Sleep- er ' s Awake, " and Mozart ' s " Jupiter Symphony. " Besides the three regular presentations during their musical season, a special concert, with Mischa Elman as the guest artist, was given. The selections chosen for the performance were Tschaikovsky ' s D Major, Mozart ' s A Major, and Vivaldi ' s A Minor Violin Concertos. In addition to these public concerts given in the Gym- nasium for Men, several broadcasts were given over sta- tion K. F. R. C. and the Columbia Broadcasting system. These were the first radio programs to be presented by the Symphony Orchestra and were broadcast over the University Explorer Hour. GLEE CLUB BEVERLY BLANKS Manager Oil li GLEE CLUB Back row: Wixson, W. R. Smith, Berryhill, J. G. Smith, W. W. Meyer, Tickner, D. An- derson, Stoddard, Ashford, Nelson, Gay- man, Gilbert, Hermann, Luhman. Second row: Roberts, Russell, Rayner, Stew- art, Johnson, Garretson, Simpson, Adams, Weber, Skinner, Grillo. Third row: W. N. Meyer, Dorman, Ferry, Uren, Rosenberg, Swanton, C. Anderson, Routt, White, R. C. Brown, Fretter. Fourth row: Mantell, Flanders, Armanasco Steele, Paul, Stricler, Appleby, Cook, Gleeson, Petersen. Fifth row: Temple, Riggs, Gotzenberg. Thompson, Bengston, Seligman, William- son, Stiefvater, Gyle, Williams, Sutcliffe, Morris. Sixth row: Ortega, W. Brown, Elliott, Eichom, Thorburn, Wheat, Lewis, Homer, Matthai, Bradley, Garioto, Neel. Front row: Ward, Director; Decker, Accom- panist; Blanks, Manager. AN EXTENSION of good-will from the Associated Students of the University to organized groups throughout the state has been the policy of the Glee Club. This aim has led to an ever increasing number of appearances, and members of the club have partici- pated in more than one hundred engagements during the year, appearing before audiences totaling approximately fifty thousand persons. Often when groups desired representatives of California spirit, the Glee Club was asked to sing, and it has contributed to the programs of numerous service and dad ' s clubs, football rallies, pre-game alumni meetings, and radio football broadcasts. As a result of the drawing power of the Glee Club, many large gatherings were made possible, both prior to and during the football season, creating and strengthening a higher California spirit and aiding the promotion of ticket sales. A series of engage- ments at regional alumni banquets in southern California were especially successful in this respect. The Glee Club sang before five groups ranging from one hundred to four hundred and fifty people. Another outstanding series of engagements was that in which the Glee Club quartets sang in Bill Leiser ' s " Pigskin Parade, " a weekly football broadcast over radio station KFRC. This year the California Glee Club has increased its member- ship to one hundred and twenty-five, the largest number in the history of the group. As part of the regular campus program, the Glee Club practices three hours a week under the direction of its leader, Harrison Ward. Together with Treble Clef, the club gave a winter concert of classical music in Wheeler Auditorium. This concert was so well received that a repeated performance was given during the spring semester for the Piedmont Artists Series. 214 HARRISON WARD Director ' Pirates of Penzance " character leads. TREBLE ROSSELET COOKE Manager CLEF Back row: Walthall, Taylor. Edge- mond, Mallory, Hunter, Hodgkin, Harwell, Elliot, Holmes, Yelland. Second row: Smith, Robertson, Guinee, Lucas, McCall, VanVorhis, Ingham, Lahiff, Brooke, Wittschen. Third row: McSwain, Field, Oakes, Dugdale, Dicker, Wolf, Brimberry, Chamberlain, Boynton, Lucchetti. Fourth row: Giffen, Trumpler, Bal- lagh, Bullis, Peftygrove, Samson, Carpenter, Cuneo, Schmidt, May- field. Front row: Riley, DeAcres, Rector, Levi, Cooke. George, Simpson, Ken- dall, Unnewehr, Miller. KATHRIN DECKER Accompanist I TREBLE CLEF, the women ' s choral group of the University, col- laborating with the Glee Club, gave two outstanding musical pro- ductions during the year. The fall study, under the able leader- ship of Harrison Ward, was devoted to classical music for the winter concert. The program was arranged to illustrate repre- sentative selections from numerous musical cycles. It opened with ancient hymns sung in the Hebrew language, followed by selections from Brahms , Tschaikovsky, and Sebelius. The closing numbers were chosen from compositions of modern artists. The selections rendered by the combined chorus were interspersed with vocal and violin solos. All of these solos were done by musi- cians chosen from the membership of the Glee Club and Treble Clef. The annual comic opera was produced at the Campus theatre on April 17 and 18. The opera chosen was Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " Pirates of Penzance, " a selection well adapted to the skill of the campus group. Ten students carried solo roles and were sup- ported by a chorus from the membership of the Glee Club and Treble Clef. The performance was humorous and colorful and was commended for its artistic effect. Aside from these major musicals, members of Treble Clef ang groups of college songs for women ' s rallies, assembly dances, and the women ' s faculty club. The group also sang with the Glee Club at Community Chest opening night and to the shut-ins at Fairmont Hospital. At the conclusion of the Charter Day exer- cises at noon on March 23, the two choral groups combined and sang from the top of the Campanile, and they also appeared at the annual Charter Day banquet in San Francisco. In April they sang at the dedication of the memorial for Mrs. S heeler in the garden adjoining President Sproul ' s house. Treble Clef members in " Pirates of Penzance. " 215 MUSICAL YEAR MUSIC COUNCIL Back row: Appleby, Brown, Blanks (Chairman), Riggs, Mullin. Front row: Wilson, Cooke, Miller, Holmes, Clewe. PERFORMANCES OF OUTSTANDING gUCSt artists 38 well 38 the productions of the musical organizations of the campus have made this year one of musical importance. Increased interest has been shown as a result of the quality and the wide variety of the musical programs. Among the guest artists of the year was Madame Crete Stueckgold, a noted Swedish singer, who was acco mpanied by the San Francisco Symphony in its January concert in the Gymnasium for Men. In March Alexander Brailowsky, a well known pianist, played with the San Francisco Sym- phony. Gunnar Johansen, Danish pianist, appeared in the spring semester, and the University Orchestra also accom- panied Mischa Elman in three concertos. The Horace Festival was the chief event of the Uni- versity Chorus in the fall semester. The Chorus, com- posed of students, held this spectacular pageant in the Greek Theatre. In November the chorus participated in the State Educational Broadcast in the presentation of Bach Cantatas and the Coronation Scene from Boris Godounov by Moussorgsky. In November the University Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Professor Albert Elkus accompanied Marcus Gordon, an outstanding pianist of this district. The second Symphony Concert, held in February, pre- sented " Neues von Tage, " a musical satire on sensational journalism by Hindesmith. 1- Band members help to keep football eicitement at a high pitch. Drum maior and assistants. Tb fild mnu r ot the band har b n outstanding ttm yr Th band performs for Santa Clara MISCHA ELMAN ARJORIE PETRAY FRANK SHERIDAN DOUGLAS BEATTIE Su$t artists who have appeared on the California campus during the past year. GUNNAR JOHANSEN DEBATING 1,1 1 1 HILDA KESSLER Women ' s Manager ROBERT DENHARDT Men ' s Manager EDITH TILTON Commissioner THAT DEBATING CAN be intelligent without being less vigorous and entertaining has been the cardi- nal platform of forensics activities this year under the direction of Sanford Goldner, debate coach. To prove this statement, Forensics Council, headed by Edith Tilton, Commissioner, embarked upon a definite program of constructive work aimed at the unification of debating into a cohesive group to take the place of the six more or less in- dependent organizations. Three new projects were begun by the council to give a firmer background to the ideals of debat- ing at this University and to spread those ideals. The first project was a Debate Rally which opened the fall semester and brought together all debate groups in a joint meeting. Fostering good friend- ship and fellowship, the rally marked an auspi- cious beginning for the year. To give a background to debating, a history of debating at the University of California was begun, directed by Hilda Kessler, women ' s debate man- ager. A staff collected material from all available sources, and plans were made to publish the data in book form. Recalling debating history of the past and the trend from cut-throat tactics to a more careful and fair-minded analysis of subjects and arguments, Coach Sanford Goldner sponsored the first high school debate conference ever held by this Uni- versity. Representatives of high schools in the east bay region were invited to attend, listen to model debates, and present their problems. The conference was so successful that next year it is planned to enlarge it to a two-day " speech con- gress " in which the high schools will participate. In addition, experimental forms of debating were discussed. Those arousing the most interest were the parliament, extemporaneous speaking, and the cross-examination style. The conference was di- vided into two sessions. The morning session con- sisted of model debates and small group meetings on problems, and in the afternoon the group met as a whole to hear the report of the sections. Growth of the varsity debating squad was pro- moted this semester by a new organization and the elimination of formal tryouts. Instead of a single elimination contest, students who considered them- selves eligible as varsity material attended the regular weekly meetings. Their participation in discussion and criticism formed the basis for choos- ing new members of the squad. Closer cooperation between the societies was FORENSICS COUNCIL Back row: Denhardt, Lawrence, Goldner, (Coach), Anderson (Chairman), Smith. Front row: Callaghan, Housel, Johnston, Samuely, Tilton, Kess- ler. Debaters from the Oni- OT a major achievement of the year. Headed by Thelma Samuely, Intersociety Debating Commissioner, an Intersociety Council was formed to coordinate the activities of Congress, Senate, Parlia- ment, and Philorthian. This council was responsible for the suc- cess of the two major individual speaking contests held for non- varsity debaters. In the fall semester representatives of the four societies clashed in the Arnold Trophy debate on " China and Communism " with Roxanna Spencer of Parliament as victor. The spring semester found four men battling for the Spronl Medal on the question of Students and Politics, " with Mark Goodson emerging as winner. To further promote competition between the societies, a round-robin debate tournament was started, the final victor of the inter-society contest to be awarded a trophy. Internal growth of the societies was noticeable this year as more members were added to the roster and more inter-society and inter-collegiate debates scheduled. This success was largely due to the following society presidents of the fall and spring semesters respectively : Philorthian, Thelma Samuely and Gene- vieve Jemtegaard : Parliament, Genevieve Johnston and Virginia Hoessel; Senate. Hardy Smith and Robert Denhardt; and Con- gress, Reesor Lawrence and Irving Moss. Freshman debating kept up its usual high degree of interest. Starting with analysis of personal philosophies and biases, the freshmen next proceeded to organize into a parliament, repre- senting different political parties and platforms. The program was divided into two parts, the regular Thursday afternoon meet- ings and a schedule of intercollegiate debates. The high point of the year ' s activity was the Stanford Dual debate in the spring on the question ' " Resolved: That Roosevelt deserves reelection " in which seven freshmen participated. DHATING MANAGERS lack row: Rowen. Abrams, Denhardt (Men ' s Manager), Silrerman, Elliott. Aci- IT. Kmlcr (Women ' s Manager). Rothen- berg. Dubbs. Wood- DEBATIN TWO MAIN CURRENTS in debating presented themselves this year, sharply dividing the two semesters. In the fall, the varsity debates were centered around California speakers, but the spring saw an influx of visiting teams. Three major public debates characterized the fall semester. Opening the season was the " Symposium on War " in which four speakers discussed the danger spots of the world. Those participating included Franklin Brown on Ethiopia; Morris Herzig, Germany; Nathan Gilbert, the Far East; and Harley Spitler, the position of the United States. The first women ' s extemporaneous speaking contest ever held at the University was on the general subject of " Third Political Parties. " The specific question was an- nounced only three hours before the contest, following the model of the Joffre Medal debate. Participants were Marie Callaghan, Vernice Hallert, Virginia Housel, Hilda Kessler, Edith Tilton, and Genevieve Jemtegaard. As final climax to the season, the annual debate with Stanford was held, with Ervin Anderson and Stanley Johnson upholding the negative of the question, " Re- solved: That American Labor is too militant. " Besides these major contests, the varsity debaters met weekly to discuss the problems of collectivism and demo- cracy. Not confining their efforts to campus and inter- collegiate debates, varsity teams traveled up and down the State speaking before service clubs and participating in radio debates. The chief topics discussed were the questions, " Should the concept of states ' rights be aban- doned? Is American labor too militant? Should the Townsend plan be adopted? Will the United States be drawn into the next major European war? Should liter- ature be propagandistic? Is there a possibility of a third party in the United States? " 222 Cohn Compton Dettering Frame Gilbert Gofdeen Haltert Henig Housel Jacquelin Jemtegaard Johnson FRESHMAN DERATING TEAM Back row: Rothenberg, Shapiro. Lowenstein, Snyder, Swift. Domb, Reder, Hall, Lucchetti. Front row: Meyer, van Zyll de Jong, Simmons, Hill, Sumscr, Claybaugh, Trumpler. In the spring, visiting teams from the University of Kansas, St. Thomas College in Minnesota, University of I tah. LeMoyne College in Tennessee, Gonzaga, and Uni- versity of Washington enjoyed California hospitality and challenged the ingenuity of the varsity team. There were four major debates in the spring semester, two international contests, and two individual speaking exhibitions. The first international debate was a contest with the University of Melbourne. Australia, on the ques- tion, " Resolved: That our system of living spells the doom of culture, " California being represented by Rich- ard Dettering and Ray Compton. Stanford and California next clashed for the Commonwealth Club medal on the subject, " Resolved: That Facism is inevitable in the United States. " Hilda Kessler and Edith Tilton repre- sented the University. Climaxing the last two weeks of the semester, Cali- fornia again met Stanford in the annual Joffre Medal Debate, most famous of California speaking contests. The general subject was " France and the Balance of Power. " The second international debate, closing the semes- ter ' s activities, was with the University of Hawaii. Rich- ard Rathbun and Harley Spitler spoke for California, defending the proposition that Roosevelt deserves re- election. During Christmas vacation, Edith Tilton and Hilda Kessler toured the Pacific Northwest, debating the ques- tions of " Propaganda " and " Third Political Parties " against Oregon State and the University of Washington. Four men were selected to make a transcontinental tour in May, debating against universities from Utah to New York. They will discuss the questions. " Resolved : That Roosevelt deserves reelection " and " That the United States will inevitablv be drawn into the next world war. " B I G C " S I R K U S LEONARD CHARVET President, Big " C " Society. NATHAN RUBIN General Chairman, Big " C " Sirkus. THREE BOMBS BURSTING over Charter Hill at 12:30 on Feb- ruary 29 officially started the 1936 Big " C " Sirkus parade on its quadrennial journey through the streets of Berkeley. The long line of ninety-two floats led by the Sirkus queen, Billie Withers, and loudly heralded by the University band halted Berkeley traffic nearly two hours as it made its pilgrimage. Depicting everything from the grave to the hilarious, the floats presented various phases of stu- dent life as well as gentle satire on such subjects as the United States government and Communism. Among the slogans were " Give the Land Back to the Indians, " " This Buggy World, " " Red Tape, " " Send the Band to Siberia, " and " Senior Bench. " The Infirmary was well cartooned by " Dante ' s Infirm- ary " and by " Howl Memorial Hospital, " in which a stu- dent lying prone on the table was being worked over by a fiend brandishing a huge knife and desperately thumb- ing through a large book. Over the float were the words " Where the hell is the chapter on Appendicitis? " Delta Delta Delta showed a group of students polishing a large red apple and presenting it to a professor. Bowles Hall in their " Supreme Courting " portrayed a wedding scene in which Roosevelt was being married to the Constitution while a gentleman in the back threatened him with a gun when he attempted to escape. Another outstanding float was that entered by Delta Zeta: a Grecian temple exhibit- ing the lamp of knowledge to which a number of girls in Grecian costume were chained. At the end of its journey the procession, fully half a mile long paraded past the judges seated at the base of the Campanile. The judges were President Robert G. Sproul, Professors S. B. Freeborn, M. E. Krueger, R. L. Olson, E. C. Voorhies, and four Big " C " men. The queen of the Sirkus and Virginia Haig, featured singer with Tom Coakley ' s orchestra, were the honorary judges. The prize for the most artistic float was awarded to Sigma Kappa ' s " Japanese Garden; " Barrington Hall ' s giant meat grinder entitled " Put the Puppy Dog in Here, He Goes Down and Around and Comes Out Here " was hailed as the most original exhibit; while Beta Theta Pi ' s " Send the Holy-mpic Team to Berlin " was regarded as the most humorous float and the grand sweepstakes winner. Under a huge tent covering over 50,000 square feet of Edwards Field, with colored streamers waving from every pole, the twenty-fifth Big " C " Sirkus was held. Over sixty concessions sponsored by various campus organiza- tions lined the sides of the tent, while along the midway the traditional pink lemonade, ice cream, and cotton floss made their appearance in true carnival array. From the 226 time of its opening at two in the afternoon until its close at one the next morning the aisles were crowded. In fact the spirit of the crowd, the clicking wheels, the cries of barkers, and the odor of everything from sawdust to hot dogs made the Big C Sirkus one of the most exciting and most varied in the history of the event. Among the concessions were spin wheels, penny pitch- ill " , egg throwing, bingo, dart throwing, and nail driving for which prizes for the winners included coffee, stuffed dolls, groceries, and blankets. Outstanding was the drama of " Little Nell " offered by Phi Sigma Kappa, a play about a country girl in the clutches of the big city. Other con- cessions in the drama manner included a burlesque en- titled " Moron Rogues " presented by Pi Kappa Alpha ; the Harrington Hall amateur show, complete with magician, tumblers, and comedians; and " Dan MeGrew, " given in the gymnasium by the Mining Association. Alpha Delta Phi supplied " Gold Fishing " at which customers were allowed to keep the gold fish they caught. The junior class " Rat Race " also received much attention. In the Gymnasium for Men moving pictures of the Olympic crews were shown by the Varsity Rowing Club, and Carl Zamloch presented an absorbing magician show. The final event of the day was the " nickle jig " where Don Mulford ' ; orchestra played for the evening ' s dancing. The queen of the Sirkus was officially crowned at the opening of the dance, and during the evening a Dodge coupe and a Coldspot electric refrigerator were awarded as door prizes. Various gold and silver loving cups were also given to the most successful concession and the winners of the floats. The tradition of a Big " C " Sirkus started twenty-five years ago when the students of the University prepared an exhibit for the entertainment of some visiting high school athletes. The success of this first program in 1911 led to a similar entertainment the following year and each suc- cessive year until 1914. when the War put a halt to its rise to fame. However, in 1920 the festivities were resumed on a much larger scale and have continued as a quadren- nial affair, held every leap year. Now the Big " C " Sirkus is a cherished tradition and the position of " queen for the day " is a much sought honor, since only once in the entire career of an undergraduate does the opportunity to reign over a Sirkus arise. Besides the fact that over 30.000 people attended, the financial results of the 1936 Big " C " Sirkns proved to be its great success. Over $12.500 was brought in. and with expenses subtracted, profits were set at $7.500. The pro- ceeds will go to further athletics at the University, contri- bute to the fund for maintenance of the Alumni Bureau of Occupations, and continue the work of the Big C Societv. JEANNE SMITH-WILLD Princess Skits, games, side-shows, and concessions made the evening of the Big " C " Slrkus a full one. Before the crowd came to the Sirtcus Delta Tail Delta ' s " Give the land back to the Indians, The pseudo red hots from the Alpha Deft house. Strawberry Pool case as seen by the women. Alpha Delta Pi girts in wedding regalia. Beta Theta Pi thinks Hitler is funny. From the beach Phi Sigma Kappa watches the parade go by. Phi Kappa Sigma has a queen of its own. JPREME COURTING Fu The Gamma Phis ' music went down and around all afternoon. An infirmary patient ' s nightmare. Bowles Hall uses a graphic editorial. The mountaineers from Kentucky. Close-up of the German beauties. " On to Berlin " with the Phi Mu ' s Publications in a new role: Antony and Cleopatra. Phi Tau ' s give the lowdown on " Fraternity Front, " Alpha Gamma Deltas are practically pure. Sirkus royalty smiles. Barrington Hall ' s " most original " meat grinder. The Alpha Phil beat the Dutch. Kappa s Japanese Garden was judged the most beautiful float. The hill billies invaded Berkeley. The T. U. O. brothers have turned radical. Strawberry pool in miniature. " jm gaiSaSti 1 ' uSfa ' J A Phi Delt sends the Golden Bear to the rose bowl. The Volga Press takes off the student publications. The Prytanean Society thinks it ' s a buggy world. More pr less primitive marriage ceremony. Kappa Delta creates an old-fashioned garden. Chi Phi boys are taken to Dante ' s Infirmary. The Junior class float with " One more river to cross. " Alpha Omicron Pi is at home on Its float. On the rugged eastern foothill . Stand our symbol clear and bold: Big " C " mean to fight and .trive And win for Bine and Cold. Golden Bear U ever watching; Day by day he prowl . And when he hear the tread Of lowly Stanford Red, From hit lair be fiercely growl . We are ou of California, Fighting for the Gold and Bine, Palm of glory we will win For onr Alma Mater true. Stanford ' men will soon be rooted By our dazzling " C, " And when we s erpentine. Their rrd will torn to green. In oar hour of victory. THE CONTROL OF competitive sports lies jointly in the hands of the Athletic Council and the Department of Athletics of the A.S.U.C. With the two managers of the Department acting as ex-officio but non-voting members of the Council, these bodies cooperate in regulating the course of all the recognized sports of the University. Their functions are clearly divided, however, as the Athletic Council acts as a policy-forming organization while the Department supervises arrangements for all athletic events. The Department ' s details of supervision are managed by Harry Davi . whose duties consist of making plans for all athletic events. The staff members handle applications for tickets, prepare for their sale, and make seat reservations. They have charge of the upkeep of the various athletic plants of the t niversity and provide for their improvement. The manager ako advises and assists the senior sports managers in the purchasing of equipment and in providing for athletic contests. The Department is headed by the A. S. U. C. general manager, William Monahan. who guides the activities of this body. The general manager and the manager of the Department of Athletics form the nucleus of the Athletic Council. They advise the Council and lend a permanent basis to it since the elected members all go out of office at the same time annually. The Council meets once a week for the purpose of passing on or rejecting all matters of athletic policies or awards. Among the policies decided upon this year was a unanimous resolution that the L niversity of California should participate in the Olvmpic Games. The Council awarded gold footballs to members of the varsity football team, which tied for the championship of the Pacific Coast Conference, and to the rugby team, winners of the California State championship. In general, the Council ' s functions are to assist the Department of Athletics in assum- ing some of the responsibilities with which the Department would other- wise have to burden itself. MEN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Back Fellom. Fi nt row: Brace. Reichel, Gideon, Monatian. HARRY DAVIS 233 RALLY COMMITTEE Back row: Hall, Stramler, Ball, Peter- sen, Teasdale, Breck. Third row: Harper, Hazen, Wheeler, Maclise, Donald, Maynsch, Rohwer. Second row: Sapiro, Alvarado, Rawlins, Weil, Fleisig, Johnson, Shadtnger, Stork. Front row: Palmer. Brann, Obata. Smith (Chairman), Lodge, Owens, Vekander. Spectators RECEPTION COMMITTEE Back row: Edmonston, Goldeen, Rocca. Van Loben Sels, Knox, Graff, Skaife, Cornwall. Second row: Sinai, Hyde, Horfon, Wal- dren, Heitman, Applegate, Lewis, Tolson. Front row: Post, Haas, Gainor, Kidwell (Chairman), Johnson, Hagan. Candidates for Yell Leader: Palmer, Dieden, Braff, Far- quhar, Alderson, Freyer, Schroeter. VARSITY YELL LEADERS Left to right: Farquhar. Sbriner. Freyer. m illuminates Greek Theatre. Allison paces the field. Senna receives cup for being the valuable Rambler. California rooting section makes pichn of Allison. Hooting section forms a tig " C. " Don Mills receives the Roos Irothers ' trophy for the punting contest. B I G " C " SOCIETY Back row: Grilk, Becker, Morse. Second row: Tenney, Callaqhan, Archer, Nordstrom, Gubbins, Morgans, Humburg, T. Thompson, Graham, Lilly, Davis, Kyle. Third row: McAteer, Chapman, Grimes, Meek, Riddell, Pederson, Yates, Sciutto, Ristenpart, Gideon, Goodspeed, Voorhees, Fremming. Fourth row: Nogamt, Orr, Drnovich, Koral, Olson, Rubin, Withers, Charvet, President; Miller, Ohashi, Dunlap. Fifth row: Kitchel, Burnley, Berkenkamp, Fishback, Moore, Rathbone, Stout, Haskell, Swanson, Wood, Gill, ront row: Lee, Burpee, Tanaka, Madfes, Dodge, Vallejo, Massie, H. Thompson, Helmer, White. Sanchez, Fowler. David A. Anderson William M. Archer Floyd A. Blower John R. Brittingham Robert M. Brittingham Robert B. Carleton Sam B. Chapman D. Judson Callaghan Charles E. Cotton Kenneth E. Cotton Raymond I. Balsley F. Carl Bauer Duncan M. Copeland Harry W. Cordes George F. Anderson Richard M. Brace Leonard W. Charvet Alexander Doran George W. Fink Dell M. Fishback Norman D. Fitzgerald Robert W. Fowler William M. Archer Arthur C. Bloom William L. Daoust B. Vincent File Eugene H. Berkenkamp Addison C. Bowers Carroll W. Brigham Richard N. Burnley Norman Bakulich Richard T. Bennet Donald H. Graham S. Grove Dolman FOOTBALL Louis J. Drnovich Donald S. Fowler Robert A. Gilbert Jack W. Hay Richard B. Hay Joe W. Hendrick Robert J. Herwig John C. Howard Raymond L. Jack Lawrence H. Lutz Eugene McAteer BASKETBALL Franklyn S. Donant Robert J. Herwig Don Jensen TRACK David B. Gideon G. Raymond Haskell Robert W. Heavey Jim F. Helmer Paul L. Jacques Robert P. Lee George F. Mackey James M. Miller BASEBALL Orville F. Grimes Charles H. Hardt Woodrow W. Humburg Joseph P. Koral John C. Lilly CREW Laurence A. Dodge Frank L. Dunlap Harley S. Fremming Edwin T. Goree Chester H. Ristenpart TENNIS Andrew H. Massie Paul A. Newton INTRAMURAL John B. Meek Charles L. Morey Ray C. Nordstrom Perry Schwartz Henry C. Sparks Conrad H. Tenney Vard A. Stockton George W. Smith J. Perry Thomas Alvin L. Thorell David L. Luce Philip M. Morgans Raymond N. Olson C. Richards Rathbone Tom H. Moore Morris Pollock Gregory S. Stout Hugh L. Thompson Edward L. Vallejo Leslie Voorhees John F. Wood Franklin M. Wilson Saul Madfes Kiyomitsu Nogaini C. William Sciutto Delbert Thompson Nathan J. Rubin Evald L. Swanson Tevis T. Thompson Robert Walker Perry Schwartz George Tanaka Donald B. White Stephen S. Goodspeed 236 CIRCLE " C " SOCIETY ici row: CKbb. Lawrence. Woods. G. B. Smith. Johnson. Wegge. Cherry. W. Smith. Heinecke, Harrison. Moody. Third row: Rose, E? Dobson, McEntee. Ov Smith. Farquhar. Kit. Second row: Gale. Te= : Thurston. Bean. Henrich, Hall. DLu, Fuetterw, Shields. Yager La-sor London Hernandez. Goldsmith. Madokoro. OFFICERS President I ' ice-President Secretory-Treasurer. . ..Joseph A. ReicheL, Jr. Roy E. Fellom. Jr. ... Dellmar K. Henrich HONORARY I.. B. Allison Dr. V. G. Donald A. W. Dowden E. C. Gold-worthy Edward Graff Brut u- Hamilton . E. A. William W. Monahan H. A. Newsom C A. Pease F. H. Probert J. H. Sehroeder Henry A. Stone Carl E. Zamlorh BOXINC Richard W. Smith George H. Thnrston William J. Flett-Francis 130 BASKETBALL Shige hi Madokoro 145 BASKETBALL Dellmar K. Henrich J. Robert McEntee Milford R. Lundgren Wallace C. Riddell CROSS COINTBY Clarence A. Hall Jame F. Arhley Kimio G. Obata Kenneth E. Brad haw A. Burr O er?treet John P. Schagen Alan G. McLenegan GOLF S illiani A. Wegge. Jr. GYMNASTICS Ernest L. Doli-on Waldo L. Johnson Addion M. Janes Frank E. Lone- G. George Jaore TravU Winsor HANDBALL Frank T. Goldsmith Samuel P. Hall POLO Alex WiUon RICBV Walter Beerle Robert T. Eshleman William L. Beye Joseph E. Green Phillip D. Chnbb Elman J. Rose William Swabel SKIING Arthur E. Harrison Roben W. Ratrliff Robert D. Thomson Louis UeLu Jim S. Farqohar SWIMMIXC Philip C. Smith Weldon H. Smith WATEX POLO Laurence H. Cherry Thomas John Kent, Jr. Rudolph E. Fuetterer Max L. Mnrdock Harold F. Heinecke Robert L. O ' Bryan James G. Shield,, Jr. SOCCEK Edwin T. Bean Edwin C. Smith, Jr. George S. Dufour George B. Smith Evilio Hernandez Henry P. Weber Clifford S. LawTence, Jr. Wm. O. Witherspoon, Jr. Thomas J. Lawson John F. Woods Joseph A. ReicheL Jr. Leonard J. Yager Scott Beamer Roy E. Fellom. Jr. James Fortino Leland A. Gale WRESTLING Albert H. Lederer Doyle Jensen Elmo C. Teal Paul Wingeyer 237 FOOTBALL " STUB " ALLISON Coach " LARRY " LUTZ Captain VARSITY SQUAD Callaghan, Allison (Coach), Gilbert, Uleriti (Assistant Coach), Sparks, Wickhorst (Assistant Coach), Pollack, Hendrick (Manager). Second row: C. Cotton, Thorell, Archer, Cornell, Schwarti, J. Hay, Stockton. Third row: Bonkofsky, Chapman, Herwig, Meek, Thomas, K. Cotton, McCaffrey, Evans. Fourth row: Anderson, Fowler, Howard, McAteer, Vallejo, Nordstrom, Reginato. Front row: J. Brittingham, Blower, R. Hay, Lutz, Tenney, Morey, Smith. Carlton. FOOTBALL SEASON FOOTBALL LEADS THE CAMPUS ! A winning team often revives a dwindling spirit. Many have noted the enthusiasm which seized all student groups as California surged on to successive victories on the gridiron. And equally important was the conscious effort at cooperation which spread from the team to the students at large. Individual glory was turned to group honor as the players pooled all prizes and awards. Such mutual consideration on the part of the football men well exemplified the spirit which they helped to instill on the campus. Coach Stub Allison ' s first year at the helm of the Bear varsity was marked by great success. The Blue and Gold team swept victoriously through what had been considered, at the start of the season, a suicide schedule. Even the loss to Stanford at the end of the year could not keep the Bears from a tie for the championship. California first startled the football world with a totally unexpected 10 to triumph over St. Mary ' s just a week after she had made a mediocre start against hittier and the Davis Aggies. The Bears then maintained an uncrossed goal line in beating Oregon and Santa Clara. Southern California was easily defeated and was followed by I .C.L.A. and ashington. After coasting to an easy win over the College of the Pacific Tigers, the Bear varsity met Stanford in the annual Big Game, and finding Stanford ' s early lead too much to overcome, w T as forced to conclude its season in defeat. JUNIOR FOOTBALL SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS Back r: Bnqgs, : " . Seary ton. - er. Mc- . i, Vogcl, Dumey, 241 CAL 7 . " " ' ; - ' ' lix:. . ..v-V ' . ' STANLEY MCCAFFREY Center Morey is hemmed in by Aggies after intercepting a pass Cornell is held for no gain by an air-tight Whittier defense. CRUSHING EVERT offensive threat of an unquestionably weaker opponent, the Golden Bears fought their way to a decisive 47 to victory over the Davis Aggies in the opening game of the season. California scored in every quarter, crossing the Aggie goal line six times. Blower knifed through left tackle for the first touchdown on the fifth play after the kickoff. From then until the end of the game, the Farmers were held in check by the stone-wall defense of the Blue and Gold second varsity. The Bears added two more touch- downs to their score by half time with a series of off- tackle drives and end runs. In the second half, the California forces added the lateral pass to their running attack, with such success that three more scores were made against the failing resistance of a demoralized Davis defense. In the second game of the day, the Bears encount- ered such rugged opposition from little Whittier Col- lege, that it was not until the fourth quarter that they succeeded in driving the Poets back and scoring the only points of the game. Resisting California ' s varsity time and again with- in the shadow of the Whittier goal posts, the southern- ers held the Bears scoreless throughout the first half. Superb punting on Nelson ' s part carried them out of danger after each Bear attack had failed. California ' s opportunity came early in the fourth quarter when Lutz blocked a kick on third down and forced Whittier to punt from its own goal line. Taking the ball on the Poets ' 38-yard stripe, the Bears drove swiftly down the field. A long end run by Archer and an 18-yard pass, Archer to Jack Brittingham, gave the Bears a first down on the 5-yard line. In two plays Ken Cotton carried the ball over the goal line for Cali- fornia ' s only touchdown. 242 Jack Brittingham takes a forward c=: :ied arms of Fiese. Thomas follows a wedge cf Bear linemen. ITH A DISPLAY of power which was wholly unexpected so early in the season, the Golden Bears rose up to defeat a highly favored Saint Mary ' s varsity by a count of 10 to 0. This first major victory of the 1935 season came as a great surprise, for the team showed vast im- provement over its appearance at the beginning of the ?ca?on. The Bears took the offensive soon after the kickoff when Fiese of Saint Mary " ? fumbled a punt on Cali- fornia ' s 37-yard line and Thomas recovered for the Bears. Saint Mary " was then forced steadily toward her own goal line through Fowler ' s superiority over Fiese in a cautious punting duel. In the second quarter the Blue and Gold forces launched an aerial attack which gave them a first down on the 6-yard line. In four attempts Cotton carried the ball over the line for the first six points. Fowler added the seventh with a perfect kick from placement. In a desperate attempt to even the score the Morag- ans took to the air, but a pass was intercepted and re- turned deep into Saint Mary ' s territory. The defense tightened, however, on the 17-yard bine, and Sparks, dropping back from end position, place-kicked the three points which marked the end of the day ' s scoring for both teams. Throughout the second half California was content to play conservative football and defend her lead. The Bears threatened to score, however, in the fourth quar- ter when Blower went around right end for a first down on the Gael 3-yard line. But Saint Mary ' s displayed such a magnificent goal bine stand that California was checked, inches from a touchdown. Fowler ' s great exhibition of kicking and passing was largely responsible for the victory, but the work of I.ut and Herwig on defense stopped many Saint Marv ' s attacks. 243 CAL_ CHARLES MOREY Guard DON FOWLER Halfback RICHIE HAY End California attack is checked at the line of scrimmage by the Webfeet. Mud and a stout Oregon defense holds back the effectiveness of Bear line drives. THE GOLDEN BEARS continued in their powerful stride by vanquishing Oregon 6 to at Portland in their first conference game of the season. Showing definite superiority throughout the contest, California was held to one touchdown only by the muddy condition of the foreign field. The first half of the game was an exhibition of care- ful football. Rather than risk handling a wet ball, both teams punted time and again on second and third downs and waited for the breaks. Oregon ' s chance to score came in the second quarter when Blower, unac- customed to a slippery ball, kicked short from his own goal line, and California drew a 15-yard penalty for unnecessary roughness. After being forced back to its own 10-yard line, the Bear defense stiffened and held. The attack ended when Oregon lost 16 yards and the ball on a bad pass from center. The third quarter saw the tide turn in favor of Cali- fornia. Blower hit right guard for a gain of 44 yards to the Webfoot 10-yard line. On three line plunges, Ken Cotton gradually advanced the ball toward the end zone. On the fourth play he appeared to be over the line, but officials ruled that he had been stopped a foot from the goal. Oregon took the ball at that point as the quarter ended. As the Webfeet attempted to punt out of danger, Lutz broke through and blocked the kick. Anderson recovered the ball for California on the 3-yard line, and Cotton carried it over for the touchdown. Sparks ' try for the extra point was blocked. An alert pass defense, featured by Herwig ' s inter- ceptions, cut short the northerners ' attempts to tie or win the game through the air. In this way the Bears easily defended their lead until the game was over. 244 WILLIAM ARCHER Halfback KAY NORDSTROM TackU CONRAD TENNEY Gvard IN THEIR ENCOUNTER with the Broncos on October 19. the Golden Bears took advantage of a hreak and turned it into the score which meant their first victory over Santa Clara in four year . A poor kick by the Broncos and a quick aerial attack, which caught the Santa Clara defense off guard, enabled the Bears to score the only touchdown of the game. After being held in their own territory throughout the early part of the game, the Bears took the ball on the Bronco 36-yard line in the second quarter when Kelley ' s punt went almost laterally to the sidelines and rolled backwards into the Santa Clara territory. Cali- fornia drove farther toward the Santa Clara goal until a fumble by Howard ended the march. Forcing the Broncos to punt from very near the goal line, the Bears regained possession of the ball on the 37-yard stripe. Blower then passed to Sparks who received it on the 1 2-yard line and went over for a touchdown just as the Bronco safety man brought him down. The score re- mained at 6 to 0. as Sparks ' try for the extra point went far to the left of the uprights. Santa Clara threatened the narrow lead for the remainder of the game. In the third quarter a deter- mined drive of Santa Clara was halted on the Bear 17-yard line, and in the last period a Santa Clara pass was intercepted 12 yards from the California end zone. The Broncos continued to menace the Bear goal until the last play of the game, when a pass fell incom- plete deep in California territory, giving California the ball on downs. Only by calling into play every available bit of de- fensive power, did the Blue and Cold squad ward off the Bronco attacks and secure for themselves a vic- torious climax. This power was supplied, in particu- lar, by Lutz. Gilbert, and Tenney. who were outstand- ing in the California line. 245 CALJ ROBERT GILBERT Guard GEORGE CORNELL Halfback BOB BRITTINGHAM End Trojan secondary closes in as Schwartz breaks through a hole at left tackle. Propst is nailed from behind as Herwig (66) comes in to assist. BEFORE AN INSPIRED aerial attack, Southern California was vanquished by the Golden Bears on October 26. It was a thrilling game, featured by brilliant passes. The Bears took the lead within five minutes after the game started. Two passes from Fowler to Jack Brittingham were good for a total of 52 yards, the last one being caught neatly in the end zone. The try for the extra point was good. U. S. C. fought desperately to overcome this lead in the second quarter, as Coach Allison sent in his sec- ond and third string to protect the varsity from the in- tense heat. But both defenses tightened so effectively that no serious threats were made. With the first varsity returning to the game at the beginning of the second half, Fowler rushed inside left end and, with skillful broken field running, gained 58 yards before being downed on the Trojan 9-yard stripe. Here the Bears were checked, and an attempted field goal went wide of the uprights. On the next play, however, a Trojan fumble was recovered by Bob Brit- tingham on the 4-yard line. Ken Cotton crashed over for California ' s second score. In the fourth quarter a long pass from Archer to Chapman gained 52 yards and a third California touchdown. Bob Brittingham added the Bear ' s last point of the day with a neat place-kick. The Trojans retaliated with a passing attack which failed on downs on California ' s 8-yard line, but Arch- er ' s attempted punt from his own goal line was blocked by a Trojan end, the ball rolling into the end zone where it was downed by Southern California for a touchdown. The successful conversion was the last play of the game. Fowler stood out in the California backfield for his splendid kicking and ball-carrying. 246 Cheshire (33) helps another Bruin wrest the ball from a Bear pass-receiver. Stawisky (35) closs a drive behind -- INVADING THE LOS ANGELES Coliseum on November 2, the Golden Bears struck twice without warning and swept their southern cousins from the leadership of the Paeifie Coast Conference. Despite the decisive final score of 14 to 2, California was outclassed in many de- partments of the game, and only some extremely good luck combined with a superior defense saved her from defeat at the hands of one of the strongest football squads L . C. L. A. has ever had. Late in the first quarter an error by the Bear safety man resulted in a 2-point lead for the Bruins. Fowler caught a long punt on his own goal line and was downed by Chavoor for a Bruin safety. Not until the middle of the second quarter did California have the ball in southern territorv. As Funk attempted to punt from his own 20-yard line. Lutz broke through and hurled himself in front of the ball. Catching it in the air, Stockton carried it over the goal behind perfect interference. The second half found the Bears gaining the upper hand in the wake of failing Bruin confidence as the southerners desperately threw passes in an at- tempt to regain the lead. One of these was intercepted in the last quarter by Herwig on the U. C. L. A. 40-yard stripe. Blower then faded back and looped a pass to Jack Brittingham, who ran 15 yards to the second Bear touchdown. The Bear goal line was never in danger after that, for stellar defensive play on the part of California line- men put a stop to the attacks of the powerful U. C. L. A. backfield. 247 The Washington forward wall holds a California thrust at the line cf scrimmage. Carlton and Anderson (26) cut a path for a run around the Huskie ' s left end. m , ;-:e SURPASSING ALL PREVIOUS performances of the season, the Golden Bears were forced to play a magnificent game before vanquishing a powerful Washington var- sity, which had come to Berkeley on November 9 in- tent on breaking California ' s seven-game winning streak. An alert pass defense and the ability to score when points were needed gave California the victory she deserved. Late in t he first half the Husky safety man fumbled a high punt, and Herwig recovered on the northerners ' 25-yard stripe. Three off-tackle drives advanced the ball to the 10-yard line. With only a few seconds left to play, Blower passed over center to Meek for the first touchdown of the game. Sparks place-kicked for the extra point. Sparks ' long kick-off which opened the second half placed the Huskies at a disadvantage which they could not overcome. Logg punted back to midfield, and the Bears began a sustained march down the field. Blower recovered a bad pass from center on the 30-yard line and threw hastily to Sparks, who caught the ball on the goal line and stepped over for the second Cali- fornia tally. In the fourth quarter another march upon the Husky goal was stopped on the 6-yard line, where an attempted field goal went wide. Washington then brought the ball within 12 yards of the Bear goal in a final, determined spurt, but their desperate passes were knocked down, and California recovered posses- sion of the ball as the game ended. Blower, who threw the scoring passes, was out- standing in the California backfield as his punting and ball-carrying drove the visitors closer and closer to the shadow of their own goal posts throughout the greater part of the game. 248 Ili HHIii HiHIH mHiH HIi % ft r m HENRY SPARKS End ROBERT HERWIS Center ALVIN THORELL Quarterback On this play the Pacific safety man staved off what appeared to be a certain Ca ; z V. CALIFORNIA ' S OFFENSE FEATURED a powerful running at- tack as the College of the Pacific varsity was overcome by an avalanche of touchdowns in the annual contest held on November 16. The little band from Stockton put up a valiant stand but were helpless as the Bears consistently broke up their passing attack. The Bears opened the game with a drive to the 1- yard line of the Tigers, where Pacific held and took the ball on downs. However, a long pass from Fowler to Richie Hay enabled California to march back to a touchdown. Later in the half the Pacific goal was crossed twice more, the first score made possible by a poor Tiger kick and the second by a fumble on their 8-yard line. Trailing by a score of 19 to 0, Pacific came back in the same period to make their most dangerous threat of the game. They advanced to the Bear 15-yard stripe, where an intercepted pass turned the tables on the aggressive Tigers. In the second half a California team composed mostly of second and third string players scored three more touchdowns. Meek intercepted a Pacific pass in his own territory and dash 66 yards to a touchdown behind effective down-field blocking. In the fourth quarter the Bears scored after a 40-yard drive, with Cornell and Howard alternately hammering at the line. A few plays later Howard intercepted a pass on the Pacific 21-yard line. From this point Cornell battered his way across the last white line. Since Pacific was the weakest foe encountered in eight weeks, the game provided California with a chance to test the ability of her reserves. The results were very satisfactory, especially in the case of Pollock, whose speed was one of the most interesting features of the game, and Cornell, whose consistent gains made him the outstanding man in the California backfield. 249 Blower breaks through the Stanford line for a substantial gain Grayson stumbles over his interference and is downed by Chapman (48) and Meek. FAILING TO OVERCOME their last obstacle to a perfect season, the Golden Bears fell before an invincible Stan- ford varsity in the Big Game at Palo Alto on Novem- ber 23. The Indians showed splendid form in decis- ively beating the favored Berkeley team as they struck with a powerful running attack which resulted in an early lead and completely baffled the Bears during the first quarter of the game. The remainder of the con- test was evenly fought with the Bears continually struggling to overtake the discouraging Cardinal ad- vantage. California drove deep into Red territory on numerous occasions, but each time fumbles or incom- pleted passes stopped them short of the last stripe. The Bears got off to a good start when Coffis fumbled a punt on the Stanford 45-yard marker and Lutz recovered for California. A series of brilliant passes and line plunges brought the ball within 6 yards of the Stanford goal. From this point Sparks attempted a field goal which sailed wide of the up- rights, giving Stanford the ball oil their 20. The Cardinals then drove to a touchdown without once losing possession of the ball. A spectacular run- ning and passing attack brought the ball to the Bear 1- yard line. From here Grayson plowed over left guard for the score, and Moscrip place-kicked for the extra point. Stanford scored again after Meek fumbled on the first play after the following kick-off, and Muller recovered for the Cardinals 29 yards out. A lateral pass play advanced the ball 16 yards, and Coffis raced across the goal line on a reverse from Grayson. 250 STANFORD FLOYD BLOWER Halfback GEORGE SMITH Center CHARLES COTTON Quarterback California completes the first pass of the Faced by an overwhelming Stanford lead as the sec- ond quarter opened, California came back courage- ously to fight the Indians to a standstill. Late in the period the Bear? advanced to the Cardinals " 8-yard line with Blower pacing and running the ball, but two incompleted passe over the goal line halted this threat. The second half saw a resumption of the Blue and Gold invasion of Stanford territory, but it also saw each drive checked by the Cardinals ' great forward wall. After Schott, a Stanford end, had missed an at- tempted field goal in the last quarter. California marched 69 yards down the field, aided by a long pass from Blower to Bob Brittingham. But on the Stan- ford 11-yard line, California took a 5-yard penalty for too much time in putting the ball in play. On the fourth down Ken Cotton fumbled as he attempted to pass, and California ' ? last threat had been broken up. The Bears fought to win every minute of the game. but the demoralizing effect of that first period assault and the stonewall defense of the Indians were too much for any football team to overcome that afternoon. Out-gaining Stanford, and scoring 9 first downs to their 7, the Bears seemed to lack just what was neces- sary to put the ball over. But " Stub Allison ' s first season as head coach at California was anything but a disappointment. With only one defeat they emerged as co-holders of the Pacific Coast Conference cham- pionship, sharing the title with Stanford and U. C. L. A. 251 DICK SUGARS CHARLES BONKOFSKY ARNOLD DAVIS End Center Fullback RICHARD WARNER BILL BASHAM Center End CLAUDE EVANS Tackle RAY JACK Guard JUDCALLAGHAN MILTON POLLACK ANGELO REGINATO End Tackle Guard RAMBLERS i Varsity coaching staff. ALMOST DUPLICATING THE varsity ' s rec- ord, the California Rani biers went through a perfect preliminary season, only to fall before the Stanford Greys in their final contest. The schedule con- sisted of five games, with the rest of the time being used to provide opposition for the Bear varsity in practice. Although they were given the posi- tion of underdogs at the start of the sea- son, the Ramblers defeated the Fresno State College Bulldogs 13 to 7 by scor- ing a touchdown in the final minutes of the contest. In the next game, played at Berkeley, the Davis Aggies were over- whelmed under a 47 to score. The Ramblers could tally almost at will with a passing attack which the Davis back- field seemed incapable of stopping. After journeying south to meet the San Diego Marines, the junior varsity ran up a lead of 14 points in the first half. This margin proved to be barely enough, for the Marines came back in the last period to score two touchdowns and hold the Californians to a 14 to 13 victory. The Ramblers encountered no difficulty in battering their next oppo- nent, Marin Junior College, 47 to 0. California scored in every quarter, and the feature of the game was a spectacu- lar 81-yard run by Hopkins. RAMBLER SQUAD Back row: Avery, Goodman, Gordon, Souza, Byrnes, Shell, Shaw, Warner, Bentley, Moran, Zerbe, Basham, Hole, Head Coach. Second row: Jacques, Newton, Jack, Beatty, Stevenson, Eltchinoff, Wheeler, Erlewine, Brown, Suzuki. Third row: Wilson, Sosotte, Vieira, Barker, McRae, Meyer, Solinsky, Wood, Green, Snow. Front row: Hector, Drnovich, Beerle, Ransome, Hopkins, Herbert, Desmond, Lowe, Mills. Langley, Smith. The smoothly executed tactics of the Stanford Greys in the final battle of the season were too much for the Ramblers, who were vanquished 12 to 6. California scored first on a 40-yard run by McRae in the first six minutes of play, but from then until the end of the half, the game was all Stanford ' s. Blocking a punt deep in Rambler territory, the Greys drove toward the California goal line. A weakening defense was unable to stop Stanford ' s wide end runs until they had reached the 2-yard line. From here Carter bucked the ball over and tied the score. Continuing their tremendous power in the second quarter, the Greys scored again, this time on an end run. The Californians were invulnerable in the second half but could not penetrate Stanford ' s defense. The Ramblers ' season saw the development of several prom- ising players. McRae, Hopkins, and Herbert starred in the back- field along with Beerle and Wheeler in the line. 254 FRESHMEN LEN COLLIER VIC BOTTARI Co-captains FRESHMAN SQJAO : Eversole. Juch. Wachter. Henog. Du Bois. rtt, Vartnaw, MarMave, :- Zook. Second row: f- De Vore, S - -e,e- Seabury, Cunicov, " : |_ w. Hanford. ! ?ay, deVarona. Botlari. Schleibaum, Ades. front row: Reedy. Anderson. Wart, Johnson, DaLgherty. Collier, Rosso, Dickey, R. - Slav ' - dmara. Sharp, Firpo, WITHOUT A SINGLE defeat or tie to mar their record, the freshman football squad went through a successful season of six games. Outplaying San Mateo Junior College in the opening contest of the year, the Cubs won easily by a score of 20 to 0. The next game, with Taft Junior College, saw the freshmen trailing by a touchdown at the end of the first quarter. But the yearlings found their stride and won 29 to 7 by scoring four touchdowns and a field goal and fighting their opponents to a stand-stilL Modesto Junior College was the next victim, falling before a 33 to landslide in which the freshmen showed their best form of the year. They ended their junior college schedule downing Sacramento 27 to 6. Only by two flashes of power and a great deal of luck were the Cubs able to defeat the U. S. C. frosh, 13 to 7. The first score for California was made by Firpo, who ran back a Trojan punt 255 70 yards to a touchdown. A straight power drive of 68 yards resulted in Cali- fornia ' s second tally. Trailing by 13 points at the end of the first quarter, the southerners were held to a single touch- down throughout the remainder of the game. The season was completed with a 12 to 7 victory over the Stanford fresh- men on the latter ' s home field. After seven minutes of play in the first quar- ter, a 48-yard pass from Bottari to Thomas resulted in a touchdown for California. Stanford retaliated in the second quarter with a touchdown and a conversion that gave her a 7 to 6 lead. After DeWitt had punted out of bounds on the Bear 1-yard line, California tried to kick out of danger but the ball did not travel far. On the next play DeWitt passed to Butler for Stanford ' s only touchdown of the game. A penalty against the Papooses for roughing the kicker and a series of line thrusts by An- derson accounted for the Bears ' second score and victory. The work of Bottari and Thomas was outstanding in this contest, as it had been throughout the season. Their pass- ing combination proved too much for the Stanford freshmen to stop. The ball- carrying of Ades and Anderson was also of great value to the Cobs. c R E W trvli " RUSS " NAGLER Assistant Coach ' KY " EBRIGHT Coach VARSITY CREW Back row: Sherman, Powers, Picard, Arpin, Stevens, Berkenkamp, Gregg, Swanson, Thompson, Collins, Bowers, Franklin, L. Burnley, Bernhard, Knowles, Graves, Fremming, Estrada. Second row: Hoefer, Thompson, Tietze, Rocca, Page, McKinney, Mendoza, Pease, Beeson, Schuster, Dodge. Burford, Crawford. Third row: Bell, Daggett. Porterfield, Forrest, Holmes. Steinmetz, R. Burnley, Peters, Moore, Oulie, Boltman, Barney, Brown, Brigham. Front row: Pratt, Maxwell. R. Clark, G. Clark. ( 258 CREW SEASON WITH ANOTHER OLYMPIC year at hand, the California crew forgot its past three Poughkeepsie victories in hopes of higher honors. A large fall turnout indicated a great deal of interest in the crew from the campus at large. The fall training period was utilized mostly to develop the rowing form of the members of the squad. A large portion of the time was given over to filming a crew movie " short, " showing the life and training of a championship crew. A race won against Oregon State, the first between the two schools, climaxed the varsity fall training, while. a regatta lost to Sacramento J. C. struck a melan- choly note as an ending for the freshman initial period. In the spring training was resumed with three things in mind: Washington, Poughkeepsie, and the Olympic Games in Berlin. The annual Alumni Day regatta was the first function of the spring, followed by victories over Oregon State and Sacramento Junior College. Traveling north to Seattle, the Bears dropped all three of their races with 5 ashington. No handicap in the past, this loss to the Huskies left the minds of the squad free to train for the important Poughkeepsie Regatta and the Olvmpic tryouts, held to decide the representative of the United States to Berlin. CHET RISTENPART Senior Manager JUNIOR MANAGERS Left to right: McNamara, Hosmer, Panton, Jones. SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Back row: Nickel, Hincks, Gock. Front row: Mee, Arpin, Swanson. 259 HOWARD BARNEY GENE BERKENKAMP ADDISON BOWERS POUGHKEEPSIE, always a hard contest, afforded the championship Golden Bears the opportunity to win a third consecutive victory at this classic of crew events. Victors over the Berkeley boat in an earlier race, Washington set the pace at the start with California in fifth place. After the first mile Washington relin- quished the lead to the smooth Cornell eight as Cali- fornia began to close on the leaders. Continuing her advance, the Bear crew passed Washington and at the three mile mark was challenging Cornell ' s lead. The powerful California boat gained inch by inch, and in the last furlong went ahead to win over Cornell by a six foot margin, the leaders being trailed by Wash- ington and Navy. The Bear shell, composed of Ber- kenkamp, Dodge, Thompson, Anderson, Brigham, Swanson, Yates, and Fremming, made the time of 18:25, the second fastest ever recorded at a Pough- keepsie Regatta. With only one change in personnel, Bowers for Brigham at number four, the same Bear crew that had triumphed over the outstanding eights of the United States at Poughkeepsie defeated powerful opponents in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Sprint Champion- ship races held at Long Beach over the Olympic course. In the qualifying heats held the first day U. C. L. A. and Wisconsin were eliminated. After Pennsylvania had taken an early lead in the final race, California moved up to assume the advantage at the half-way point. As the finish approached, Washington ad- vanced into the second position and threatened the Bear ' s lead, and this challenge forced the California oarsmen to prove their true calibre. Winning by half a length, the Bears achieved a new mark of 6:15.2 for the 2000 meter distance, bettering the standing record which had been set by the Italian crew in the 1932 Olympics. 260 CARROLL (RIGHAM % HOLE-HEARTED turnout made the annual Alumni Crew Day celebration, held on the Oakland Estuary, an unqualified success. Members of the several Cali- fornia crews, dating back to 1901. were present, and California had as guests members of the former Stan- ford crews who competed against the Bears in earlier days on the Estuary. The chief alumni event of the day was a race between the class of " 32 and the class of " 28. both crews being holders of Olympic titles. In spite of the four- year discrepancy in age between the two classes, the race proved to be very close, with the class of " 32 pull- ing over the line slightly ahead of their rivals. The crews were composed of such inen as Salisbury. Gra- ham, and Donlan. all of whom have made history for the Bears in this field of sport. After this match between the old timers, the various alumni were taken out onto the Estuary in order that they might trace more closely the interclass race which followed. The senior varsity, which was favored to win. was forced out of the competition near the half- way mark by a broken tiller rope, enabling the sopho- more shell to cross the finish line eight inches ahead of a surprisingly powerful freshman crew. Another interclass race was held later to give the seniors a fair chance. Again the sophomore shell won when the junior stroke caught a crab twenty strokes from the finish after leading most of the way. The main event of the day completed, the alumni from as far back as " 06 were divided into crews and each given a chance to again try his stroke. The day was ended with a banquet in honor of the alumni. 261 HARLEY FREMMING JIM McKINNEY FOR THE FIRST time in the history of the two schools, California eights met the crews from Oregon State College during the past year. The first race was held at the conclusion of the fall training season when a pick-up eight composed of members of the varsity squad traveled by motor to Corvallis. The second meet- ing occurred in the spring at the triangular meet where the California fourth varsity and yearling shells com- peted with crews from Oregon State College and Sac- ramento Junior College over the California course. Perfect weather greeted the Bear crew as it lined up with the Beavers on the Willamette in the fall. Row- ing against the current the California shell took a com- manding lead at the start and were never headed over the one-mile course. The entire Bear eight went at its best, covering the up-stream course in the time of 8:9, which was excellent for rowing against the current. Entered because they clamored for a chance to avenge their defeat of the previous fall at the hands of Sacramento Junior College, the freshman boat stroked to a four-length victory over the fourth var- sity, Oregon State, and the Sacramentans in the spring race. The yearlings negotiated the 2000-meter wind- swept course in six minutes and twenty-two seconds. Although delayed by a jammed slide, the fourth var- sity eight finished second, eight feet ahead of Oregon State, while the Beavers were trailed at two lengths by the Sacramento Junior College Panthers. The personnel of the winning freshman crew was as follows: Ball, stroke; Viney, DuBois, Bergh, More- house, Yates, Becker, and Frost from stern to bow at the sweeps, with Dietrich as coxswain. 262 TOMMY MAXWELL ELMER MOORE KEN OULIE RAPIDLY BECOMING traditional, the races each season between the freshmen and Sacramento Junior College give the yearling crews valuable training in competi- tion. The 1936 season found the Panthers rowing against the Bear cubs on three different occasions. The first of these races was held at the conclusion of the fall training period, the second in a triangular meet with Oregon State in the spring, and the third was the regular spring regatta between the several frosh eights and the various Panther shells. The first race between the freshmen and Sacra- mento Junior College ended disastrously. Each of the first three freshman eights was defeated in turn, mak- ing a clean sweep for the Panthers. The first freshman shell easily vanquished the Pan- thers in the triangular meet with Oregon when they romped in six lengths ahead of the Sacramento crew. Rough water and a counter-running tide slowed the times of the winning crews and nullified the advan- tage of favorable breezes in the third series of races with Sacramento Junior College. In the first race of the afternoon the third Panther eight drubbed the fourth freshman boat by twenty lengths when one yearling caught a crab. Rowing in shell barges, the Sacramento crew traveled the three-quarters of a mile in 3:45, good considering the adverse conditions. The next tilt found the third yearling boat van- quishing the Panther Jayvee by five lengths over the one-mile course in 5:29. In the final race the second frosh won over the 2000 meter distance in 6:10. The fifth varsity boat finished two lengths behind the frosh and an equal distance ahead of the Sacramento varsity. 263 Varsity boat loses to Washington on rough water. Third varsity boat. ON A SUDDENLY ROUGH Lake Washington course the California varsity failed to break the Washington jinx. The Huskies gradually pulled away from the Bear shell to go over the finish 2 ' 2 lengths ahead. An even start found the two crews rowing side by side for the first half mile, where California achieved a slight lead which was held to the one mile mark. The time of 5:00 for the first third of the race was very good for the rough water conditions prevailing. With two miles to go the Washington shell took a slight lead. Approaching the half way marker, Cali- fornia attempted to pull abreast of the fighting Huskies but was repulsed. Again at the two mile post Cali- fornia tried to overcome the Washington lead of one quarter length, but was unsuccessful. With three quarters of a mile to go, the Bears in- creased their stroke to 35 with Washington still pulling ahead using a powerful 33 beat. Both crews were rowing perfectly in this fast stroking finish as they had throughout the race. Although they tried des- perately to decrease the Husky lead the California eight could not pull up. Washington crossed the line in the record time of 15:56 to be followed by the Bears whose time was 16:08. Both crews bettered the old course record time of 16:33.4. The California shell included Berkenkamp, Schus- ter, Thompson, Graves, Brigham, Swanson, McKinney, Fremming at the sweeps, and Maxwell, coxswain. 264 EVALD SWANSON TEVIS THOMPSON JACK YATES CHARLES CHANDLER Assistant C: :: Martin ' - Wallace, Baker, Ball, Seal, Della-Vedowa, Sr Dahlquist. White, Hall. Bergh, Nelson. S. Brr- -ow: McGinn, LeFeaver, Schmidt, J. Robe Arpin. Ge Tope, Cc I Thiro Wade. Frost, W. Bro- DuBois, C: RUSS NAGLER Coach NF ER HEADED. THE Washington junior varsity swept to an easy 6-length victory over the California Jayvees at Seattle in the second race of the day. A flashy start put the Husky junior boat in the lead with the Bears pressing closely. By the time the half mile mark was reached, the Washington crew, rowing a 30 beat, had hah " a length on its opponents. At the first mile mark, the northern crew had in- creased its lead to two lengths. This point found the Bears using a stroke of 28. which was matched by a Husky cadence of 29. Although the California men fought for the full distance, the half-way point found the Washington eight ahead. This advantage was increased as the con- test progressed. The last half of the race discovered the Bears dropping gradually until they finished 6 lengths behind. The time of 16:14.2 was a new record. A MOOTH STROKING F RESHMAN eight proved that Lake Washington and the Washington frosh are a combina- tion to be reckoned with when the yearlings from Seattle trounced the California freshmen by five lengths in their annual race this year. Rowing a high beat, the Bear cubs took an early lead in the two mile contest. Unable to maintain such a pace, the leaders soon dropped to a 29 stroke, and the Washington shell began to pull up. Once past their southern rivals the young Huskies forged ahead rap- idly. At the halfway marker the white oared Wash- ington shell was a full length in the lead, while half a mile later they had gained another. Within the last quarter of the distance the Cali- fornia cubs caught two crabs, both of which slowed the boat nearly to a complete stop, so that it was five lengths behind at the finish. 265 BAS K ETBALL RAY OLSON Captain " NIBS " PRICE Coach jfl 9 j WPW m VARSITY SQUAD Back row: Knight, Carlisle, Doll, Hay, Herwig, Hill. Middle row: Eifert (Assistant Coach), Cordes, Russell, Dougery, Balsley, Donant (Manager). Front row: McNeil, Rathbone, Olson (Captain), Luce, Jensen, Bauer, Price (Coach). 268 FINISHING THE CONFERENCE basketball season in third place with six victories and six defeats, the Golden Bears constituted a major threat to every other confer- ence team. Hampered by the inability to make their shots good in- most of the tilts, the Californians ' fine team work and excellent defensive play kept them in the conference running until their last game of the season. Weary from a 6000-mile barnstorming trek, the Bears were in poor shape for their first two games with the Trojans but came back to divide the last two games. Splitting the Stanford series, the Bears for the sixteenth consecutive year prevented their traditional rivals from winning the " Big Series. " In swamping the Cardinals 63 to 30 in the third game, an accurate shooting Bear quintet tied the conference scoring record. The Indians definitely eliminated the Bears from the conference race by winning the fourth tilt 40 to 26. The Californians, although winning three of the four contests with the Bruins, met some of the stiffest competition of the season in this series. Not more than four points separated the scores of the two teams in any of the games and the last two were overtime contests. FRANK DONANT Senior Manager JUNIOR MANAGERS Left to right: Campbell. Smith. Weh. SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Back row: Lynch, Hyde, In- gram, Bruner. Front row: Giffra, Thomas, Doughty, van Loben Sels. 269 RAY OLSON Forward DICK RATHBONE Forward DOUG KNIGHT Guard Rathbone out-jumps N.Y.U. Man. MEETING NINE of the finest college teams in the country, the 1936 Blue and Gold basketball Varsity opened the year with a one month ' s pre-season barn- storming tour of the East and Middle West. Although winning only two of the nine games, the Bears gave good account of themselves. Competing with the New York University Violets in the initial game of the trip, playing in Madison Square Garden before the largest crowd ever to witness a basketball game, th ? Californians weakened in the closing stages, losing 41 to 26. In Philadelpiia? tn Iiald n Bears downed the previously undefeated Temple Owls 49 to 13. in the last few minutes displaying a beautiful I - attack led by Luce and Olsp diana, where it lost to the Black Showing the effect, of their Californians were decisively Jieaten fcA r squad and the University o Illinois The Golden Bears cominued westward, frying t S3canies to the Kansas University Jayhawkers grtd one to Oklahoma Universiw and winning the last game of the trip from the University of Arizona Wildcats, 31 to 28. Strange floors, continual traveling, and sectional differences in officiating prevented the Golden Bears from playing their best in any of the games, but the experience gained through meeting these select teams of the country was re- flected in the play of the team during the regular conference schedule. ntel next journeyed to Lafayette, In- en of Purdue by one point. 44 to 43. an in previous games, tin- powerful Northwestern Rathbone intercepts N.Y.U. pass. Maidman of N.Y.U. pivots to elude Carlisle and Jensen. DON JENSEN Guard Davis ' shot bounces off the hoop. OPFMNC THE non-conference season upon arrival home from the eastern barnstorming trip, the California Bears humbled their small brothers from Davis by a 46 to 22 score in the first home game of the 1936 season. The sec- ond and third teams played the whole game. Coming from behind in the last few minutes, the Bears defeated the Santa Clara Brones by a 46 to 44 margin. The Broncs jumped into an early It -ad. but as the second half progressed, the Bears gradually cut it down until, with four minutes to play. fee score stood at 42 to 42. Here field baskets by McNeil and Cordes put the:BaK8 out head, and although the Broncos St . t L- 5r tallied a basket, it wa Playing for the 42 to 28 in an aniu The Bears su Lewis made gooda A free throw 30 to 29 triumph Bears defeated the Alumni nference team when of the U.S.F. game, ay gave California a Marv " Ok The Bears dropped their last practice auie of ttiiieason to the Olympic Club, 37 to 29. LecFby Luce, the Bears held the Cluomen even in the first half: but the Olympic Club, led by Lewis who scored 14 points in the 20 minutes that he played, came back in the second half to sweep the Bears off their feet. The varsity reserves played practically the entire non-conference sched- ule, developing the men who will lead the Bears next season. HARRY CORDES Center CHET CARLISLE Center Hay goes up to try for a basket. :; and McNt . -nni attack. McNeil taket th ball after an Alumni field-goal atter RAY BALSLEY Forward RICHIE HAY Center TERRELL HILL Guard Gracin scores for the Trojans. WEARIED FROM THEIR 6000-mile cross-country barnstorming tour, the Golden Bears lost their first two conference games to U. S. C. by large scores but came back to win a thrilling third game and barely lose the last battle of the series to a fighting Trojan varsity. Holding a substantial lead throughout the game, the Trojans, led by- Captain Hupp who scored twenty points, crushed the listless Bears on the first night in the Southlan ffTy a score of 51 to 29. The Southerners ' pace again tired the road-weary second tilt, 35 to 22. Overcoming a five-poi contest by the score of 29 to 7 they held in the closing mii and Balsley follo redjwit Trojans were victorious in the alifornia varsity won the third uilt up a 27 to 22 lead which Hrwig netted a free throw the Bears their only vic- tory over the Southerners. In the final game, U.S.C. took an early lead, but the Bears, fighting an uphill battle, tied th Score at 20 all at the close of th first period. As the final quarter began, Olson and Balsley each tallied, giving the Californians a four-point lead. However, the clever guarding of Muth and the sharp- shooting of Gracin helped the Southerners to overtake and pass the Cali- fornians. Never again heading the Trojans, the Bears were handed a 41 to 35 defeat, with Captain Hupp of U. S. C. clinching the game in its closing minutes with three final points on a free throw and a long basket. Luce stands by as Herwig sinks one. Herwig up in the air to snag a pass. One handed bucket by Olson. Jensen eludes two Trojans under the basket. BOB HERWIG Guard Carlisle and Herwiq stop ball. u ALTHOUGH THE BEARS were successful in downing their ' " little brothers ' " from I . C. L. A. in three out of four contests, the Bruins ' only victory, occurring in the final game of the series, virtually eliminated the Bears from the run- ning in the Conference race. I n t he initial game of the series, played in Los Angeles, California scored her first Conference win of the season by the slim margin of 35 to 33. Russell. -uli-titute guard for California, staged a one-man rally in the last few seconds of play, scoring two field goaift in quick succession to win the game for the Bears, after a late Uclan rally threatened the Bear lead. icipate because of injuries, the the second game, losing lN. leitheryteam was able to hit finally emerging victor- NX ith three star player Bruins proved to be no 30 to 26 and having The third game the basket consistently, the Blue iuus 34 to 32 in an overtime battl The final game of the series was anoThei- overtime tilt, the Uclans scoring their first victory over the Berkeley team 32 to 28. The Bears missed numer- nii- -et-up shots, while Doth teams were guilty of careless " ball handling. The Southerners rallied to overcome California ' s six-point lead and tie the count at 28 all a the game ended. The extra period was entirely dominated by the Bruins. Ball ' s spectacular pivot shot from the foul line won the game as the Southerners kept the ball from the Bears for the rest of the game. ED RUSSELL Guard FRED BAUER Guard Ball catches a high pass behind Olson. Carlisle intercepts a pass to Freeze. Ball is harrassed by Carlisle as he tries tor a score STANFORD SERIES Stanford Jensen passes to Olson in the clear. Carlisle follows Olson ' s shot. ALTHOUGH STANFORD boasted the best team in the history of the school and won the Pacific Coast Conference Championship, the Indians were un- able to overcome the jinx that the Bears have held over them since 1921, failing for the sixteenth straight year to win a series from the Bears. How- ever, by splitting the series, the Cards made the best record against Cali- fornia that any Stanford quintet has made for over ten years. The Bears dropped the first con- test by a 41 to 38 score. As the second half started, the Bears leaped into high gear and took a 35 to 29 lead with hut nine minutes to play. Here they weakened, and the Cards rallied to take the first game. Playing on their home floor, the Bears came back in the second game of the series to score a 39 to 35 victory. The game was won for the Bears at the foul line, as the Indians caged 17 field goals to the Bears 16, but were able to make only one out of eight free throws. Balsley sank three quick field goals in the final minutes, deciding the game. Running roughshod over a demoralized Indian quintet, the Bears tied the conference scoring rec- ord by burying the Cardinals under a 63 to 30 land- slide in the third contest. The Bears were defeated 40 to 26 by a deter- mined Stanford team in a very rough final game that saw most of each team forced out on personal fouls. The Indians led during most of the contest, being threatened only twice by the Bears. Cordes scores. Jensen passes out of danger. ED DOUGERY Guard DAVE LUCE Forward 1 HENRY DOLL Center 274 HAL EIFERT Assistant Coach BILL HIGGINS Freshman Coach FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Back row: Piccardo, Woodward, Chalmers, Gough, G; Second row: Steers, David, Goldenson, Holland, Hoffman. Front row: Fishman, Snyder, Robinson, Flegal, Crr WI.VM.M, i " EL E OF the sixteen games on their schedule, the California freshmen battled through a successful 1936 season. Still ragged from less than a week ' s prac- tice, they were able to score a victory over Oakland High School but succumbed to the skilled Modesto Junior Col- lege squad. 37 to 43. Journeying to Auburn the frosh were barely nosed out by their opponents by a 26 to 25 score in the final minutes of the game. After swamping Mission, Lowell and Polytechnic high schools, the Cubs found the tables turned when they suffered defeat at the hands of the San Francisco Junior College squad 46 to 38. In the first game of the . " tanford series Zonne kept the Indian babes in the lead with his accurate shooting, and the Papooses won 37 to 29. Balboa High School. Auburn High School, and the ROBERT CHALMERS University of San Francisco freshmen were the next vic- tims of the frosh attack. The Cubs showed better form in the second of the California-Stanford frosh series, gathering eight points before Stanford scored and keep- ing ahead of the Cardinal yearlings throughout. Easily subduing Yuba City High School, the Cubs went on to victories over the Sacramento, Galileo, and Berkeley High quintets. The last game of the season against the Stanford frosh was close throughout. After the first five minutes of the second half Stanford came from behind to tie the score at 12 all. Neither team scored again until, in a tense final minute. Captain Chalmers sank his only basket of the evening to give the Bear Cubs a 14 to 12 victory and the series. The score was the lowest in many years of competition among conference teams. 275 T R A C K BOB FOWLER Captain BRUTUS HAMILTON Coach A UUUt VARSITY SQUAD Back row: Bawcombe, Behm, Kindt, Carter, Jacques, Ferguson, Law, Thompson, Miller, Lindstrom, Wiley, Maclise, Mee, Mackey, Wall, Gregory, Moore, Fishback. Second row: Hamilton (Coach), Rogers, Sloat, Weaver, Hubbard, Hunt, Hazelett, Saunders, Lehman, Stout, Helmer, Butler, Hatch, Herbig, Williams, Hallsted, Heap, Fowler (Captaii Ragan (Assistant Coach), Gideon (Manager). Front row: Wheeler, McKevitt, Cooper, Lamson, Eshleman, Hankey, Hall, Powe, Crooks, Vallejo, Voorhees, Good, Doran, Pollock, Brace, Heavey. 278 TRACK SEASON CALIFORNIA DID NOT develop a championship track and field team this year, but she saw some splendid advancement in the performances of some of her athletes, which is an important thing to a University during an Olympic year. The Bears were hard hit by injuries, losing their best men in several events: Anderson in the sprints, Jacques in the high jump, and Fowler in the two-mile. But other men rose up to take their places. Williams ran sensational races in the quarter- mile, and Pollock won consistently in the 100. The California varsity won a majority of the meets it entered. It started the year with an easy victory over an alumni team and went on to beat Washington State College 95 to 36. The Bears were beaten by the Olympic Club, which was made unusually strong this year by the addition of many athletes in training for the Olympic Games. California had no trouble in subduing U. C. L. A. in the Los Angeles Coliseum but were helpless in the face of an invading army of Trojan track and field stars, who won the next meet, 93 to 38. The week before the close of the season against Stanford at Palo Alto, the University of Wash- ington squad was almost smothered under an 83 to 48 score on Edwards Field. i DAVE GIDEON Senior Manager SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Back row: Leonard. Hamlin. Bryan, Hodge. Front row: Peletz, Lynch, Warner, McFall. 279 DICK BRACE Torrance of Louisiana State put all his weight behind this shot-put. Owns of Ohio State in a record-breaking broad lump. STANLEY CROOK DELL FISHBACK REPRESENTATIVES OF California ' s 1935 team entered two national track and field championship meets last summer and emerged with a good record each time. This was particularly true at the meet held at Boston late in May by the Inter-Collegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America. The Bears scored 27 ' 2 points to take second place and bowed only to Southern Cali- fornia. Anderson of California won first place in the 100-meter dash and t took second in the 200. Second positions were also captured by Captain Fowler in the 300-meter run, Fishback in the low hurdles, Mackey in the shot-put, and Randell in the discus. California picked up a few additional points when Moore placed fourth in the high hurdles, Fink took sixth place in the javelin, and Mauger tied for fifth in the pole vault. Playing host to the National Collegiate Athletic Association at Edwards Field in June, the Bears tied for third place with Stanford, each team scoring 20 points. The Trojans won again while Ohio State took second place by a safe margin. Anderson placed third this time in the 100-yard dash, losing to Owens of Ohio State and Peacock of Temple, but he returned to take second place in the 220. The Bears ' remaining points were scored when Mauger tied for third place in the pole vault and Randell placed sixth in the discus. The record made by California in the latter meet was particularly notable because of the keen competition which was provided by the pick of the nation ' s track and field stars. Navy man in front in the 220 low hurdles. Moore breasts the tape well out in front. Williams establishes a meet record in the 440. NORMAN FITZGERALD CALIFORNIA OPENED her 1936 competitive season with a surprising display of strength in overwhelming Washington State College on March 21. The unex- pected score of 95 to 36 was principally accounted for by the Bears ' remark- able feat of capturing 13 first places out of 15 events. The meet was featured by the setting of two all-time California records. illiams broke a 16-year-old mark in the 440-yard dash as he ran the single- lap contest in 48.2 seconds. Moore won a sensational low-hurdle race to set up a record of 23.6 seconds. Washington State ' s strength was concentrated in the field events, as p.- _ Captain Scheyer of the Cougartti Cp-4f be wscus and Holstein took the javelin throw. In other event th.- uore held to second and third places or i f 1 were shut out by splendid California performances. Pollock and Helmer ran dash in excellent time- t make up for the loss of Anderson, due to injuries, in that race. Heavey out-maneuvered Carriker, ace Cougar distance man. in the last lap of the mile run and won the event going away. In the two-mile. Voorhees of the Bears took an early lead and maintained it throughout the long grind to beat out Scherrer of Washington State by 25 yards. A thrilling relay race was the closest event of the meet. Pettichord of the Cougars forged ahead of Williams on the last lap. but by a splendid burst of power on the home stretch the California anchor man was able to win the last event for the Bears. BOB FOWLER RAY HASKELL BOB HEAVEY Moore gets away to an early lead in the high hurdles. JIM HELMER PAUL JACQUES AN OLYMPIC CLUB team that was heavily laden with Olympic Games prospects crossed the bay on March 28 and defeated the Bears 75 ' i to 55 ' 2. The Bears obtained an early lead when they swept the 100-yard dash, and Williams again ran the 440 in the record time of :48.2, but there was no question as to the Olympic Club ' s winning the meet when the results of the field events were determined. Dunn won the discus throw by heaving the platter 159 feet 4 inches. Mottram won in the javelin, and Mauger helped to defeat his former team-mates with a pole vault of 13 feet 9 inches. Heap of the Bears was able to take only third place in the broad jump, losing to Clark and Larsen of the iClub. Mackey ' s shot put of 50 feet 1% inches accounted for California ' s only first place on the field. The distance races went decisively to the Clubmen. Bright took both the mile and the two-mile, although Heavey ran one of the best races of his career in the mile and Voorhees pressed Bright throughout the eight-lap event. Eastman won an easy victory over Brace in the half-mile. Moore of California took the low-hurdle race, but he lost to Wood of the Olympic Club in the high hurdles when he knocked over two barriers. The Bears ' best showing of the afternoon was in the relay. A team com- posed of Weaver, Stout, Fishback, and Williams won the event in 3:18.2 to set a new California record. Fishback ran an outstanding third lap, over- coming a 10-yard lead and giving Williams a slight advantage which he held to the finish. Pollock, Helmei and Vallejo sweep the 100 for the Bears. Lutz follows through in the discus throw. Moore captures the low hurdles for California. Voortwes takes easy to start the two mile. JIM Kins IN MEET THAT was featured by upsets, the Bears ran off an easy 97 to 34 victory over t . C. L. A. in the Los Angeles Coliseum on April 4. Blustering winds and a muddy track slowed down the times in almost every event, but two meet records were broken on the field. With a pole vault of 13 feet 6 inches. Valentine of the Bruins beat the old mark, set by Jack Mauger. by one inch. Kitts of California broke the record of his team-mate Mackey in th shot-put when he scored a triumph with a toss of 49 feet 9 inches. Fisher took first place in the highhjH ' aTes fter Moore knocked over the set of the day occurred irf ' in the javelin with second barrier and went out when Carlin of the Bruins the relatively short mark of The best showing of thecHptofthe Bears VafrmadeJy Williams. He ran the 440-yard dash Ur51.4 conc n a slow track and " finished far ahead of Duda. the Bruin " ' qjiafteMltten giJi also turned in a sensational anchor lao to secure a CajlHornia vfttorv in the relav race, oorhees won the two- _ mile run easily and was followed in by Hall and Powe to shut the Bruins out completely in this event. In capturing 11 out of 15 first places and scoring three clean sweeps, the Bears showed marked ability as a team, despite the scarcity of outstanding individual performances in this meet. A sizeable total of second and third places was accounted for by the fact that California had depth and reserve power. Thi was their most decisive victory of the season up to this point. LARRY LUTZ JIM MILLER Off for a t . : zi over. Weae -a tape. TOM MOORE GREG STOUT HUGH THOMPSON Williams loses to the Trojan anchor man in the relay. DOGGED BY A TRAIL of injuries, California lost by a decisive 38 to 93 score to the Trojans, who invaded Edwards Field on April 11. Although Pollock confounded the forecasters by beating both Fitch and Draper of Southern California in the 100-yard dash, the Trojans soon ran up an overwhelming lead. By the end of the fifth event U. S. C. had obviously won the meet, and Coac % h Hamilton withdrew many of his best men from the remaining con- tests, enabling the Trojans to increase their lead. Williams, who was picked to win the 440, collided with and tripped his team-mate Stout at the start of the race, breaking his own stride and allow- ing Smallwood and Cassin of U. S. C. to obtain a lead which he could not overcome. The Golden Bear cause was further hurt when Moore, in the lead at the last of the high hurdles, lost ground on the stretch and was over- taken and defeated by Cope and Staley of the Trojans. Jim Kitts made the best shot-put of his career and established a new California record when he tossed the sphere 51 feet 1 inch to take the event for the Bears. Mackey of California took second place. Other meet and stadium records were established by U. S. C. when Car- penter threw the discus 163 feet 8 ' i inches and Meadows cleared the cross bar on the pole vault at 14 feet 3 inches. On three remaining tries Meadows tried to break the world ' s record at 14 feet 5 and % inches. Although he failed, he got completely over the bar on one trial but knocked it off with his hand as he came down. Moore knocks over the last hurdle to lose in the stretch. Pollock takes the hundred from Fitch and Draper EDDIE VALLEJO A false start in the 880 ac ALTHOUGH THE GOLDEN BEAR varsity was cut to 20 men to meet the invading I niversity of Washington squad on an equal basis, it set up five meet records and one California record in an easy victory, 83 to 48, on April 18. William? ran a spectacular 440-yard dash in 47.4 seconds to break by .8 second? the old California record, set by himself earlier in the season. Again, in the 220 he beat out three Huskies single-handed and set up a new meet record at 21.5 seconds. Tom Moore came through with his best per- formance of the year in th- high hurdle? to set a mark of 15.1 seconds. Records fell on the field in the pole vault at 13 feet an The Bears were particularly -tron Cooper placed second in the broa of California took first, second, Wall ' s winning throw trav A rather slow two meet. Trailing Voorheel at the start t he last lap, llaginnis of the Huskies soon spurted into the lead. California ' s ace distance man answered his challenge, and the two men fought out one of the longest sprints ever seen at the end of an 8-lap race. Voorhees regained the lead on the home stretch to win the event for the Bears in the time of 9 minutes 51 seconds. n for first place the shot 51 feet % of an inch. the field events: Vallejo won and e Wall, Mackey, and Lutz , respectively, in the discus. es. tbe-mpst exciting race in the LES VOORHEES jorhees overtakes Maqinnis on the home stretch. Williams wins a record-breaking 220 dash. Pollock wins in the hundred. KENT WEAVER GEORGE WHEELER California missed on the broad jump but took the tirst two places in the javelin. Williams beat out Kncubuhl in the 220. BREAKING THROUGH TO WIN almost every doubtful event and scoring two clean sweeps, Stanford upset the Bears in their final meet of the season by a score of 75% to 55%. After the Cardinals had won the first contests which were favored to go to California, there was no question as to the final result of the meet. sensational mile run ended with nine points going to the Cardinals. After leading for the first half of the race, Sloat of the Bears was passed successively by Nimmo, Dixon, and Alexander. Nimmo won with a 50-yard advantage over the field. Stanford added to her lead when Dean beat out Pollock in the last 20 yards of the 100-yard dash. The two-mile run proved to be almost another complete victory for the Cardinals as Burrows and Nimmo overtook Voorhees on the last lap to take first and second places. The Bears retaliated with two firsts when Williams won easily in the quarter-mile and 220-yard dashes. In the 440 the Bear star tied the Big Meet record at 48 seconds flat. Fishback and Moore turned in good races to take first and second in the low hurdles. In the highs, however, Klop- stock of Stanford upset predictions by beating out Moore in the time of 14.7 seconds, two-tenths of a second slower than the meet record. Fitzgerald won the javelin throw for California with a heave of 196 feet 2% inches, and Fink followed him closely to take second place. In the high jump five Bears tied for first with Smith, who was favored to win, and two other Cardinals. Low hurdlers caught at the second barrier. Williams ties the 440 meet record. Klopstock and Moore battle in the highs. -: ARCHIE WILLIAMS Mackey ties with seven others for first place in the high jump. Rogers ' vault ties for second. . Another upset was Stanford ' s triumph in the hroad jump. Madlem won with a leap of 23 feet 5 ' 2 inches, heating Wilson of the Bears by three inches. Kitts. hampered by an injured wrist, was unable to put the shot farther than 49 feet 6% inches and w r as held to second place behind Reynolds of Stan- ford, who won with a toss of 51 feet 6% inches. Levy won the discus easily for the Cards with a heave of 162 feet 1 % inches, breaking a 6-year old meet record by 2 inches. Mackey, idta captured third place, was the only Bear i i C to place in that event. The Cardinals swept the Kalf-nAU rnrrtinth Stp irBteL inninfr at 1:57.2, and they ended the meet by whpiii tfmtelay race. Coach Hamilton of the Bears withdrew his be?t quflrtct-inilers frpgj this event, since the meet had . i already been oeofiW!; " Mile Run Won by Nimmo (S); Dilon ander (S). Time, 4j25.7.- 100- Yard Dash Won by Dean (Si: Polio buhl (S). Time, 10.1 seconds. 440- Yard Dash Won by Williins; l Si: Cranston (S). Time, 48fteconds. 120- Yard High Hurdles Won K Klopstock Moore; Kingsbury (St. TimJ 14.7 seconds. Two-Mile Run Won by Burrows (S); Nimmo (S); Voorhees. Time, 9:48.3. 880- Yard Run Won by McCurdy (S); Malott (S): Burris I SI. Time, 1:57.2. 220- Yard Dash Won by Williams: Kneubuhl (S); Dean (S). Time. 21.8 seconds. 220- Yard Low Hurdles Won by Fishback; Moore; Klopstock (S). Time, 24.6. Won by Reynolds (S); Kitts: Mackey. Pittance, 51 feet 6 ' t inches. Jj elin Thn.w Won by Fitzgerald; Fink: Hardin DiUnce, 196 feet 2(4 inches. Jump Tie If or first between Good, Harding, Law. Mackey, (Thompson, Luisetti (Si, Moller (S), and SmitH (S). Height, 6 feet l inches. Pole Vault WosJ by Haskell; tie for second be- tween Doran, Hunter, Rogers, and Ginn (S). Height, 13 feet 4 inches. Discus Throw Won by Levy (S); Herthey (S); Mackey. Distance, 162 feet l ' i inches. Broad Jump Won by Madlem (S) ; Wilson; Val- lejo. Distance, 23 feet 5 ' 2 inches. Relay Won by Stanford (team composed of Mev- en, Dellinger, Cranston, and Weiershauser). Time, 3:19.9. FRANK WILSON Start of the two-mile. Dean beats out Pollock in the 100. ALUMNI MEET Becker shows how it ' s done. Eastman takes the 440 as he pleases. THE AFTERNOON OF March 14 was set aside for the double purpose of pro- viding a reunion of former track men of the University and of giving the campus a view of the varsity ' s prowess before the beginning of the regular season. This year ' s Alumni Field Day met with a great deal of success as sev- eral members of the team showed mid- season form in their events. Archie Williams made his debut for California by winning the 440-yard dash in 48.8 seconds and followed up with the excellent time of 21.6 in the 220. Ben Eastman of Stanford, as a guest star of the day, won the 880-yard run easily although it was his first ap- pearance in competition in more than a year. Brace led the college group in the half-mile, followed by Heavey. The field events were featured by Jacques ' remarkable high jump of 6 feet 4 inches and Haskell ' s mark of 13 feet 6 inches in the pole vault. This feat enabled Haskell to tie with Jack Mauger of the class of ' 35 for first place. The Bears were particularly strong in the shot-put as both Mackey and Kitts exceeded 49 feet. An undergraduate team composed of Weaver, Thomp- son, Helmer, and Williams was victorious in the mile relay. Although they ran the course in the relatively slow time of 3 minutes 30.4 seconds, the Bears met with no difficulty in defeating the alumni. The superiority of the California varsity tracksters on the track went almost unchallenged as she captured all three places in the mile, two mile, high hurdles, low hurdles and sprints. Becker goes up high to top the high hurdles. The alumni succeeded in taking two first places, how- ever, when Waterbury threw the javelin well over 200 feet and Clark won in the broad-jump. Mauger ' s tie for first in the pole vault was notable in view of his year ' s absence from competition. John Bakutis of the Navy, the other guest star, took second in the javelin with a mark of 191 feet 3 inches. In addition to the regular events, a series of special contests was held in which entrance was limited to alumni. Included in these were the 100-yard walk, a 440-yard bicycle race, a three-foot hurdle race, and a hop, step and jump event. Becker of the class of ' 24 turned in the best performance in this competition, winning one event and tying for first in another. This meet served its purpose well in providing a great deal of entertainment for both the alumni and student body. 288 Kido breaks the -: ord in tfie broa T GAINING STRENGTH WITH practice, the freshman track squad turned in a series of brilliant victories after losing two meets early in the season. Several promising athletes were discovered among the Cubs, adding greatly to the varsity ' s prospects for next spring. Their first opponent. Sacramento Junior College, proved to be too strong for the Blue and Gold freshmen. In losing by a score of 39 to 83, the frosh took only three fir-t places: in the quarter-mile, the half-mile, and the pole vault. California appeared to be most strongly forti- fied in the 880. as she swept the first three places in that event. The following week San Mateo Junior College nosed out the Cubs, 66 to 65. The high point of the meet was Canning ' s high jump of 6 feet 2 ' z inches, which broke the California freshman record. The Cubs ' first victory was at the expense of San Fran- cisco Junior College. The final margin of 75 ' to 46 l 2 was accounted for by the Cubs taking a majority of the AL RAGAN Freshman Coach second and third places since they won only 7 out of 14 events. Watts starred for California, winning the quarter- mile in the fast time of 51.2 seconds. Biggs of the frosh followed Warren of San Francisco to capture third place in that event. Another Blue and Gold triumph occurred in a three-way meet with representatives of the Northern California Interscholastic Federation and the Alameda County Athletic League. The frosh scored 72 l z points while the N. C. I. F. led the high school group with 50, and the A. C. A. L. took 29 - A meet with the San Francisco high school all-stars resulted in a 108% to 39 ' victory for California. The feature of the match was Kido ' s record breaking broad jump of 23 feet 6 inches, as California triumphed in every event but the mile and the discus. The season was closed with the annual contest with the Stanford year- lings. The meet, held April 24th. was won by the Bear Cubs bv the score of 76 to 55. 289 BAS EBALL CLINT EVANS Coach Co-captains CHARLIE HARDT VARSITY SC-UAD Back row: Hopkins, McDaniel, Meyer, Reynolds, Porterfield, Young, Mills, Webb, McNeil, Henderson, Outman. Third row: Rinne, Bonner, Rice, Hooper, Chapman, Bonkofsky, McComber, Hudson, Sciutto (Manager). Second row: Piper, Priest, Bell, Bloom, Nogami, McCaffrey, Shellhammer, Weiner, Fife. Front row: Hallauer (Assistant Coach), Lilly, Grimes, Humburg, Archer (Co-Captain), Hardt (Co-Captain), Daoust, Koral, Evans (Coach). NON-CONFERENCE GAMES SHOWING BETTER FORM in non-conference games than in regular C. I. B. A. tilts, the Golden Bears won 9 out of 11 games with non-conference opponents. The season was inaugurated in the traditional manner, the Blue and Gold team overmastering the Ted Webb Alumni nine by an 11 to 3 score. The Hibernia Bankers, who met the Bears the following week, were similarly defeated on a muddy field, 6 to 1. The Athens Club and the Major and Minor League Stars next fell before the Bear attack. The first defeat of the season was administered by the Standard Oil nine 5 te 0. Running up the largest score in four years, the varsity swamped San Francisco State Teachers College 19 to 5. The next four contests, with the Pacific Greyhound. San Jo?e State. Emeryville Tires, and the C. and H. Sugar Refinery nines resulted in California victories, the respective scores being 6 to 0. 8 to 2, 4 to 2, and 7 to 6. Ju?t what happened to the Bear nine when it ran up against the Associated Oil squad in the last non-conference game remains a mystery. The Oilers, while holding the Calif ornians to four scattered hits and no runs, amassed 11 runs out of a total of 17 bingles. This and the defeat by the Standard Oil team were the only practice games lost by the Bears during the season. JUNIOR MANAGERS t e. Morgan, Rcr : SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Left to right: Hogan. De- Lancie, E : Jaquts. I M 293 Y ' S SERIES CHARLES BONKOFSKY SAM CHAPMAN ALTHOUGH THE GOLDEN BEARS, defending champions of the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association had been undefeated by the Gaels for seven consecutive years previous to the 1936 season, they lost all three games of the St. Mary ' s series. St. Mary ' s won the first game of the series, 7-6. With the bases full in the fourth inning as a result of errors by the Bear infield, Barsonotti of the Gaels tripled, scoring three runs. In the next inning Trutta scored on another Bear error to increase the Gael lead to 5-1. With the Bears at bat Porterfield doubled and Flana- gan walked two men who scored on sacrifice plays. A singles by Grimes brought in Ko ral and tied the score. After Hardt relieved Bloom for California, Sullivan hit a sacrifice fly, scoring another run for the Gaels. The last St. Mary ' s score came in the eighth when File dropped a throw at first that would have completed a double play to retire the side with three outs. With a 4-to-l lead in the first inning, the Gaels headed for a smashing victory in the second game. Trailing 5-1 in the eighth, the Bears came back with three runs, finally losing 6-4 when their rally fell short of equalling the Gaels ' score. The Bears again lost to the Gaels, dropping the last game by a score of 6-5. A home run with two men on base gave the Gaels a 3-0 lead in the first inning. Archer started a spectacular rally in the ninth with a long left field hit that scored Grimes from first. Porterfield followed with a double but was left on third as McNeil and Koral failed to hit safely. Although outhit 11 to 7. the Gaels made the most of every opportunity and led from the first inning, having played perfect ball. ; 294 BILL DAOUST VINCENT FITE ORVILLE GRIMES Beatinc I eld hit. California scores. LOSING THE FIRST and third games, the Bears dropped the annual Santa Clara three-game series for the sec- ond consecutive year. The varsity seemed unable to, take advantage of its scoring opportunities and played a rather loose variety of hall in all three tilts. Perhaps part of this weakness can he attributed to the loss of several of the team ' s players earlier in the season. In their first encounter with the Broncos, the Bears were trailing. 5 to 1 as the game went into the ninth inning. Here a California rally scored three runs, falling only one run short of tying the score. Taking full advantage of the Blue and Gold team ' s errors the Broncos scored their runs early in the contest. Although making four errors, the Bears finally defeated the Broncos in the second game by a score of 10 to 7. Eight Santa Clara men were walked by Bloom, Bear pitcher, who was replaced in the ninth inning by Priest. Porterfield. shortstop, knocked a home-run on his first time at bat, while both he and McCaffrey, first baseman, made four hits and three runs, to lead the Bears at the plate. In the last contest, the California nine lost a close battle on the Santa Clara lot by a score of 2 to 0. Santa Clara ' s first run came in the first inning after Piper walked McGuire. Cassassa drove a single, which put McGuire on third base, and after Goodell ' s long fly had been caught. McGuire came home for the first score of the day. In the second inning Schick walked. Robe doubled into right field, and a long sacrifice fly by Radunich sent Schick in for the last score of the game. Chapman made two hits to lead California, while the Bears " field play was improved. 295 CHARLIE HARDT WOODIE HUMBURG JOE KORAL A single o right field. Runner out at first. 1. MM .UNABLE TO COPE with the hard hitting of their cousins from the South, the California sluggers dropped two out of three contests to the Bruins. In an extra-inning first game, the Bear nine defeated the Uclans 9 to 6 after the score had been deadlocked for five innings. Trailing at 6 to 3 in the sixth frame, the Bruins, going on a hitting spree, tied the score at 6 all. With the score tied, neither team was able to score until the eleventh inning when the Bears put across the deciding runs. With Koral and Lilly on the bases, Chapman, Bear third baseman, smashed out a home run to give the Californians a three-run margin. The heavy hitting of Chapman and the steady pitching of Bloom, who relieved Hardt, featured this victory. The second contest saw the Bruins slug their way to an impressive 8 to 4 victory. Smashing out eleven hits off the combined deliveries of three California pitchers, the Uclans connected in the pinches. With the score tied at 1 all, the Bruins tallied twice in the second inning and three times in the third, and runs in the fourth and sixth innings clinched the game. The Golden Bears tallied twice in the eighth and once in the ninth but were unable to catch the Bruins. Held to five hits in the third and deciding game of the series, the Bears lost on their home field by a score of 11 to 4. Four California pitchers were unable to check the slugging Bruins who garnered fourteen hits. Scoring twice in the first frame, the Bruins were there- after held to three runs by Rinnie. Baca ' s effective pitching kept the Bears in check all the afternoon, while the Uclans hit the Bear moundsmen freely to pile up their seven-point advantage. 296 JOHN LIUY DAVID McNEIL KIYO NO6AMI McCaffrey a a put-out. Golden S-a- .. ; AS A RESULT OF their inability to hit in the pinches, the California varsity baseball team lost the L . S. C. series for the first time in seven years. The Bears were not conceded a chance to win one of the games from the undefeated Trojans, but after li i-ing the first contest by a 12 to 7 score, they retaliated the next day with an 8 to 1 victory. The first encounter was a free hitting game. es Peiper. Bear curve ball artist, pitched on even terms with Gonzales. Troy ace. each yielding 12 hits. Poor support by the Bears, who made eight errors, gave the game to the southern nine. The Bears ' scoring rally occurred at the outset of the battle when Sam Chap- man hit a homer with three men on the bases. Although Californians scored three more runs late in the game, the Trojans easily maintained their lead. Art Bloom ' s pitching coupled with Bill Archer ' s hitting fired the Bears to an unexpected victory in the second game. Bloom displayed the best mound work of the series, allowing but three hits, while Archer got two doubles and a single in four trips to the plate. Hardt also doubled to send home two runs. It was a team of championship calibre that blanked the Bears 6 to in the final game of the series. Despite Coach Clint Evans " efforts to find a pitcher who could stem the Trojans ' batting spree, the Southern Cali- fornia squad collected 12 hits and six runs. California threatened in the sixth when singles by Nogami and Porterfield put two men on base, but the Trojan de- fense tightened and the Bears were unable to tally. Gonzales " airtight pitching held the Bears in check throughout the remainder of the contest. 297 STANFORD SERIES ALTHOUGH FINISHING FOURTH in the C. I. B. A., the Bears won the annual three game series from Stanford, successfully ending an otherwise mediocre baseball season. With Co-captain Hardt on the mound, the California squad edged out the Cards by a 4 to 3 score in the opening tilt. Runs in the second, fifth, and eighth innings gave the Bears a 3 to 1 lead when the Indians came to bat in the ninth frame. Here Stan- ford scored two runs on one hit and two errors, tying the score at 3 all. Two walks, a Stanford error, and Noganii ' s sacrifice Batter almost swings at a wide ball. Yer out! scored the winning tally for California in the tenth inning. Chapman and Archer starred at bat for California, while Hardt held the Indians to six hits. The Bears decided the series by swamping the Card- inals 11 to 6 in the second game. While his team mates pounded out twelve hits from the offerings of three Stan- ford pitchers and scored 11 runs, Hardt kept the Card batters well in check throughout most of the game, turn- ing in his best performance of the season. Three tallies in the first inning gave the Bears an early lead, but the Indians came back in the third with two runs. Three runs in the sixth, one in the seventh, and four more in the eighth brought up the California total to eleven. With two men out in the ninth, Webb replaced Hardt in the box for the Bears. After walking four men, Webb was relieved by Priest who finished the game. During this inning, the Stanford men scored four runs on five walks and a hit. Bell, California second baseman, got three hits in four trips to the plate, to lead the Bears in batting. t V LEN PORTERFIELD BILL RICE ' HERMAN WEINER 298 FRESHMAN SEASON ANTHONY LOMBARDI Car FRESHMAN SQUAD : : Good. _ Edwards. Sr Kingman (Coach) Firpo. Da.: -erbottom. Ades. Grant. Front row: Bean. Hawkins. Cosentino. Jones, Van Be- jr. Rokirtani, GrenfeM. BATTLING THRorcH A difficult season, the California fresh- man baseball team won a majority of the contest on its schedule. A late start combined with a long period of rainy weather hindered the team ' s development, and they lost to the Oakland Tech nine 2 to 1 in their first game. Despite the ragged work in the earlier encounter, however, the Bear Cubs were able to subdue San Fran- cisco Junior College. Lowell High School. Alameda High School, and Balboa High School in succession. In the Balboa tilt Goode pitched no-hit ball for five innings. In the next game the nine defeated the highly rated Sacramento High School Dragons 16 to 7. St. Ignatiu- High School was overwhelmed 13 to 5, California playing errorless ball in the field. The Cubs downed Richmond next, 12 to 4. but failed narrowly to repeat their victory over the Sacramento High School nine. After defeating the McClymonds and Fremont high school nines in two easy encounters, the frosh met real opposition in the St. Mary ' s frosh team which won all three games of the series. The yearlings next succumbed to the Mar in Junior Col- lege nine, 5 to 4. The frosh conquered the San Mateo and the Roose- velt high nines. After an uneventful victory over Galileo High School 2 to 0. they swamped the Stanford frosh 17 to 4. successfully ending the season. 299 T E N N I S TOM STOW Coach HARPER MASSIE Captain VARSITY SQUAD Back row: Stow (Coach), P. Newton, Dozier, Hyde, Schwartz, Bennett, Alloo, Coulthard, Graham (Managsr). Front row: Meyer, Regan, White, Massie, Kidwell, A. Newton, Tanaka, Haas. 302 NON-CONFERENCE MATCHES WITH THE CONFEBENCE dominated by a galaxy of stars from the University of Southern California, the Bears were compelled to content themselves with tri- umphs over the remainder of the conference teams. Two victories over the U. C. L. A. Bruins and one over Stanford found California anticipating the final match with the Indians to decide conference second place honors. The first match work of the year was against the Berkeley Tennis Club in non-conference play. Bennett. Bear number one man, met defeat at the hands of Don Budge. Davis cup star, in the premier bout of tbe day. With the balance of the team no more successful in its matches, the score for the day ended 9 to 0. Traveling south, the California team first conquered U. C. L. A.. 6 to 3, and then was beaten decisively by U. S. C_, 8 to 1. In the Stanford match the Cali- fornia team trounced the Indian aggregation 6 to 3. Coming north to face the Bears on their own courts, the Trojans again defeated California, this time with a 9 to shutout. The following match w r as with U. C, L. A. on the Berkeley courts. After winning the first singles tilt, the Bruins were unable to garner another point, making the final score 8 to 1 for the Bears. ;- : 30J MODESTE ALLOO DICK BENNETT TATE COULTHARD Doubles team plays an alert defensive. DESPITE TWO HARD-FOUGHT groups of matches, the California varsity tennis team lost both of the series to the University of Southern California. The first tilt played in Los Angeles, was taken 8 to 1 hy the Trojans, while in the match at Berkeley the U.S.C. netmen won all matches to score a 9 to victory. In the South, Bennett lost the lattwo sets of his match with Carr, U. S. C. flf number one man. Newton and Coulthard lost in straight sets to Johns and C. s - - _ Knemeyer respectively in the second and third singles go. The following three matches found Tanaka, Meyer, and Massie, in that order, holding Wetherall, Hanson, and Rowley to three set bouts before they succumbed to the S. C. men. The first doubles match was lost to the Trojans by default when Newton of the Bears was injured. California ' s Schwartz and Hyde followed by defeat- ing Knemeyer and Creamer, winning the last two sets. The final tilt of the day was lost by Tanaka and White., At Berkeley in the second group of matches, Bennett was again defeated by Carr. The next four skirmishes were taken by Johns, Knemeyer, Wether- all, and Hanson from Newton, Tanaka, White, and Alloo, as the blistering heat wilted the northern players. Meyer, Bear fifth singles man, extended Creamer to three sets, only to lose in the final one. With Bennett out because of a sore arm, a new first doubles pair, com- posed of Newton and Hyde, lost their match to Carr and Johns of the Trojans. The last two doubles pair also lost to their Trojan opponents. An off-balance return. Schwartz follows through. Exhibiting a nice forehand drive. DICK HYDE Doubles victors in the sec ond U. C. L. A. series. ALLOWING THE HAPLESS Bruins to win but four separate matches in two series, the Bear varsity iietmen displayed fine tennis. The score for the first meet, which occurred in Los Angeles, was 6 to 3, while in a later skirmish at Berkeley the tally showed an 8 to 1 victory for the Bears. Seemingly unable to hit their stride, the first three California singles players were outplayed and beaten in straight sets in the southern matches. This disposed of Bennett. Newton, and Sehwartz. After these Tanaka won his match with Barker. Next. Captain Ma--ii L won his bout with t hi, while Meyer topped off the singles bv rwin overPasarini. All three of the doubles tilts were taken in two-set mbTftt i A cold u irni afternoon found the Bruins iHsBerkeley to face the Bears once againJ Hntfpite -cST h oss ol Beimett at numjre?;qne. the Bears were keyed to play theirTjeolrHeldnian, OL CX L. A. ace.N as toe sole winner for his school, vanquishing Newten-rn_the RrsjWngles match. Anderson played Bennett in the next singles jio, managin j extend thr handicapped Bear star to three sets before losing to him. TEe ' succeeding two singles bouts were won for California by Tanaka and Coulthard from Uhl and Stanley in straight sets. The fifth and sixth singles found Newton, brother of the Bear number one man of the day, and Dozier taking matches from Stanley and Seliger. The doubles matches completed the line of California victories as the Bear pairs won each match. HARPER MASSIE PERRY SCHWARTZ Schwartz stretches for a service. Ca ' ifornia man is put on the defensive. He covers the entire court. GEORGE TANAKA DONALD WHITE Right back at them. BEATING THE favored Indian squad, the California netmen defeated prac- tically the same Stanford team that beat them twice last year. The Bears took four out of six singles matches and two out of three doubles matches against the formidable Stanford aggregation. Bennett, varsity number one man, started California ' s string of victories by defeating Law of the Indians. His accurate drives proved too much for the Stanford star. Newton played a brilliant game to upset Dey in the second singles match. Tanaka, only recently promoted to number three position, accounted for the Bear ' s third straight victory in the singles, while Meyer completed the list of California ' s singles victories with a triumph over Clark. The Golden Bears ' first defeat came in the fourth singles as Coul- thard, playing in his first match after a week of inactivity due to illness and handicapped by badly blistered feet, dropped the last two sets of his bout after winning the first. Captain Massie lost to Braly in straight sets. In the first doubles, Newton and Bennett defeated Dey and Pommer in a three-set match. California ' s chances seemed doubtful when Newton twisted his knee as he crashed into the side court in the first set. In spite of this handicap, the doubles team, after dropping the second set, came back in the final and deciding set to out-drive Stanford ' s ace doubles team and carry off the day ' s honors for the Bears. Tanaka and White defeated Law and Braly to score a second doubles victory for the Berkeley team, while Massie and Hyde were outpointed by Seward and Underwood. California doubles team closes on the net. Bennett volleys from the base line. Tanaka returns a swift one. BY GOING THROUGH their season undefeated and boasting a record of eight wins, the members of the freshman tennis team proved themselves to be one of the strongest yearling net aggregations in recent years. Coach Stowe ' s first year men displayed marked ability and all-around strength as they won all of their matches by one-sided scores. Led by Imhoff, flashy number one man, the freshmen trounced their first opponent, San Francisco Junior College, by an 8 to 1 count. This was followed by a victory over San Mateo Junior College by a similar score. In their next two matches, the yearlings shut oat Berkeley High and Salinas Junior College by 9 to scores, while against Modesto Junior College they dropped but two bouts out of the nine. Then the U. S. C. freshmen journeyed to Berkeley to play the first freshman tennis series ever to be played between these two schools, only to be overwhelmed 8 to 1. California ' s only loss occurred a? Morrison, number one man, was outpointed by Nelson of the Trojan frosh. Imhoff, at number two, played the best tennis of the day in winning his match. The Cubs ended their season by beating the Stanford yearlings 8 to 1. In the feature match of the day, Imhoff defeated Armstrong, Stanford ace, winning the last two sets of his battle after losing the first. He later paired with Morrison to win the first doubles match in a two-set bout. Although handicapped by biting cold weather, the entire squad played superior tennis in this crucial contest of the season. FROSH SQUAD Back row: Stowe. Ger- wick, Imhoff, Graham. Front row: lawrie, Wel- lington, Amonette, Eastman. MINOR SPORTS WATER POLO WATER POLO TEAM Back row: W. Smith, Shields, Peterson, Kent, Morgans. Front row: Cherry, Reiman, Lawrence, Dozier, Kuhns, Newton, Dowden. ONLY TWO DISHEARTENING defeats at the hands of U. C. L. A. prevented California ' s water polo team from taking the conference title. Both of these games were exciting battles, but luck favored the southerners who emerged with a one-point margin in each case. As a result of these losses the Bears finished the conference season in second place, having won two decisive vic- tories over each of the other teams in the league, Stanford and Southern California. Under the leadership of Captain Jack Dozier the Bears opened their season with an 8 to 2 victory over Stanford. Taking the lead in the first two minutes of play on a goal by Danny Kuhns, California was never headed. With a half time score of 3 to the Bears con- tinued to pile up points over the Indians throughout the second half. The next victim was a determined U. S. C. squad which invaded the north only to be turned back with a 6 to shut-out. California ' s only long trip of the season, to Los Angeles, resulted in an even break. The first game against U. C. L. A. was lost by a 4 to 3 count. Cap- tain Knox of the Bruins accounted for all their goals while the Bears were occupied in bottling up Mel Sellers, U. C. L. A. ' s high-scoring ace. The Blue and Gold team came back on the following day to smother the Trojans, 11 to 6. A second game against U. C. L. A. ended in a 3 to 2 victory for the southern branch. Re- gardless of the low score, the Bruins had a relatively easy time in winning. They won the sprint every time, enabling them to remain in possession of the ball almost at will. The Bears won their final conference game at Stanford after four thrilling overtime periods. A sensational scoring spree of three goals in the fourth extra period brought victory to Cali- fornia by a margin of 2 points, 7 to 5. The Bears also made a good record in Pacific Association competition, which included a four-game schedule. California claimed two victories over the Athens Club by scores of 6 to 2 and 8 to 4. The Olympic Club was defeated 6 to 5 in the Berkeley pool early in the season, but the San Franciscans came back in the last game of the Bears ' schedule to win by a score of 5 to 2. Even amid the great team-work and cooperation which the water polo squad displayed, there were several individuals whose work was outstanding. Captain Dozier and Smith gave consistently good performances, as did Kent, a sophomore goal-keeper. Kuhns and Law- rence were mentioned on the first all-conference team. 310 VARSITY SWIMMING SQUAD Back row: Dowden (Coach), Goodall, Heinecke. Kuhni. Farquhar, Shields, Moon, Res, Cottle, Myers (Manager). Front row: Scott, Froome, De Lu, Dozier, Smith, Werson, Barker, Reiman, Waterman. SWIMMINC ALTHOUGH THE CALIFORNIA swimming team started its season with a series of good perform- ances, it lost every conference meet and experienced a rather disappointing year. The Bears won a 43 to 41 victory over the Olympic Club in the opening meet of the spring. The Clubmen led until the last event, the 300-yard medley relay, but here the Bear team of Seim, Lawrence, and Reiman came in first to give the Californians the meet. In their next competition which was marked by the breaking of two Pacific Coast Inter- collegiate records, the Bears fell before the University of Oregon by a 48 to 36 score. Hurd of the Webfeet set a record of 53.3 seconds in the 100-yard free style and Werson of California set up the other mark in the 200-yard breast-stroke in 2 minutes 33.3 seconds. With Seim and Werson placing, the Bears made a good showing in the Pacific Associa- tion meet held in the plunge of the Fairmont Hotel. Seim placed second in the 100-yard back-stroke, while Werson finished second in the breast-stroke. Handicapped by the loss of three men. the Bears finished no better than third in the meet- Stanford won while the Athens Club took second place. The following week, however, the Bears defeated the Athens Club in a dual meet by a 51 to 33 margin. Werson made the best time of the day, doing the 200-yard breast-stroke in 2 minutes 36 seconds. In an invasion of the South. California was defeated twice in as many meets. Opening against L . C. L. A., the Bears were nosed out by a 43 to 41 score. In a meet with U. S. C. the next day the Bears were beaten 49 to 37. Gaining revenge for their early season defeat at the hands of California, the Olympic Club overwhelmed the Bear team on the following week by a 51 to 33 score. Werson made a new record of 2:32.2 in the 200-yard breast-stroke, but this was not enough to beat the talented San Francisco aggregation. At full strength for the first time during the season, the Bears closed their practice sched- ule with a victory over Fullerton J. C., the junior college champions of southern California. The Bears scored 58 ' 2 points, the California frosh finished second with 29 ' 2, and the Ful- lerton team trailed with 25. Meeting Stanford in their last dual contest of the year, the Bear swimmers ended their season in defeat. The final score of the meet was 46 to 38, but it was not without some glory for California. Weron set another Pacific Intercollegiate mark in the breast-stroke while the Bear? " medley relay team set a record of 3:11.2 in the 300-yard event. 311 NTER SPORTS WINTER SPORTS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Back row: Kaiser, Blanks. Harrison. Front row: Sawyer, McDonald, Hurtgen, Thomson. THE ORGANIZATION of the University of California Winter Sports Club was a direct result of increased interest on the campus in skiing. Like the ski team, it was started this winter and attained a great deal of success in the first year of its existence. The Club was founded by a group of skiers who were anxious to establish the popularity of this sport at California. A constitution was drawn up and officers elected. Provisions were made for the election of an executive committee, with at least two women to be included in its membership. An invitation to all students interested in snow sports to participate in the Club ' s activities result- ed in a greatly enlarged membership with divergent interests in various sports. With all these elements represented on the executive committee, however, a great degree of cooperation was effected. In spite of the handicap of being so far from the mountains, the Club achieved tangible success in making three trips to the snow: one was to Cisco while the other two were to Yosemite. The real goal of the Club ' s activities, however, was not in these journeys but in the promotion of unity and fellowship among winter sports enthusiasts at Cali- fornia. 1936 MARKED THE ADVENT of skiing as a recognized sport at California. With the nearest snow some 200 miles away, the ten men who composed the team were forced to practice on pine needles, which covered part of the slope of the Berkeley Hills. In spite of this handicap the Bears turned in splendid performances, placing no lower than third in either of the two intercollegiate meets in which they en- tered. The Bears ' first test came on January 3 and 4 at Cisco. Although they lost to Sacramento Junior College and Nevada, they were only 2 ' z points behind the winner. Weakness in the cross-country race cost California the meet as they did well in all other events. In the second meet of the winter, the Pacific Coast Skiing Championships, held at Badger Pass, the Bears finished second only to a tremendously superior University of Washington team. Ten schools participated in this meet, including Nevada and Sacramento. On March 21 and 22 the University Snow Car- nival, sponsored by the Winter Sports Club, was held at Yosemite. The freshmen won by nearly 100 points over the second-place sophomores. The juniors and graduates finished third and fourth, respectively, while the seniors entered no contest- ants. The principal events were the cross-country, slalom, downhill racing, and jumping. Jeff Thom- son gave outstanding performances as an all-round skier while Vanderbilt and Sawyer were consistent point-winners. SKI TEAM Back row: Ratcliff, White (Coach), Dunn, Robinson, Vanderbilt, Chamberlin. Frcnt row: Thomson, Sawyer, Eulau, Saunders, Harrison (Manager). SKIING 312 Back row: Schroeder (Coach). Carter, Carlin, May. Dyer- Bennet. Bean. Woods. Lawrence. Smith. Second row: Nichols, Reichel, Shalaeff. Weber, Smith. O ' Donnell (Captain), Hernandez. Front row: Norton, Carpenter, Stratton, Witherspoon, Wolf- man, Krentz, Taylor. Di RING THE 1936 twelve-game schedule, the Blue and Gold Varsity Soccer Team won nine, tied two. and lost one. Rolling up 48 points against the 13 of their opponents, the Bears played through the most successful season of soccer at California. The Sons of St. George held the Bears to a 3 to 3 tie in the opening game, but the next week the Bears scored an 8 to 1 victory over the Neptune players. The first conference encounter, with the I ' niversity of San Francisco, was a viciously waged 1 to 1 battle. The San Mateo team went down before a fighting California varsity, 3 to 0. Cali- fornia next vanquished the San Jose team on Ed- wards Field by a score of 6 to 0. The Bears scored a 5 to victory over Stanford in the first game of the series. The second game was a 2 to 1 victory for California. This was the fifth straight triumph over the Indians. Following the Stanford series, the team went south, conquering the Bruins 3 to 2 and crushing the Los Angeles Junior College team. THE CALIFORNIA CROSS-COUNTRY squad encountered in U. C. L. A. and Stanford, two determined oppon- ents, defeating the former but losing by a narrow- margin to the traditional rivals. Throughout the fall season, the Bears met in practice competition. On the Westwood hills the six-man Bear team defeated the weaker Bruins. The Golden Bears captured the first five places as they vanquished the Uclans 15 to 40. Heavey covered the three-mile course in 17 minutes and 14.6 seconds. Encouraged by the success of their first cam- paign, the Bears again returned to practice com- petitions in preparation for their encounter with the Cardinals. But the Stanford squad proved stronger in a gruelling battle in which Nimmo beat out Voorhees of California. The main reliance of the Blue and Gold had been placed in Heavey and Powe. neither of whom finished the race. Alexan- der and Burrows of the Indians placed third and fourth respectively. Nimmo completed the course in the good time of 20 minutes, 39 seconds. " Left to right: Sebastian, Lyons, Slcat, Hall, Shields. Powe. CROSS COUNTRY 313 RUGBY RUGBY SQUAD Back row: Shadinger, Chubb, Ditiler, Dolman, Elliot, Schrader, Hunkins, Sullivan, Drnovich, Sugars, Holabird, Vieira, Hickerson, Kasch. Second row: Crist (Manager), Davis, Rennard, E. Smith, Young, R. Smith, Schurr, Green, Culver, Eshleman, Wheeler, Nelson, Etienne. Front row: Brewer, Donald, Wilson, Sperry, Sosotte, Swabel, Beye, Herbert, Bricca, Allen, Burbank, Newhall, Yockey, Sraff (Coach). WINNING THE PACIFIC Coast Intercollegiate and California Rugby Union championships, the Blue and Gold rughy varsity swept through a schedule of six games without a defeat or a tie. The season opened with an easy victory over the Stanford Medical School, 19 to 0. After the Bears took the lead early in the first period, the outcome of the game was never in doubt. The opposition provided by the University Club in the next encounter proved to be equally inferior, and the Bears were victorious by a score of 17 to 0. In her first real test of the season California came from behind to maintain her unbeaten record in a thrilling contest with the Olympic Club. A try scored on a passing rush gave the club a lead which i t held throughout the first period. But the Bears retaliated with a vi- cious attack and continued it into the second half, sweeping themselves into a lead of 8 to 5 which they maintained for the remainder of the game. U. S. C. was the next team to fall prey to the increasing power of the Bears. In that game, played in the South, California lost no time in securing a triumph. Drnovich took a pass from Desmond in the first minutes of the game and scored the only try of the contest. Her- bert ' s conversion put the Bears ahead, 5 to 0, and made it appear that another easy afternoon for California would follow. However, those two points proved to be California ' s margin of victory, since the Trojans soon countered with a penalty kick. The southerners then fought the Bears off through a scoreless second half and pressed them to the limit, holding the final score at 5 to 3. U. C. L. A. came north with a powerful team that nearly beat the Bears. California won, 3 to 0, the only score of the game coming when Swabel went over the goal line on a pass from Drnovich. Time after time the Bruins threatened to tie or win the game as they advanced on the Bears ' goal, but each attack was repelled by a splendid California defense which tightened whenever it was necessary. The Bears completed their season by winning two championships in an overwhelming 16 to 5 victory over Stanford. Although the Indians took an early lead of 5 points, the game was California ' s from start to finish. The Bears ' scrum took the ball away from the Stanford forwards five times out of six, and the passing; and running of the California backs were superior throughout the contest. Swabel, Drnovich, Dolman, and Wheeler turned in out- standing performances for the Bears, each of them scoring at least three points. 314 BOXING TEAM Back row: luker, McDowell, Walls ' - Duggan. Stratton. Front ro: Norqard (Manager). Der- spinning,. Schweizer, Morimitsu. Nenw (Coach). BY WINXINC THE LAST two encounter? and placing sixth in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate?, the California mittmen concluded their 1936 schedule in a successful manner after a mediocre showing in early season matches. A decided improvement was shown by the whole team as the season progressed, as was evidenced by victories in the second matches with the Cali- fornia Aggies and Stanford. The Bears were able to win but four matches from their first opponents, the California Aggies. Stratton and Francis were winners for California by decision in the 135 and 175 pound classes respectively, while Armstrong ( 165 I made an impressive showing by scoring a knockout. The 118 pound match was won by the Berkeley team by forfeit. Next the Bear scrappers journeyed to Palo Alto to lose a close 6 to 5 decision to the Stan- ford Indians. Fowler. Indian heavyweight, defeated Thomas by a slim margin in the final and deciding match. Armstrong made his second knockout in as many matches, sending his man to the canvas with a smashing left hook early in the first round. Derr and Heron won by technical knockouts, while Morimitsu and Dnggan completed the list of victors for California by gaining decisions. The Bears made their poorest showing of the year against U. C. L. A. when they lost by a 7 to 3 count. California ' s only wins were by default in three matches. In the first victory of the season. California won from the Stanford Indians by a score of 6 to 5. thus earning revenge for their defeat in the earlier match at Palo Alto. The two 147 pounders, Duggan and Heron, each made technical knockouts, while Morimitsu also won by a knockout. Thomas, Stratton, and Armstrong were the other winners of the evening for Cali- fornia, each by decision. California likewise upset the Aggies in the second battle, winning by a wide margin of 8 to 3. Bear points included six decisions, one technical knockout by 5 allstrum. and one forfeited bout. The Bear? closed their season by placing sixth in the Pacific Intercollegiate Boxing Cham- pionships at Sacramento. Washington State and U. C. L. A. tied for first place with 29 points each, followed by the University of San Francisco with 28. Stanford 12, Cal Aggies 10, Cali- fornia 9. San Jose State 7 and Idaho 5. The Blue and Cold sluggers made a good showing in this final match when six men reached the semi-final bouts. Morimitsu, sole Californian sur- viving the eliminations, lost by a close decision in his final match. allstrum was elected captain of the squad for the following season at the banquet held to conclude the year ' s activities. BOXING 315 WRESTLING Back row: Metzger, Stowell, Pollack, Merry, Ortlieb, Fel- lom, (Captain). Third row: Howard, Gocke, Fortino, Eastman, Maxson, Griswold. Second row: Beamer (Manager), Gale, Winslow, Watt, Osoffsky, Feldmeyer, Evju, Johns, Teal, Stone (Coach), Front row: Jensen, Andersen, Ritchie, Shimoff, Fujioka, Wada. Najima, Dalo. WINNING THEIR FOUR dual meets, the Far Western Amateur Tournament, the California Intercol- legiate Championships, and five first places in the District Olympic Tryouts, the California wrestlers enjoyed a most successful season. After defeating San Jose by 191 2 to 16 ' 2 and U. C. L. A. 24 to 10 in dual meets, the Bears cap- tured the Far Western Amateur Tournament for the seventh consecutive time by winning five of the eight places. Winners for California were Ritchie, Teal, Gale, Fellom, and Smith. The Bears also won the California Intercollegiate Champion- ships for the seventh consecutive time. By defeating Utah State, Rocky Mountain champions, 24 to 10, the Bears revenged them- selves for their only loss of the 1935 season. After a return meet with U. C. L. A., won 28 to 10, Cali- fornia entered the District Olympic Tryouts and made a notable showing by taking five first places. Winners among the Bears were Shimoff, Ritchie, Feldmeyer, Gale, and Captain Fellom. Four members of the team went through the season without defeat: Ritchie, Teal, Gale, and Fellom. To climax the season Ritchie successfully defended his National Championship in the 112- pound class for the third consecutive year at Chi- cago, while Gale and Fellom were selected to rep- resent the squad in the final Olympic Tryouts at Lehigh. FIGHTING THEIR WAY to a victory over Stanford in their first meet of the year, the California fencers appeared to be a new threat to the Pacific Coast championship early in the season. However, they were forced to make a long trip with greatly dimin- ished man power for their next intercollegiate competition, losing three consecutive matches, and, with it, any chance of winning the title. Eight men were used against Stanford, since it was the most important meet of the year. Under the leadership of Westnian and Captain Obata, the Bears won by a score of 14 to 11. One week later the Bears entered the A. F. L. A. meet and won the San Francisco Bay Region Junior Foils Team trophy. Closing their season with a trip to southern California in April, the Bears, weakened by the inability of Mebine and Obata to make the jour- ney, made a rather poor showing. Against U. S. C., defending champions of the Pacific Coast, Cali- fornia lost in the foil matches as well as in the epee and the sabre. In the next matches, against U. C. L. A., California was able to salvage some glory when her team, composed of Anderson, Moquin, Overstreet, and Westman, took a close 5 to 4 de- cision in the foils. The Bruins, however, came back to win both the epee and the sabre, thus cap- turing the meet. Back row: Overstreet, Benoist, Anderson, Bradshaw (Manager). Front row: Obata (Captain), Westman, Lopez. FENCING 316 130 POUND BASKETBAL Back row: Peder en, Jen Coach; Front row: Bennett, Takei. Baer. Way. MVM C, 16 OUT of the 19 games played, the 130- pound basketball team had its most successful sea- son in years. Early in the season the 130 ' s beseiged the 145 team, finally being defeated in an extra period by only one point. The Pittsburg B " team defeated the Californians only to have the Bears come back and outclass them later in the season. The greatest feat of the season was the defeat of last year ' s Berkeley City League champions. A series of games were played with high school varsity teams on a 1000-mile barnstorming trip through the northern part of the State during the Christina vacation. Playing six games on success- ive nights, California won them all. In the first three game , with Manteca, Colusa. and Oroville. the team scored a total of 166 p oints. The Fort Bra. ' g. I kiah. and Willits squads were defeated by narrower margin?. Meeting the Shang Tai Club in the Pacific Athletic Association finals, the Bears won the championship for their weight for the second consecutive year. Keith Thomas. Ralph Wellington, and Shug Madakaro were the outstanding seniors on the team, while Jimmy Jenkins. Su Takei, and Ed Way will be back next year to lead the squad. IN SPITE OF A change of coaches and the loss of their manager during the season, the 145-pound basket- ball team played through a successful season, win- ning seventeen of the twenty-two games on their schedule for the season. The 145-pound quintet dropped the first en- counter to Auburn High School. On the barnstorm- ing tour during the Christmas vacation the Blue and Cold squad lost only to the Chapman Junior College quintet. The other schools and clubs which the team met included El Centro Junior College. Taft Junior College, Taft High School. Santa Maria Junior College, the Santa Barbara Majors, Salinas Junior College, Monterey Town team, and Vaca- ville High School. Returning to the campus, they lost to the Oak- land High varsity team by a score of 28 to 21. Un- daunted by this reversal of their fortunes, they trounced the highly praised Grass Valley Orioles by the overwhelming score of 65 to 29. In the Pacific Association elimination meets, the squad played only one game: the Columbia Park Boys, an organization with 25 victories already to its credit, were their opponents. Despite the ad- verse odds, the 145-pounders held them to a four point lead as Columbia Park won 23 to 19. Wilcon, Ric- Front row: Olwell, Baldwin. Captain; Davis, Lundgren, her. Coach. 45 POUND BASKETBALL 317 aa HANDBALL VARSITY Back row: Dryer, Captain; PlunkeH, Truxell, Gish, Olsen, Rosenberg, Kraus. Front row: Fraser, Popper, Most, Goldsmith (Manager), Cleland, Cho, Madokoro. PLAYING A MORE complete schedule and winning a greater proportion of games played than any other handball team in the history of the sport at Cali- fornia, the 1936 handball varsity won seven games of the thirteen game schedule for the year. Under the competent tutelage of Manager Gold- smith, senior student, the squad of 28 men suc- ceeded in placing third behind the Oakland and Berkeley Y.M.C.A. teams in the " B " division of the Bay Counties Handball League. The San Francisco Y.M.I, was the only club which defeated the Bears in two encounters, win- ning each game by a 3-2 count. The other defeats were registered by the Oakland " Y, " 4-1, the Berke- ley " Y, " 3-2, Alameda Elks, 3-2, and the Army-Navy " Y " of San Francisco, 3-2. In return contests, how- ever, the Bears defeated the latter teams by the respective scores of 3-2, 3-2, 5-0, and 3-2. In addi- tion a double victory was recorded over the Athens Club, 4-1, and 5-0. Concordia Club, the lone non- league squad to oppose the Blue and Gold team, was readily overmastered by a 4-1 score. All the matches were night contests. On that account the Bears, whose courts are not lighted, played on their opponents ' home grounds, a factor which contributed to the Bears ' defeats. J 1 " j p % . - AFTER A SUCCESSFUL preliminary schedule the Blue and Gold gymnasts saw their chances for a perfect season dwindle because of injuries. In spite of this handicap the Bears came through courageously to salvage what they could and turned in perform- ances that did credit to the work of Coach Pease, who had spent more than a semester in rounding them into form. With every one of the 13 men on the squad placing in at least one event, California almost smothered Stanford under a 72 to 17 score on March 6 at Palo Alto. Although it was their first test of the season, the Bears had control of the situation from start to finish, leaving no question as to their superiority over their opponents in the only dual meet of the year. Crippled, however, by the loss of Firestone, the national Indian club champion, the Bears journeyed to Los Angeles on April 4 for the Intercollegiate As- sociation meet. Although four men scored a total of 35 points for California, they were held to third place in the final standings. Captain Thompson took individual honors for the Bears with two sec- ond places and two thirds. Cunningham took one second and one third while Elwin Lones and James accounted for the remaining California points. Back row: Cunningham, Amneus, McComlsh, Morgan, Moe, James. Second row: Johnson (Manager), Fishman, Dobson, Zuerner, P. Lones, Beck. Front row: Pease, Coach; Hiratsuka, Walker, Downer, Firestone, F, Lones, Keeney. GYMNASTIC TEA 318 POLO TEAM Milton (Manager), McClure. Grotte. Cykler, Dav THE BEAR POLO team was forced to abandon its spring schedule for lack of financial aid after a single practice game had been played. Expecting to be assisted by the A. S. U. C., the team started practice but had to travel to San Mateo three times a week to drill. Attempts were made to get a field on University property in Berkeley, but these were given up when the sport was discontinued. The Bears ' only game of the season, against Stanford, was played at Palo Alto on March 11. The Blue and Gold team composed of Ray, Cap- tain Cykler. Davey. and Bradley, held the Cardi- nals to a 7 to 7 tie in an exciting contest. After such a successful start plans for a confer- ence were drawn up. with California, U. C. L. A., Stanford, and U. S. C. composing the circuit; but the Bears were soon forced to drop out of this agreement since they were unable to obtain the necessary funds. Polo had shown so little develop- ment as an intercollegiate sport that it was out of the question for it to support itself. OPEM.NG THE 1936 season, the California varsity golfers competed in the Pacific Coast Intercol- legiate matches, and although they did not place, the experience they gained proved valuable. Playing as a team for the first time, the Bears defeated the Santa Clara golfers 8 l 2 to ! 2- After these matches the Calif ornians easily con- quered the Meadow Club team by an ll l 2 to 3 ' 2 score in a 15-man match. The Bears met their first defeat at the hands of the strong Presidio Country Club golfers, 8 ' 2 to 9 ' 2- Following this upset, the Bears tied with the Diablo Country Club team, playing over the Diablo course. The season closed with three matches with University of San Francisco, Castlewood Country Club, and the big match with Stanford. Outstanding players throughout the season in- cluded : estervelt, Corey, Lamon, McLenegan, Tfc ' egge, Oliver, Stimac, Johnson, Gibson, Kyle, Winter, and Hoffman. EA tack row: Carr. Stimac. Winter, McLenegan, Lamon veth, Vartnaw. Second row: Kinney Corey Oliver Wegge Foste Meadi, Moffift. Front row: Wilkins. Westerveft. Hoffman, Loi (Coach), Lange, Gibson, Wegge (Manager). GOLF TEAM ngwo 319 VIINOR SPORTSTERS IN ACTION Swimming, wrestling, boxing, and varsity and freshman rugby men demonstrate their skill. Winter sports formed a new field of activity for students at California this year. Enthusiastic swimmers find water polo good sport and hard eiercise. INTRAMURAL SPORTS FRANK WICKHORST Supervisor for the A. S. U. C. " SPUD " MOSSMAN Supervisor for the Department of Physical Education. STEVE GOODSPEED Senior Manager JUNIOR INTRAMURAL SPORTS MANAGERS Left to right: Debeau, Haworth, Rogers. CALIFORNIA ' S INTRAMURAL organization met with a great deal of success in the school year of 1935-1936. This was due principally to an expert government in the hands of the A. S. U. C. and Physical Education Department of the University. The Intramural Sports Council, which is the controlling body, has not changed within recent years. Competition in most sports was divided into two leagues: the National League, composed of fraternity teams, and the American League made up of non- organization groups. For every sport a cup was given to the winner in each league, while a third trophy went to the winner in the playoff between the cham- pions of the American and National Leagues. All of these cups were donated by the intramural organiza- tion from the proceeds of the annual Intramural Sports Carnival. The league championship trophies are held by the winning teams for one year, but the cups for the university championships become the property of the winning organizations. Grand victory trophies are also awarded to the or- ganization scoring the greatest total number of points throughout the year in both leagues. This year ' s cups were won by Zeta Psi and the Navy. The scoring of points was on a basis of 20 points for the winner in each major sport, with 15 points for the runner-up. The other teams received two points for each game won and one point for each game lost. Participants in individual and less important sports received fewer points, in proportion to their final standings. 324 FRATERNITY TOUCH FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS Back : Lang, Sca- - Manager Good peed p ' e - -GC race, from among TS displayec IN ADDITION TO regular American and National League play under the supervision of the student manager?, continuous competition was held in certain sports throughout each semester under the control of the De- partment of Physical Education. Water polo provided a great deal of interest in this field as games were played every noon in the Men ' s Gymnasium pool. The Miners were victorious in the fall semester as they swept aside rugged opposition to take the university championship. Basketball was also played through- out the year, the Barflies proving their superiority be- taking a majority of the games from the rest of the field. A soccer league was organized in the spring se- mester and a schedule was run through under the di- rection of Coach Schroeter. The Phvsical Education Department also conducted a continuous ladder tour- nament in several individual sports. Ralph Miller cap- tured the championship in squash tennis, and Paul Yost won the badminton title. The handball singles tournament was won by Walter Fraser while the doubles championship went to a team composed of Fraser and Eldon Dryer. The conduction of a publications basketball tourna- ment during the spring semester gave the workers of K- hit-man Hall a chance to enter into intramural com- petition. Teams were by the various staffs of the PELI- CAN. CALIFORNIA ENGINEER. DAILY CALIFORNIAN and BLt E AND COLD. After a series of single elimination contf-t-. the BLUE AND GOLD Editorial Staff defeated the DAILY CALIFORNIAN Editors in the finals. 325 CHI, INTRAMURAL TRACK CHAMPIONS ack row: Schafer, Ray, Van Bokkelen, Steele. Front row: Locurto, Dykes, Heitman, Lyons. THE INTRAMURAL year was opened with the touch football schedule. Phi Gamma Delta and Phi Beta Delta went through almost perfect seasons. The Fijis won the National League banner automatic- ally, however, when their opponents forfeited the final encounter. The Miners took the American League title defeating Hawthorne House in the finals. The play-off for the university champion- ship was held at the Intramural Carnival in Feb- ruary, the fraternity winning by a single point. American football also held an important place in fall semester activities. The completion of a torrid interfraternity race found Theta Xi victor- ious over the Theta Upsilon Omega eleven. In the other league, the Bonecrushers won the champion- ship over the Navy by a score of 3 to 0. A great deal of interest was shown in the fifth annual intramural regatta, held on the Oakland Estuary in October. The Navy ' s eight-oared shell swept to victory by three-quarters of a length over the Theta Delta Chi crew, who won the interfra- ternity plaque. Other organizations entering the event were Zeta Psi, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Alpha Sigma Phi. A basketball tournament opened the spring intramural sports, with a large number of teams entering both leagues. Delta Upsilon triumphed over the Phi Sigma Kappa five to win the National League title while Forestry defeated the Navy in the American League. The university trophy went to the Woodsmen when they nosed out their op- ponents by a score of 16 to 15 in an exciting playoff. FORESTRY, INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Left to right: Holstein, Gibson, Thornton, Stevenson, Ball, Beaty. 326 NAVY. INTRAMURAL CREW WINNERS - Rocca. He - AT THE THIRD annual Intramural Sports Carnival. held on February 20, the year ' s climax was reached. From 1 p. in. until 1 a. m. entertainment was pro- vided for the student body and general public in the Men ' s Gymnasium and on Edwards Field. The program opened with the American and National League basketball finals. A basketball-shooting contest, which followed this event, was won by Bol) Duffy. A touch football game for the univer- ity championship was also held in the afternoon. Zeta Psi won the table tennis championship over Phi Kappa Psi in the National League while Com- merce finished first in the American League. Beta Theta Pi and Barrington Hall tied for first place in the swimming meet, winning 29 points each. The feature event of the afternoon was the baby buggy race, which was won by Sigma Phi Sigma. The evening program consisted of interclass competition. The seniors won the fencing and gymnastics tournaments while the sophomores took a majority of the wrestling matches. In boxing the honors were evenly divided between the sopho- mores and the freshmen. Later in the spring, a joint track meet was held. Sigma Chi scored the greatest number of points while the Navy was the ranking non-organization team. Competition in both leagues continued throughout the semester in golf, wrestling and ten- nis. Softball was played until late in the spring, but greater interest was shown throughout the cam- pus in regular basebalL which was played almost every afternoon during the spring. XI, INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS Bat " Lohr: - DM 327 INTRAMURAL CARNIVAL Around and around, on the horizontal bar. Japanese d.- taning to say the teas . Ping-pong tournaments in the gymnasium. Appc- -eree enjoys wrestling matches. Intramural Carnival Dance in the Gymnasium tor Men. Basketball games between organizations are always popular. Squash has gained many new adhe Duelling may be illegal, but frate- -e fencing. WOMEN ' S SPORTS W A A W.A.A. SPORTS MANAGERS Back row: McDonald, Finlay, Hearst, Murphy, Zimmerman, Glover. Front row: Mason, Jessen, Ferguson, Lowenthal, Bovyer, Sutton. INDORSING THE DESIRABILITY of a Sport for every woman, the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation under the leadership of Mar- garet Minshall, president, and Peggy Homer, vice-president, broadened its program to include archery, basketball, volleyball, canoeing, crop and saddle, fencing, golf, hockey, life saving, marks- manship, swimming, and tennis. Volley- ball was the outstanding addition to this list of activities. Ever ready to meet changing inter- ests, the W. A. A. fostered a new project this year, the Winter Sports Outing Club for skiing and skating instruction. Ice skating went on during the year at the Oakland rink, and next year the Associa- tion plans to have both beginning and advanced classes in the sport. The Sierra Club also lent its assistance in a rock climbing expedition. The year ' s program included hikes and a week-end at Stinson ' s beach. Two days of intercollegiate competition were held between Mills, Stanford, and Cali- fornia. The first, in basketball, hap- pened to come on the day of the Big " C " Sirkus. After the games which were played in the morning, members of the W. A. A. were hostesses at a luncheon and ' W.A.A. COUNCIL Back row: McDonald, Finlay, Hearst, Murphy, Zimmerman, Ferguson, Glover, Minshali (President), Bagley. Front row: Mason, Mclaughlin, Homer, Dunlap, Jessen. Brand, Bovyer, Lowenthal, Sutton. then entertained their guests by taking them to the Sirkus. The second intercollegiate day was in tennis, the first to be held on the new courts. In the fall the annual " Triangular Sports Day " was held at Mills in which several sports were represented. Mills, California, and Stanford were the competing schools in this event. There was also a high school sports day to which members of fifty high school Girls ' Athletic Associa- tions were invited to see exhibitions of college sports. The most colorful exhibition in the spring semester was the annual Water Pageant in Hearst pool which was given under the sponsorship of the life saving group. Its theme this year was " School Days, " and all parts of it gave the effect of being in a school room. A " Virginia Reel " and good old fashioned " apple polishing " were on the program. At the end of each semester the Association sponsored a field week in which interclass competition took place. A Field Week banquet fol- lowed at which time winners of events were announced and prizes awarded to the winning classes. 332 WOMEN ' S SPORTS llmm WC ' SOCIETY : Ten Broeck. McLuo lin. G t ' . enrhal. Thomanon. Mindull. Front re - Michel. Dwitap. - PE-- SOCIETY ,3r), Dunlap. Michel. I-- joqhlin. .son. Zimmerman, Uerte- : -la, McDonald. Sicknell. :i, Hoover Bovyer. Frank. Adams. Homer. Falconer. Women in the . A. A. are required to be members of the A. S. L. C. and have a scholarship average of not more than nine and one-half grade point? below a C average. Those taking part must have satisfactorily } a-sed an examination testing their physical fitness to participate in their particular sports. Individuals and teams work toward awards and honors which are given at the end of each season. Election to the Women ' s " C Society is the hiiihe-t honor that can be bestowed on a member of the Association. Election depends not only on achievement in athletics, but also on fine sportsmanship, on service in promoting athletics for campus women, and on personal qualities that make a positive contribution to the or- ganization in its work on the campus. Margaret Min-hall and Mary Ruth McLaughlin. the W. A. A. president for next year, attended a national conference of the Athletic Federation of College omen in the spring semester at the University of Minnesota. THE PHOEBE A. HEARST Memorial Gym- nasium is the center of women ' s physical activities. Instruction along this line tak- ing place on the fields and courts includes archery, golf, hockey and tennis. Swim- ming, diving, and lifesaving are taught in two of the outdoor pools, while the third pool is open all day for recreational swimming. Indoor physical instruction is offered in badminton. basketbalL fencing, stunts, tumbling, apparatus work, and corrective and conditioning exercises. The dance studio serves not only the skilled per- formers but also those students who wi-h to learn the fundamentals of dance as an art form. Orchesis, the advanced dance group, had the privilege of entertaining at tea Martha Graham and Louis Horst. outstanding artists of today. An attractive tennis costume of shorts and blouse has been enthusiastically re- ceived by the women. The pools were made colorful by the appearance of new and colorful one-piece bathing suits. This year saw the addition of six ten- nis courts on the east side of Hearst Gym- nasium, and the reconditioning of the hockey field on the north side has made this an excellent place for golf practice. 333 WO M E N ' S INTRAMURAL SPORTS WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL STAFF Back row: Gaddis. Sloan, Connick, Castledine. Front row: Korbel, Holden, Crane, Rogers. Women ' s athletics trophies. INTRAMURAL SPORTS are sponsored by the W.A.A. to give organization women an opportunity to partici- pate in sports without being members of W.A.A. The presence of such a group on the campus was amply justified this year by a sign-up so large that the num- ber must be limited in the future. The Intramural governing board is composed of managers and assistants of the various sports golf and badminton during both semesters with the addition of tennis and riding in the fall and swimming in the spring. The chairman of the board is a member of the W.A.A. council as well and thus serves as a link be- tween those interested in intramural sports and in the W.A.A. proper. Almost all the sports are necessarily confined to practice and competitive meets, but the riding group often goes for moonlight rides or barbecue suppers in addition to their Gymkana and formal horse shows. The Intramural Board made plans to expand this sort of activity during the coming year, because it serves both as sport and as a means for informally bringing together women of various organizations. Finals in all sports were held during the W.A.A. Field Week and the trophies were presented at the W.A.A. banquet. The trophies awarded were: one for golf, given to the organization to which the winner of the golf tournament belongs; and another, the Intra- mural Plaque, given to the organization which has the largest number of points. Points are computed on the basis of participation and placing. In the fall semester the golf trophy was given to Kappa Alpha Theta and the Intramural Plaque went to Kappa Kappa Gamma. 334 Riding and s-imming seem to share the honor of being most popular among - The facllttlti of Hearit Gymnailum and lh adjoining fltlds offer opportunities for recreation to all women itudtnti. STA When the training days are done And the Big Game ' s just began And there ' s music in the air; When oar team comes on the field Stanford knows her fate is sealed, For the Golden Bear has left his lair. When the yelk from lusty throats Start to getting Stanford ' s goat And the rooting section seems a howling Then you grab your hat and shout, You let folks know you ' re about, For you know that Stanford ' s Jonah ' s on the job. So then it ' s up with the Blue and Gold, Down with the Red, California ' s out for a victory. Well drop our battle ax on Stanford ' s head. When we meet her, our team will sorely beat her. Down on the Stanford Farm there ' ll be no sound. When our Oski rips through the air. Like our friend Mister Jonah, Stanford ' s team will be found In the tummy of the Golden Bear. IN THE TUMMY OF THE GOLDEN BEAR FRATERNITIES 1 Back row: Arnon. Arighi. Beck. iiaaiH, Boaaer. Boucke. Second row: Brittingham, Cacace. Carttoa, Carrol, Cecil. Clark, Cory, Crook, Cullom. Davit. Third row: Dawson, Gainer. Gamer, Geader. Caoroja. Gidaoa. Graasky, Hanclt. Herms. Hubbard. Fovrtti row: Jag ard. Joaatoa. King, Klitgaard, Levin, McEnerney. Meudell, Moore, Nichol, Nicholls. Rfth row: Ordway. Pease. Pettn. Pinker. Piper. Riechel, Runall. Smelter, Strom. S an. Frew row: Swift. Symoads. Tbonwoo. Viair . Wallace. Weo.o.e, Welch. Wtlco . Wllliami. Wiltoa. I NTERFRATERN ITY COUNCIL FALL Donald Grnnsky.. Wayne Water? Norton Jaggard Abracadabra SPWNG ....Bill Smith Acacia Lacey Piper ...Alpha Chi Sigma Melvin Arighi Robert Bennett .....Alpha Delta Phi Robert Bennett Frederick Carroll Alpha Gamma Rho Frederick Carroll Lee Garner Alpha Kappa Lambda George Herms Hunter B. Gainor Alpha Sigma Phi Lloyd Swift John Pettis Alpha Tan Omega Gordon Nichol Letter Brown Bachelordon Beta Theta PL Philip Johnson Joe Pease Chi Phi Joe Pease Chi Pi Sigma Byron Hubbard Chi Psi Forbes King Delta Chi Dale Vieira ..Delta Kappa Ep-ilon Joe Chamberlain ..Delia Tan Delta R. K. Wilcox ....Delta Upsilon Franklin Wilson ....Kappa Alpha Frank Mitchell Edward Ordway... William Francis... John Haley R. K. Wile Peter Tomson.. Bob Wallace.... Asa Meudell Kappa Delta Rho Robert Russell Charles Gensler Kappa Nu Arthur Symonds Sargent M.Reynolds .Kappa Sigma William Cecil Joseph Grahek..- .Lambda Chi Alpha _ J. E. Dawson Harold Strom.... Phi Beta Delta.._ ... Harold Levin FALL Grove Dolman Fred Boncke Herbert Moore David Gideon William George Edward H. Quarg.... Harold Cacace Francis McEnerney Dale Kellogg John Bonner Roland Pinger.. Frank Walker William Argo... . John Cory Joe RiecheL___ James Welch. Leslie Hanel SPBINC _ Phi Delta Theta Robert Clark .Phi Gamma Delta Fred Boucke ...Phi Kappa Psi Edwin Goree Phi Kappa Sigma Malcolm Beck -Phi Kappa Tau Albert Carbon Phi Sigma Kappa Richard Sugars ..Pi Kappa Alpha Harold Cacace Pi Kappa Phi William Amon Psi Upsilon ..-.Robert Brittingham .Sigma Alpha Epsilon Stanley Crook Sigma Chi Roland Pinger Sigma Nu Frank Walker ..Sigma Phi.. Robert Schulze Sigma Phi Epsilon _ John Cory .Sigma Phi Sigma Richard Williams Sigma Pi .-James Welch Leslie Hanelt Freeman Cullom Clifford Smelser Theta Chi Freeman Cullom Theta Delta Chi. Clifford Smelser... Theta Kappa Nu_ William Barnes Theta L ' psilon Omega.... Robert Klitgaard James Castle _.. Tbeta Xi George Smith Julian Davis Zela Beta Tau..... .Julian Davis Ben Sifford Ida Psi William Wegge 339 A B R A C A aldecott Fitzgerald Fowler Grunsky Kidder Twining, H. Blosser Clark Condon Fishel, D. Harmon I McAuley Stahle Stone Tuggle Fish el, R. Hall Manning Reese Adam Bohnett LeCount Miller Robinson Smith, R. Taylor Twining, F. Usinger Wulffraat BRA 2425 Ridge Road. Founded at the University of California, 1895 One chapter GRADUATES John B. Bohnett Bernard R. Bowron Harland Frederick Boynton S. Kaiser SENIORS Thomas W. Caldecott Norman D. Fitzgerald Richard H. Fowler Donald L. Grunsky Melvin G. Kidder Dick M. Landis Ernest L. Miller Kenneth Richardson Colman Schwartz Phillip C. Smith Weldon H. Smith Howard H. Twining JUNIORS John A. Blosser Harry F. Clark Thomas C. Condon David Fishel Harry Franklin Rohert A. Harmon David W. McAuley Leonard K. Norton John H. Stahle Norris C. Stone Bill P. Tuggle William M. Van Fleet SOPHOMORES Robert Fishel Richard E. Hall William R. Manning Llewellyn H. Reese FRESHMEN Kenneth D. Adam L. D. Bohnett, Jr. Ray Butcher Roy Butcher Charles Le Count Rohert Miller Dunlop Robert Robinson Richard Smith George J. Taylor Fred N. Twining Russel Usinger Charles Woodworth Arnold T. Wulffraat 340 2340 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904 California Chapter established 1905 Thirty-five chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Tracy Crawford Edwin D. Dickinson L. H. Lyon Keith MacKane E. L. Moody B. L. Robertson Charles F. Shaw F. H. Swift SENIORS Hiram N. Bishop, Jr. E. Ralph Bryan Harry J. Carnvright Felix Karrer Harry T. Kiester Lacey Piper Otto W. Schrader Fred Sperber Harry T. Swett Wayne W. Waters JUNIORS Ma son W. Ayer Phillip H. Farley Ralph B. Hofer Alex Ponedel James G. Standley, Jr. George C. Woolsey SOPHOMORES Leonidas T. Petersen Orin B. Phillips Henry Plant George P. Sutton Emery B. Sweetser Richmond G. Wilson FRESHMEN George A. Donatello James R. Hanhart William D. Edwards Robert W. Maloy Ernest C. Twisselmann Maloy Twisselmann Absent on leave. 341 ALPHA C H r rf Rodriguez Arighi, A. M. Byrne Jaggaro Jaques Learned Lyman McKirahan Pace Ridell Scott Week Williams Burnham Donaldson Grundy Heckel Huldrum Newton Sunderlin Caley G M A Campbell Gegan Hall Nelson, R. Nelson, W. Saunders Vogtmann Brewster Harrington 2627 Virginia Street. Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902 Sigma Chapter established in 1913 Forty-nine chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Frank W. Allen Herman J. Almquist Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch Alva C. Byrns Arthur U. Christie William J. Crues Erman D. Eastman Robert D. Fowler Franklin T. Green Joel H. Hildebrand Paul L. Kirk Wendell M. Latimer Gilbert N. Lewis Alan C. Nixon Axel R. Olson Charles W. Porter Merle Randall Gerhard K. Rollefson T. Dale Stewart GRADUATES Louis A. Blanc John E. Booher Oliver L. Brown C. Gerald Clear George H. Denison, Jr. Thomas C. Doody John J. Eiler Dorr H. Etzler Clarence F. Winchester Ralph S. Halford Irving H. Isenberg Donald D. Lee F. Eugene Lindquist Ralph T. Rodriguez Glen R. Seaborg Clair R. Spealman Clark C. Stephenson SENIORS Albert M. Arighi Amile L. Arighi John N. Byrne Norton Jaggard William M. Jaques George H. Learned, Jr. John Lyman Richard D. McKirahan Nello Pace Robert Ridell Wilbur D. Scott Carl M. Smith Erling F. Week Paul H. Williams Hugh B. Zartman JUNIORS Hugh D. Burnham Harold E. Donaldson Eric G. Grundy Harry L. Heckel George W. Huldrum. Jr. Don Newton Russell S. Sunderlin Francis T. Tymstra SOPHOMORES James L. Caley S. Kelly Campbell Ambrose F. Gegan William G. Hall Ralph E. Nelson William N. Nelson Paul R. Saunders Jack A. Vogtmann FRESHMEN Earl G. Brewster Walter D. Harrington Walter R. Latimer Arthur B. Neighbor John B. Patten 342 A L P H 2401 Ridge Road. Founded at Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y_ 1832 California Chapter established 1908 Twenty-six chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert M. Evans Thomas H. Coodspeed Emerson Holbrook Frank L. Kleeberger Dr. Hans Lisser Deming G. Maclise G. D. Mallory Paul P. Michael Fletcher H. Swift SENIORS Ted C. Atwood Robert E. Bennett Leroy H. Briggs, Jr. Kenneth L. Dunn Stephen S. Goodspeed Allen E. Moffatt Charles L. Morey, Jr. Albert M. Paul Robert W. Ratcliff Procter Shelley Eugene M. Webb JUNIORS Peter B. Burs. Willard E. Goodwin Richard L. Davis Walter A. Haas William A. Hewitt Stanley Johnson Leslie D. Joynes Francis L. Lenpp Stephen L. Smith Gregory S. Stout Henry M. Thelen SOPHOMORES Allen S. Applegarth illiam C. Briggs Ovid B. Horton Murrey M. Johnson Deming G. Maclise, Jr. Robert L. Nelson Arthur A. Poat, Jr. Man-in B. Pomeroy Stanley Powell John S. Selfridge, Jr. Donald E. Uren Wi If red E. van Loben Sels Anthony A. Williams Payson S. Woolsey FRESHMEN C. Howard Allen John S. Cooper Robert P. Frick Harry R. Gibson, Jr. F. Ferrier Goss Theodore A. Ingham Harry A. Jackson Walter R. Krenz Robert D. Law Ronald Matthews Manson Meads James G. Schaeffer, Jr. Alan K. Smith Samuel P. Stevens Roy C. Tremoureux James H. Van Sicklen 343 E L T A PHI Goodspeed Moffatt Morey Paul Shelley Burgess Davis Haas Hcw ' tt Johnson. S. Joynes Smith, S. Thelen Applegarth Briggs, W. Horton Johnson. M. Maclise Nelson Poat Pomeroy Powell Selfridge Uren van Loben Sels Williams Woolsey Allen Cooper Frick Gibson Goss Ingham Jackson Kreni Law Matthew, S. Meads Schaeffer Smith. K. Stevens Tremoureui Van Sicklen ALPHA GAM Bales Carroll Dill Filcher Gotzenberq Bennett Emmert Higgins Palmer Reisenman Smith Voland Beacher Hopkins Battelle Oxford R H O 2735 Haste Street. Founded at Ohio State University, 1904 Chi Chapter established 1923 Thirty-four chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Maynard Amerine E. O. Essig Emil M. Mrak SENIORS James C. Bales Forrest H. Bales Frederick C. Carroll Franklin A. Dill R. Dean Filcher Andrew Gotzenberg Lester H. Grant James R. Packwood JUNIORS J. Franklin Bennett Francis C. Emmert Walter K. Higgins J. Daniel Lawson Harold O. Palmer John E. Perry Joseph S. Reisenman Jack G. Smith Sheldon W. Smith Charles J. Voland, Jr. SOPHOMORES Milton Beacher Edward M. Hopkins FRESHMEN Kenneth M. Battelle Walter R. Dunn Hamilton Hodgson George Lindholm C. Odis Oxford Roger C. Waddell 344 ALP PPA AMBDA 2701 Hearst Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Alpha Chapter established 1914 Ten chapter- UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES James T. Allen William R. Dennes illiain B. Henns Donald L. Burdirk Everett M. Cottrell Richard Dietz Donald P. Edinger Lee A. Garner Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Walter S. Moriey SENIORS George W. Herms James R. Latham Robert H. McDowell James A. Ramaee Robert C. Robertson JUNIORS Fred A. Batkin Lloyd Brown illiam W. Burton Earl D. Doxsee Wendell Max Fiedler Paul R. Fosnot Robert J. Herwig Eugene C. Johnson H. M. Karr Robert M. King Kenneth E. Lady William E. Morri . Jr. Jack C. Murchio John H. Parker Bruce A. Rider Bradstreet P. Smith William C. Wilkinson SOPHOMORES Benjamin D. Drury Fred W. Holmes Arthur R. MrLauihlin Earl McPhaill Ki-ller Wapy FRESHMEN Lucius R. Ades Audie A. Dau herty Robert E. Etcheverry- James L. Garrett George G. Gordon Carl A. Holmes James J. Lynch George D. Mallory McDowell Robe Batkin Fo H Fosnot Johnson Karr King Lady Morris Rider i F. Mclaughlin McPhaill Wagy Ades Daugherty E cheverry Gar- :!, C. cry 345 ALPHA SI Kalbfleisch Latimer Lewis Morton Murray Swift Barker Barney Beebe Blackford Glassley Langley Miller Rogers Telford Teskey Warner Wirgler Woodrum Zoller Allen Breck Davis Edmonston Robison Cuyler Doane Foulkes Kneass Knowles Musladin Pearl Steponovich Vokoun Vonderheide P H I 2749 Channing Way. Founded at Yale University, 1845 Nu Chapter established 1913 Thirty-three chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Eldridge J. Best Andrew J. Carlson John W. Gregg William Higgins Benedict F. Raber Charles H. Raymond Alfred A. Solomon SENIORS John M. Dundon H. Boyd Gainor F. Arthur Harris G. Earl Ising G. Winton Jones Fred W. Kalbfleisch Dallas P. Latimer Trevor R. Lewis Harold L. Morton William H. Murray Lloyd R. Swift JUNIORS William T. Barker Howard J. Barney John D. Beebe Robert H. Blackford Fred B. Glassley Arlington R. Langley Thomas K. Miller Stephen J. Rogers Charles J. Telford A. Douglas Teskey Jack F. Warner Louis A. Wirgler, Jr. Donald Woodrum SOPHOMORES Gerald M. Allen, Jr. Philip S. Breck Guy R. Davis Nin J. Edmonston Robert W. Knowles William H. Robison W. Earle Teasdale Dudley F. Zoller FRESHMEN Howard R. Cuyler John F. Doane William O. Foulkes William Kneass Gorham B. Knowles William Musladin Dugan H. Pearl John Steponovich Joseph Vokoun George L. Vonderheide, Jr. 346 A L P H U O 2465 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Virginia Military Academy, 1865 Gamma Iota Chapter established 1900 Ninety-five chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Stanley Cosby Carroll M. Ebright Oliver V. Washburn GRADUATE Howard E. Gawthrop SENIORS George W. Chapin John W. I)j i- Robert F. Heizer Frank S. Boggs. Jr. J. Paul Jones L. Melvin Lester John A. Petti?. Jr. C. Bradford McKee Gordon H. Nirhol Fred C. N ' innis, Jr. JUNIORS Charles T. Post Ted P. Pnlas, Jr. John B. Sawyer Harry E. Stnard SOPHOMORES George E. Cornell Claudius M. Easley, Jr. Charles L. Hazen James W. Kitu Harold J. Morehonse John R. Parsons. Jr. Charles S. Peery Richard W. Prescott Paul D. Rea Paul Sntcliffe George R. Tolson Walter D. Westman Donald M. Wilder FRESHMEN Emil M. Bergh Frank C. Collins Edwin J. Gillam. Jr. Wayne C. Hazen Joseph P. Henek Louis Jaques, Jr. Robert H. Jordan Wilbur G. Neel Kingsbnr - E. Parker. Jr. Vernon Prentiss William E. Stoll Arthur White Cornell Easley Hazen. C. KiHs Morehouse Pardons Peery Prescott Parker Prentiss Stoll White 347 BETA T H Gorrill Johnson, H. W. Sugden Busby Graham Thompson Wachob Young Brand Chester deFremery Eddy Goodin Johnson, P. B. Langmaid Laurent Ross Ruggles, J. Wells Allen Bryan Coulthard Forrest Gock Hill Hogan Kent Lamson Ricker Robinson Ruggles, W. Shields Smith Steckmest Sweetland Umphred Wheeler Cleary Eastman Graham Howat Keane Milliter, O ' Flaherty Powell Rue Sharp Soule Viney Ziegler P I 2607 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1839 Omega Chapter established 1879 Eighty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES B. H. Bronson H. R. Hat field H. C. Moffitt C. A. Ramm E. G. Smith G. M. Stratton N. L. Taliaferro E. C. Van Dyke GRADUATES Robert B. Bias W. Sterling Gorrill Hiram W. Johnson, III Charles J. Leighton James R. MacKay Turner H. McBaine Arthur E. Sugden R. Bruce Wachob SENIORS J. Elden Busby Jack Reed Donald H. Graham, Jr. Tevis T. Thompson Jess E. Jessen William W. Wachob Robert A. Young JUNIORS Wilbur F. Brand, Jr. John W. Britton Spencer T. Chester William H. deFremery James D. Eddy Vernon L. Goodin Philip B. Johnson Frank I. Langmaid James M. Laurent D. Campbell Ross John H. Ruggles Robert C. Wells SOPHOMORES Thomas N. Allen John R. Bryan W. Tale Coulthard Gaylord Forrest Richard A. Gock Edwin F. Halloran, Jr. Robert S. Hill Thomas P. Hogan, III Thomas J. Kent, Jr. Baldwin G. Lamson Gordon W. McKellips Richard Ricker Ralph W. Robinson, Jr. Wallace B. Ruggles James G. Shields, Jr. Rodney D. Smith Francis W. Steckmest William E. Sweetland Edwin F. Umphred Robert M. Walsh Charles S. Wheeler, III FRESHMEN John E. Bowers Frank W. Cleary William M. Eastman Chester E. Graham J. Clark Howat Gerrit L. Keane Arthur W. Milliken Absent on leave. Terry O ' Flaherty James R. Powell Frank G. Rue Jack C. Sharp Edward L. Soule Robert M. Viney Karl F. Ziegler 348 H 2529 Hearst Arcane. Founded at Princeton University, 1824 Lambda Chapter established 1875 Thirty-five chapters SENIORS J. Norman Andre?? John C. Elliott John H. Ford niliam M. Huev. Jr. James B. Magee Joe N. Pease John P. Russell Donald C Ralston H Coc; - R. Hoi JUNIORS Edward R. Baylor William B. Berry Joseph V. Cooper. Jr. Roy H. Elliott. Jr. Bonlev Hoffman John F. HoUister Carl W. Kindt James M. Leaver William E. Regan Ralph W. Riley SOPHOMORES Ralph H. Butler. Jr. Charles F. Green Raymond A. Leonard, Jr. George W. Nickel, Jr. Ward H. Stone EMridge K. Turner rooke ' FRESHMEN Alfred G. Bean Stanley W. Edbrooke George S. Edwards Thornton W. Elliott Harold A. Fletcher, Jr. W. Douglas Gardiner Harris Huey S. Robert Juch Thomas B. Lord Albert W. Lynde, Jr. Robert X Peckler Jerome R. Roberts John D. Snook Donald R. Watts r Hue Juch Lord Lynde Snook Wat+s 349 CHI PI Firstenberger Gibson Innes Martin Purvis Smith Stevens Stoughton Webster Brown M A 2405 Prospect Street. Founded at University of California Alpha Chapter established in 1924 Three chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George E. Gibson A. O. Lachman Lawrence G. Saywell GRADUATES Stanley T. Abranis Joseph T. Gregory Burris B. Cunningham Albert E. Smith Richard F. Faull John W. Stout, Jr. Howeth J. Thomas SENIORS Wilbur V. Ferry Byron R. Hubbard Malcolm F. Hawkes George H. Neel Thomas M. Scott JUNIORS Cecil Ayer Lowell W. Firstenberger John W. Gibson William B. Innes Traver S. Martin George G. Purvis Kenneth J. Smith John R. Stevens Raymond W. Stoughton Raymond C. Webster SOPHOMORES Harrison S. Brown Wilbur B. Thomas 350 H Bra Clune 2311 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Union College, Srheneclady, N. V.. 1841. Delta Delta Chapter established 1895 Twenty-five chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William W. Ferrier, Jr. Thomas A. Cabbert W. Pierce Kelley GRADUATES Lewis F. Baaer Peter E. Dewes Fred M. Snider SENIORS Richard M. Brace William G. Clune Robert H. M. Cross Talbot Evan-. Robert A. Gardner John B. Hud-peih William P. Jackson Forbes King Murray McDougal William C. Milton Edward R. Ordway John J. Reilly Edmund E. JUNIORS William C. Ambrose Robert L. Baker H. Kellog Bersten Elmer J. Brant Wilson R. Forbes Richard W. Ford Richard R. Gratton Hobart R. Halloran J. Conradi Lange William H. Menzies, Jr. David J. WaUh SOPHOMORES Sands G. Falk John E. Gott C. Russell Hexberg William C. Hodge Milton E. Loy Lew i P L. Mr Arthur Kenneth D. McCloskey John H. McWhorter Edmund G. Pabst FRESHMEN Philip S. Beach Robert A. Hnrlburt Channcey M. Brewer Laurence J. Kennedy Granville D. Clark David C. McMillin John F. Cooper William W. Miles Philip K. Ferrier Rollin B. Moore John P. Holland John S. Rath Gilbert H. Sweet ' Absent on leave. 351 Evans Gardner Jackson King Ordway Reilly Ursin Halloran Lange Ambrose Heiberg Hodge Loy McA- McCloskey McWhorter Pabst Beach Brewer Cooper Ferrier Holland Kennedy McMillin Miles Moore Rath Sweet m-: Constable Neill May Nicholls Riehl SeLegue, Shell, K Butler Caldwell Floyd Lish Schweitzer Brown Johnson Smith Balfrey Chandler Grant Greenfield Lewis Mohler Nord Nordeen Scott SeLegue, D. Founded at the University of California, 1904 One chapter GRADUATES Godfrey H. Constahle Emery J. Curtice Ralph W. Lake Robert G. Neill Oliver U. Robinson Allison J. Solari William Sharp SENIORS John C. Ayres Richard S. Carliii Robert B. Carlton Charles R. Chandler Lloyd R. Coatney Warren C. DeGuire Gilbert C. May Chester O. Nicholls Louis A. Riehl J. Leonard Scott Charles B. SeLegue Horace E. Shell Stanley A. Shell Donald J. Swinney JUNIORS Leonard D. Butler Hugh F. Caldwell Ferdinand Erdman Joe W. Floyd Philip A. Lish John M. McWilliams Frank J. Schweitzer SOPHOMORES J. Burdette Brown, Jr. Harry M. Johnson Charles E. Smith Clyde M. Yank FRESHMEN Stanley J. Balfry Everett M. Chandler Charles R. Grant Watson W. Greenfield William A. Lewis C. Harold Lundstrom Mark A. Mohler Bernard N. Nord Benjamin E. Nordeen Dennis L. Scott David F. SeLegue Carl Watcher 352 D E L 2200 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Cornell University, 1890 California Chapter founded 1910 Forty chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE N. F. Ward GRADUATES Philip Morgans Mark Nosier Milton A. Woods SENIORS William J. Flett-Francis William F. Hempel Wyatt W. Monroe Leroy H. Rich Thomas A. Schellhammer Hamilton R. Stevenson V. Dale Vieira Warren L. Wright JUNIORS Fred B. Barg John B. Botman L. Dell Fenton John E. Lindberg Peter X. Richter Clifton F. Rattenbury SOPHOMORES Radford K. Arner Kenneth M. Brown Karl P. Buck, Jr. Paul D. Fulmer Daniel S. Johnston Howard W. Kerrigan Othel A. Kilpatric, Jr. John E. Mattos William H. Murray Lester D. Rohwer FRESHMEN Samuel M. Hedgepeth Edward P. Jepson Robert G. Morlan Ralph S. Watkins, Jr. Stanley Welch ' Absent on leave. 353 LTA KAPP SILON 2302 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Yale University, 1844 Theta Zeta Chapter established 1876 Forty-Eight chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. W. Ballantine C. G. Hyde R. S. Minor GRADUATES Richard Belcher, II Clifford M. Todd SENIORS Leland D. Adams, Jr. Thomas D. Blackaller Joseph P. Chamberlain, II Morrow Cox John M. Craig John M. Haley John J. Hutchins Francis A. McNamara JUNIORS Hubert L. Brown John L. Jones Ogden Kiesel ' Stuart L. McCIure Herbert C. Moffitt, Jr. B. Regnar Paulsen Ben W. Reed, Jr. Alex Wilson, III SOPHOMORES Richard A. Ashby Donald L. Bell Donald Bennett, Jr. Dudley Dexter, Jr. William N. Eckert Edward D. Heise Timothy M. Holabird John H. Mee, Jr. FRESHMEN Herbert W. Allen, Jr. Frank B. Freyer Edward M. Griffith Roy T. Jones James H. LeFeaver, Jr. Robert B. MacBride John W. Nutt Milton P. Vail 354 D E L T A U DELTA 2425 Hillside Avenue. Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Omega Chapter established 1898 Seventy-six chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES D. C. Duncan Francis S. Foote Brutus Hamilton George H. Hart Frank L. Kelly Armiii O. Leuschner Warren C. Perry Chester H. Rowell Charles E. Rugh SENIORS Ralph O. Beck James W. Caughy Edwin H. Clark Richard E. Coffer Richard B. Hay Douglas V. Hensley William G. Herbert Raymond W. Hitchings Lyn R. Wright Robert B. Hunter Howard C. Inman Sterling D. Myers Donald E. Salisbury Clayton H. Schubert Richard K. Wilcox Lorimer W. Woolley William E. Wonhington JUNIORS Matt J. Connelly William Y. Kirkman Reginald L. Knox C. Linwood Loring Allen Minasian William C. Parrish Robert C. Spoil SOPHOMORES John C. Geiger James J. Hatch Blake W. Palamounlain Warren S. Richards Muir J. Woolley FRESHMEN Noel S. Burge J. Archibald Calhoun George E. Church William W. Gay Donald W. Gregory Robert R. Haynes Jack E. Hooper James D. Huston Louis Kennedy William F. Mitchell Edward W. Peterson Kenneth F. Strong W. David Wigley 355 Myers Salisbury Schubert Wilcox Woolley. L. Worthington Wright Connelly K ' rlcman Knox Loring Minasian Parrish Spott Geiger Hatch Palamountain Richards Woolley. M. Burge Calhoun Church Gay Gregory ; DELTA UP Hendrick Luther, H. McGrath McVey Oulie Potter Thomson, P. Wilson Wrenn Thomson, R. Waddell Warner Whipple Boone, R. W. Amonette Breeden Caldwell Clymer Dam Dickey Gazzale Hamilton Humphries Luther, F. Maloney Scott Sexton Shurtleff Thompson Wells L O N 2425 Warring Street. Founded at Williams College, 1834 California Chapter established 1896 Sixty-one chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward V. Brewer Monroe E. Deutsch Lloyd L. Farrar James Hopper, Jr. Charles W. Merriam George R. Noyes fLouis J. O ' Brien Lawrence M. Price Robert Sibley Herbert R. Stoltz James W. Thompson Robertson Ward Herbert C. Wyckoff SENIORS F. Jerome Cameron Lewis T. Gardiner Joseph W. Hendrick Howard F. Luther Neal W. McGrath Charles H. McVey A. Kendell Oulie David Potter Lawton L. Shurtleff Peter Thomson Franklin M. Wilson John H. Wrenn JUNIORS Douglas G. Allen Perry E. Beeson William D. Campbell William W. Franklin John V. Hawley, Jr. Clark Hickerson Rex L. Jones, Jr. Robert D. Thomson George H. Waddell Richard E. Warner William J. Whipple SOPHOMORES Robert L. Boone William R. Boone Joseph M. Bowles James Boyd III James W. Cobb James J. Durney Leslie J. Hawley Paul F. Lerch John B. Meek Robert R. Miller Edward R. Oliver FRESHMEN Wilbur R. Amonette John R. Breeden Robert M. Caldwell Frank Clymer Francis S. Dam Laurence W. Dickey, Jr. Jack W. Gazzale James G. Hamilton, Jr. 1 Deceased Richard K. Humphries Floyd E. Luther Ralston E. Maloney Frank M. Sexton Eugene A. Shurtleff Douglas C. Skaife Harry F. Thompson Robert M. Wells 356 K A P A L 242. " Piedmont Ave. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Alpha Xi Chapter founded March 1895 Sixty-eight chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE George A. Smithson GRADUATES Edgar E. Baker Charles H. Frost, Jr. Richard Z. Lamberson J. Rodney Mathews Douglas M. Moore Willard B. Treadwell SENIORS Schuyler Albert William C. Engvick William A. Heal Raymond P. Matthew Barton W. Perdue Bryan H. Smith, Jr. Harry Tschopik, Jr. Robert B. Wallace JUNIORS Richard H. Biggs, Jr. Robert E. Bullock Rudolph E. Fuetterer Lee A. Goss J. Frank Mitchell Merle D. Randall SOPHOMORES Eugene W. Cavitt Neill C. Cornwall James M. Ferguson Francis L. Hamlin Walter E. Hoadley Paul J. Searight Edward M. Wheeler Alvin J. Zak FRESHMEN Grinnell Burl, Jr. Robert B. Elliott Merrit Goodwin Vernon E. Hunt Charles H. Klute Robert R. Millsap Premiss Monson George K. O ' Hara, Jr. 357 A D E R H O 2522 Ridge Road. Founded at Middlebury College, 1905 Local Chapter established 1922 Nineteen chapters GRADUATES M. Glenn Bultman Lymun R. Fink Leonard R. Seaman SENIORS William S. Badt A. Paul Bernhard Earl B. Ingrim Asa Y. Meudell, Jr. Robert W. Russell Donald S. Simpson J. Ralph Thursby Harold B. Turner JUNIORS Paul H. Ayer C. Rodney Bengston Eugene H. Berkenkamp Merle W. Caring Donald W. Goodwin Cyril B. Haworth Eugene Hoagland Ja ' k Layers Nolan C. O ' Neal Charles T. Shaw Theodore R. Thompson Phil L. White SOPHOMORES George H. Eveland, Jr. William Freeborn Edward J. Hampel Frederick L. Nettell Charles R. Shalz William Tatum John J. Wall Tom P. Williams, Jr. Robert E. Ward FRESHMEN Neal Marshall Vernon W. Oldershaw Absent on leave. 358 K 2412 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Rochester. N. V_ 1911 Tan Chapter established 1922 Seventeen chapter-. GRADUATES Leonard M. Ginsbnrg Albert Keller Leslie Kessler Irving C. Sngannan S E N I O R Robert C. Burnstein Charles. C. Gensler Bernard F. Harri? Lee K. Hirshberg Elii- Jacobs Simeon Levinson Joseph N. Mooser, Jr. Lawrence Resner J U M O R S Solon M. Braff Morris Pollock Arthur L. Symonds Martin P. Weissman SOPHOMORES Bernard G. Bialkin Reynold H. Cohn Arnold P. Davi- Philip F. Fleisig Eugene L. Friend Robert A. Gilbert Edgar M. Krieger Wesley N. Meyer Bernard J. Weil Herman Weiner Llovd E. Wertheimer FRESHMEN Leonard E. Domb David Rice Norman D. Savinar Henry Schwartz Juran Strauss Myron Sngannan N Harris Hirshberg Levinson Mcoser Gilbert Krieger Meyer Weil Weiner Wertrieimer Domb Rice Savinar Schwartz Strauss Sugarman 359 r i mm KAPPA Bremer Cecil Haswell Hearn Holloway MacBride Newell Reynolds Sciufto Walsh Bell Bentley Crilly Forsyth Miller Mulvana Rogers Sprague Wood Archer Bryan Evans Long Nason Phelps Thomas Chalmers Davidson Gerwick Jackson Rosso Stone Vann Walsh M A 2220 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Beta Xi Chapter founded in 1901 One hundred and nine chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Clifford F. Elwood Guy Montgomery Captain William C. Braley Lindsay A. Crawford SENIORS William L. Basham Frank G. Bremer, Jr. William J. Cecil Vance R. Haswell Norman J. Hearn Charles W. Holloway Thomas J. MacBride Dick Moyer Clinton E. Newell Sargent M. Reynolds C. William Sciutto J. William Stone Conrad H. Tenney George H. Thomas Edward M. Walsh JUNIORS Jess Baker Thomas F. Bell Frederic A. Bentley Mills Brown Donald C. Crilly Gordon Davidson David T. deVarona Ralph K. Forsyth J. Elliot Kelly John A. Miller, Jr. Bob F. Mulvana Frederick A. Onstott David H. Rogers Robert W. Sparks Weston F. Sprague Glassell S. Stringfellow Crawford P. Teague Robert G. Wood SOPHOMORES Spencer Archer Ian A. Lawrence Russell R. Bryan Leonard O. Long Charles H. Evans Thomas H. Nason Paul T. Hastings A. Douglas Phelps J. Perry Thomas FRESHMEN Herbert Anderson Robert K. Chalmers Ben C. Gerwick, Jr. Robert R. Grimm Sam C. Jackson Raymond R. Rosso James P. Stone Frederick H. Vann Allan Walsh 360 LAMB CHI ALPHA 1755 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1909 Mn Chapter established 1913 Eighty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Henry F. Grady Charles A. Kofoid Robert O. Moody- Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling GRADUATES Donald E. Perry M. Dunklin Street SENIORS Roger K. Armstrong Alan O. Hinsdale J. Ernest Dawson, Jr. Charles R. Lohmeyer Darnell N. Robinson JUNIORS Bruce L. Canaea. Jr. Robert N. Eddy Caesar R. Candia Melvin F. Gautier Edgar Neil Shaver, Jr. SOPHOMORES David D. Beauchamp Mlliam P. Cook V illiam H. James William T. Rawles Louis G. Reno Carl W. Saner Richard F. Tharp George E. Thode FRESHMEN Walter J. Brown Richard S. Bylin Kenneth F. Carlson Bean B. Co ie Walter G. Moblad Samuel A. Schaaf Dana F. Sprague George W. Starling, Jr. Street Armstrong Dawson Lohmeyer Canaga Candia Eddy Gautier Shaver Beau: Cool James Rawles Reno Bylin Carlson Cowie Moblad Schaaf Sprague Starling Vartnaw William R. Vartnaw, Jr. 361 PHI BETA Pels Borland Fishkis Glassenberg Levin Nightingale Solomon Strom Tannensoff Diamond Firestone Stamper Bibbero Eisenberg Hatfield Kast Meltzer Tieburq Grodin Grunenbaum Kornstein Krieger Rothenberg Rotner Saltzstine Sonnenshein Staub L T A 2250 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Columbia University, 1912 California Chapter established 1922 Thirty chapters GRADUATES Paul G. Dobbins Leonard A. Fels Walter M. Lehman Bertrand F. Lurie James M. Popper SENIORS Stanley Berland Morris Fishkis Leonard H. Glassenberg Harold T. Levin Arthur Nightingale Jerome A. Solomon Harold L. Strom Gerald Tannensoff JUNIORS Nathan M. Diamond Mose J. Firestone Julian L. Stamper SOPHOMORES Robert J. Bibbero Byron E. Eisenberg Robin B. Hatfield Robert Kast Ed Meltzer Milton Pollack Albert Tieburg FRESHMEN Sol M. Dorrinson Martin E. Field Richard Grodin Julius Grunenbaum Irving Kornstein Stanley Krieger Norman Lowenstein Martin Rothenberg David L. Rotner Stanley N. Saltzstine Gerald Sonnenshein Stanley H. Staub 362 P H I T A T H E T A 2717 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1848 California Alpha Chapter established 1873 One hundred and nine chapters GRADUATES ul-on J. I ,rui n in Richard A. Holnian Edgar M. Kneedler Edward J. Schneider, Jr. SENIORS Guido Bellini Robert H. Clark Charles E. Cotton William Crawford George F. Dimmler S. Grove Dolman, Jr. Charles D. Fieberlitig Bill L. Jackson Henry C. Markwart Donald O. Nelson John A. Sexson, Jr. Frank H. Smith Bill H. Suydam JUNIORS Charles D. Barker Robert A. Busby Raymond F. Cri t David R. Dean D. Jackson Faustman Lyman R. Gillis John M. Hoffman Bruce W. McLeod Dwight A. Newell Robert M. Tubbs SOPHOMORES Carter R. Bryan Kenneth E. Cotton Julius C. Deubner Willard T. Dolman Jack C. Doman Hugh C. Gardner William H. Picard FRESHMEN William W. Applegate Richard L. David Laird A. Hunt Lewis B. Kean John G. McLellan Philip G. Markwart James W. Martin John S. Middleton Robert W. Moon Robert W. Stutt Edward A. Thomas Robert C. Thomas Frank W. Todd Laurin F. Tolman Clifford H. Wilkins 363 Clark Dimmler Dolman, G. Jackson Markwart, H. Nelson Smith Suydam Barker Crist Faustman Hoffman McLeod Newell Tubb-- Cotton. K. Deubner Dolman, W. Doman Gardner Picard Thomas. E. Thomas. R. Applegate Hunt Kean McLellan Markwart Martin Middleton Stutt Todd Tolman Wilkins V PHI G A M M Lipman Boucke Bricca Sutcliffe Bennett Bishopp Jones Lang McNutt Madden Magill Adams Carter Cowden, R. Hamlin, E. Hamlin, R. Hinckley Logan Sherman Skinner Struthers Vaughan Cowden, J. Deane McDonald Plummer Roecker Scatena Whitson Woodward E L T A 2620 Bancroft Way. Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Delta Xi Chapter established 1886 Seventy-three chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES W. H. Durham Norman E. A. Hinds Woodbridge Metcalf LeRoy Briggs Harold L. Bruce Charles Derleth, Jr. GRADUATE Edward Lipman SENIORS Frederick C. Boucke William C. Bricca Reginald W. Kittrelle Alfred W. Moody Harlo U. Bennett Robert Bishopp Richard P. Jones Howard M. Lang Norman Sutcliffe JUNIORS Robert McNamara David McNutt Judson Madden Carson Magill Philip G. Pierpont SOPHOMORES Ortus F. Adams Grayson W. Hinckley Dan S. Carter Robert S. Cowden Edwin M. Hanilin Ross E. Hamlin James Logan Robert Sherman George W. Skinner John R. Struthers Richard M. Vaughan FRESHMEN Jack P. Cowden William T. Deane Paul L. McDonald Pierson Plummer Monte A. Roecker Frederick N. Scatena L. Robert Whitson Robert D. Woodward 364 P H I P P A P S I !625 Hearst Avenue. Founded at Jefferson College. 1852 Gamma Chapter established 1899 Fifty-two chapters GRADUATES Marquam C. George Edmond W. Godwin Richard Sexton Robert W. Walker Odie Wright SENIORS Frankly n S. Donant Howard H. Fisher Edward J. Gilmore Edwin T. Goree C. Howard Hol!o ay Thomas J. Lawson Willard C. Mills, HI Herbert T. Moore. Jr. Robert J. Simpson Gordon E. Steers JUNIORS Edwin D. Davies Ned deLaveaga Edward G. Dougery Robert V. Godwin Girard E. Haven Bernard L. Hoey William G. Holly C. Craig Ho-mer Willard A. Kinney Douglas K. Knight Jack F. Long John H. Magoon. Jr. John R. Meser - e C. Thomas O-borne Jack F. Prnyn George A. Smith SOPHOMORES Homer G. Angelo Laurence C. Arpin John Fisher Ralph W. Lamon Bert L. Lunceford William R. Morgan F. Marshall Reynolds Thomas F. Saunder-. Jr. John A. Storch FRESHMEN Harold T. Arpin Peter Arpin Robert Barnnm Richard C. Biggs Samuel L. Breuux. Ill H. Lee Graham Wilbur Ingram Donald Lawrie Harley Leete, Jr. Vernon Martin Albert P. Merrill Milton M. Rowley- Robert Steers Henry G. Turner Walter A. Vane Ralph Wilmot Lamon Lunceford Morgan Reynolds Sounders Storch Arpin. H Arpin. P. Rowley Steers Turner Wilmot 365 4 - % . 1! 1 3 H r PHI KAPPA Beck Blackball Gideon Lederer Longaker Messchaert, J. Variel Wolcott Alloo Andross Bell Buckman Cleghorn Foote Gallagher Janin Lee Messchaert, F. Poyser Riddell Smith Bischoff DeLancie Ellis Harding Hughes Tietze Barbieri Canning Dieterich Eversole Lange Peterson Skinner G M A 1756 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Alpha Lanihda Chapter established 1903 Thirty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES David P. Barrows Thomas Buck Clark J. Burnham, Jr. John U. Calkins, Jr. Malcolm M. Davisson Walter M. Hart Sanford V. Larkey Ivan M. Linforth Reginald H. Linforth George D. Louderback Albert H. Mowbray Heber A. Newson GRADUATES Valentine Brookes George F. Goerl Glen Kazebeer Graydon D. Voorhies SENIORS Malcolm Beck Alexander W. Blackball Clifford Conly, Jr. David B. Gideon David L. Heggie Lynn W. Irwin Duncan H. Knudsen Albert H. Lederer Judson H. Longaker Kenneth McKinnon Jan A. Messchaert Raymond R. Righetti Robert H. F. Variel Robert E. Wolcott JUNIORS Modeste B. Alloo David P. Andross Roger V. Bell Millard E. Buckman Robert B. Cleghorn R. Seeley Foote, Jr. Charles R. Gallagher C. Howard Janin Gord on C. Lee Kenneth L. Leimbach Frederick W. Messchaert Stanley Poyser Wallace C. Riddell Franklin D. Smith SOPHOMORES Elmer N. Bischoff Richard H. DeLancie G. Milton Ellis Henry H. Harding John C. Hughes Albert L. Tietze, Jr. Arthur L. Tuttle FRESHMEN John K. Barbieri Edwin W. Brown Robert B. Canning James W. Dieterich Absent on leave. Stuart K. Eversole Theodore E. Lange Robert A. Peterson Frank A. Skinner 366 P H I 2335 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1906 u Chapter established 1921 Forty-three chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Louis A. Blanr Ain ley M. Carllon Arthur S. Hney J. Sheldon Martin George A. Rice C E. Ryan SENIORS Arthur C. Bloom Richard N. Burnley Albert C. Carhon, Jr. Carl J. Carter Edwin Emery William C. George K. Ross Hart Arthur W. Hooper George M. Jamieson, Jr. William A. Jamieson Robert Jenkins Richard L. Jnergenson William L. Tamblyn Caroll J. Wilkinson William C. Wilkinson JUNIORS Laurence B. Burnley G. Robert Dietz Jack Donaldson Orville F. Grimes Erie R. Hall Milton T. Hill Lloyd B. Murphy- Howard C. Payne Tom C. Polk John Schroeter Jack W. Swing Richard L. Swing SOPHOMORES Waller H. Conway Richard Lvnch Robert C. Lynch Flovd Smith P P A T A U Burnley, R. George Hart Hooper Jamieson, S. Dn. W. Jenkins Tamblyn - -son : ,, L Donaldson, J. E. R. Payne Lynch. R. Lynch, R. C. Wes+phalen Dev.- Hall. E.A. Schr: Van Vlear Eugene J. Westphalen FRESHMEN William H. Dewhir l Robert S. Donaldson Edward A. Hall Robert A. Hawkins Wilmer Schroebel Warren B. Van Vlear 367 PHI S I G M Alef Aschoff Ferrari Habekoss Hall Johnson Kahler McPhate Sugars Webster Ahlert Heap Henry P P A 2438 Warring Street. Founded at Massachusetts State College, 1873 Local Chapter established 1909 Forty-eight chapters GRADUATES Frederick P. Barker, Jr. Edward H. Quarg SENIORS Alfred R. Alef James A. Aschoff John Colley Guido A. Ferrari Walter H. A. Habekoss Thomas E. Hall Walter Z. Hey wood Harold E. Jackson Vernon A. Johnson Frank L. Kahler B. Gregory McPhate Richard H. Sugars Jack H. Webster JUNIORS Frank W. Ahlert Rex M. Heap James A. Henry Robert G. Imrie Weldon S. Johnson Walter A. Weber Imrie Johnson Weber Patterson Bennett Sough Kelly Lang SOPHOMORES Ralph W. Ames Henry Bailey G. Scott Nevis Charles P. Patterson FRESHMEN Gordon H. Bennett E. Harlan Gough Herbert C. Kelly ' Absent on leave. James T. Lang Willard W. Pitman Kenneth S. Ruthman Pitman Ruthman 368 P I K A A L 2324 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Virginia. 1868 Alpha Sigma Chapter established 1912 Ninety-one chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES hall C. Cheney E. W. Clear Carl L. Hoag Carlton O. Hulin A. R. Olson Thomas D. Stewart GRADUATES Alvin Avers Clark Caurh Edward Goggin Jere King Edward Lewis SENIORS Harold E. Cacace Jack M. Christy Harry D. McConnick David L. More Jud Mross J. Sidney Phelan Donald F. Titus Clarence Unnewehr I U N I O R S Randall M. Brooke Robert J. Gorman William Gorman W. Howard Trolan SOPHOMORES Arthur G. Becker Kenneth W. James Boyd A. Rippey Henry C. Sparks James H. Stramler Ernest G. Van Leeuwen, Jr. William F. Webb, Jr. FRESHMEN Thomas H. Carver R. Bruce Dnggan William T. Hunt Marvin E. King Philip B. OTtfalley Paul E. Packer Carl Rhodin Edwin A. Wester 369 PI K A P P Bottari, R. Chance Corey Edmonds McEnerAey Norgard Pascoe Proll Schultze Shields Vannice Bosworth Bottari, V. Brear Emerson Macki Wills Gravenhorst- Brouwer Looney Mackey P H I 2510 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at the College of Charlestown, 1904 Gamma Chapter established 1908 Forty-four chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. H. E. Erdman GRADUATE Richard P. Cornish SENIORS William F. Amon John L. Balzarini Raymond Bottari William M. Chance Carlton F. Corey Ned R. Crouch Howard Edmonds C. Francis McEnerney Sterling J. Norgard William S. Pascoe William H. Proll, Jr. Karl Schultze JUNIORS Duncan M. Copland Gilmore O ' Neill Stanley J. Kelley Wilmer E. Shields Charles F. Vannice SOPHOMORES John B. Bosworth Victor Bottari Frederick G. Brear C. Lee Emerson, Jr. Jack L. Macki Kenneth F. Wills, Jr. FRESHMEN O. C. Gravenhorst-Brouwer J. Robert Looney John C. Mackey J. Kenneth O ' Neill Charles Osborne, Jr. Ben E. Stotts 370 P S I 1815 Highland Place. Founded at Union College, 1833 Epsilon Chapter established 1902 Twenty-nine chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward D. Adams William C. Bray Bernard A. Etcheverry Martin Flaherty Howard Fleming Donald S. Mackay Howard C. Naffziger Leon Richardson Thomas Sanford Rudolph Schevill SENIORS Floyd A. Blower John R. Brittingham Robert M. Brittingham Jack H. Davis Thomas Dawson John Dyer-Bennet John D. Eyre Donald S. Fowler Francis A. Gherini Dale Kellogg Lawrence H. Lutz Albert R. Said Edward M. Sail, Jr. James E. Stone Adolph H. Teichert Frederick Q. Teichert JUNIORS Addison C. Bowers Stanley Clark William C. Howe Theodore G. Lewton James J. Parsons Lawrence A. Schei SOPHOMORES Ross C. Armstrong Ru,h S. Clark Owen G. McKevitt Charles Picco Thomas W. Saunders Robert L. Scripture William Stevens Yard A. Stockton George M. Wood, Jr. FRESHMEN David L. Anderson James D. Hahn, III Walter Martin Benson B. Roe Sidney V. Smith, IV. Robert L. Stone P S I ON Blower Brittingham, J. Brittingham. R. Fowler Gherini Luti Said Stone. J. Teichert, A. Teichert, F. Bowers Clark, S. Howe Parsons Schei Armstrong Clark. R. McKevitt Picco Saunders Stevens Stockton Wood Anderson William S. Thomas Smith Stone. R. Thoma ' Absent on leave. 371 SIGMA Lawrence Lewis Lurmann, F. McGlashan Sanford Smith Butler Hosmer Jenkins Joubert Lester Lord Mathson Neilson Parsons Rittenhouse SoRelle Stevens Doughty, C. Doughty, S. Laird Meyer Folsom Green Greer Lurmann, P. McGinn Prati Todesco Zinn SILON 2722 Bancroft Way. Founded at the University of Alabama, 1865 Beta Chapter established 1894 One hundred and twelve chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Stanley Ballard Charles Hogan A. F. Blanks Ralph F. Miller R. W. Chaney I. Phillips Stuart Daggett Major G. A. Schlieker Major S. R. Stribling Victor Castagnetto Norman I. Corse Richard C. Dinkelspiel GRADUATES Ray T. Marsh Frank E. Orr Russell Symon SENIORS John F. Bonner Stanley K. Crook William S. Earl Melvin W. Gipe Harry M. Hosmer Stanton Jones C. Stanley Lawrence, Jr. Robert H. Legallet Charles F. Lewis Frederick W. Lurmann Robert C. McGlashan Holden S. Sanford Edwin C. Smith William E. Snell JUNIORS Harry G. Butler William J. Hosmer Robert E. Jenkins James L. Joubert Albert M. Lester John F. Lord O. James Mathson William Neilson, Jr. John E. Parsons Royd B. Rittenhouse Bertram K. Shibler Lynell G. Skarda Walter B. SoRelle Walter W. Stevens SOPHOMORES Colvin C. Doughty Sterling B. Doughty, Jr. Marshall Laird Robert H. Meyer James R. Miller FRESHMEN Tom E. Folsom Winslow J. Foster Walter G. Green Carl Greer Paul F. Lurmann Boyd McGinn Edward V. Prati Vincent A. Todesco Willard J. Zinn 372 2345 College Avenue. Founded at Miami University. 1855 Alpha Beta Chapter established 1886 Ninety-six chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Elmer R. Hall Charles A. Noble Clarence M. Price GRADUATES William Brock Stanlev C. Smith Dwight C. Steele Fred van Sicklen SENIORS Alexander Doran Hill L. Dozier Jack Dozier Raymond I.. Jack John C. Lilly Fritz Barkan. Jr. George J. Bockrath Gerald B. Clifford Fred S. Fox Roland W. Finger R. Charles Steeple David N. Taylor James H. Thompson Edward L. Vallejo JUNIORS Edward L. Vamey. Jr. SOPHOMORES Jim F. Helmer Paul Jacques Torrey Lyons Boyd Shaf ? ky Fred W. Amery Alvin A. Eu ? ti M. Binford Falkell James F. Geary- George W. Halterman William R. Harper Robert B. Haas Hubert Heitman. Jr. John B. Locurto George A. Michelson Russel H. Raine Allan A. Smith FRESHMEN Vincent P. Carlson Ben C. Dykes, Jr. John Erickson Alexander C. Farrell Lewis W. Goldenson Leo C. Lee Daniel F. McGuire Thomas J. Ray Walter R. Reid John P. Schafer Robert F. Sheffield Stephen S. Townsend William M. van Bokkelen Richard G. White Jolin J. Woerner Fritz Yerman 373 J- I V Anderson Dawley Gilman Newell Weeder Bertram Hammond Hazeleft Love Morgan Nelson Scott Watson Wells Graff Ingram Sullivan Allen Bartholomew Emery Finlayson Friden Gheen McGuire Mee Stine White Wilson M N U 2710 Bancroft Way. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Beta Psi Chapter established 1892 Ninety-six chapters SENIORS David A. Anderson Robert Carter Clifford A. Dawley Leon T. Genesy Herbert S. Gilman, Jr. Richard W. Newell Alvin L. Thorell Frank I. Walker J. William Weeder JUNIORS Dean Bertram Robert N. Hammond John M. Hazelett Wen del W. Love William R. Morgan M. Philip Nelson Roy R. Rogers Vernon Scott, Jr. Oscar J. Watson Walter M. Wells SOPHOMORES Russell G. Graff Robert S. Ingram Jerry M. Knox Waldo Scott Jack F. Sullivan FRESHMEN William D. Allen Millard W. Bartholomew Jack M. Emery John D. Finlayson Stanley Friden John F. Gheen William J. McGuire Frederick C. Mee George Over William Stine William L. White Elwin Wilson 374 S I G 2731 Bancroft Way. Founded at Union College, 1827 Alpha Chapter established 1912 Ten chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William V. Cruess William C. Donald Harold L. Lenpp Luther A. Nichols GRADUATE George F. Fisher SENIORS Henry K. Beye William L. Beye Robert N. Bovard Robert A, Bruce Robert T. Eshleman A. Henry Hill Lee B. Kidwell Alan A. Pfitzer Bernard T. Rocca, Jr. Robert C. Schulze Travis Winsor JUNIORS Walter I. Bradbury H. Corbin Burbank Stewart Dinwiddie Romney W. Masters William Swabel James C. Westervelt SOPHOMORES William G. Donald. Jr. James W. Kasrh James H. Kindt James W. New hall Curt M. Rocca Gail J. Shadinger Robert C. Vogel FRESHMEN E. Kahl Fawcett Norman A. Olson Gwmne H. Sharrer Donald Smart B. Grant Taylor, Jr. J. Curtis Tyler P H I Brae: Burbanlt i ddie Masters Swabel Westervelt Donald Kasch Kindt -all Rocca, C. Shadinger 375 ' X ' i i J SIGMA PHI Bawcombe Cory Foster Gragg Heinbokel Huckabay McDonald Miller Moore Reynolds Sexton Wood Charvet Fisher Jonas Joost Lowry Newton Blair Crawford Dunn Johnson Knowles McConnell McFall Wallihan Barnes Carveth Doyle Marliave Moffitt Porter I LO N 2728 Durant Avenue. Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Alpha Chapter established 1910 Sixty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES R. H. Gann A. W. Sampson F. L. Mason C. M. Tompkins W. W. Robbins H. R. Wellman GRADUATES Bert M. Ga rner Man- W. Johnson SENIORS W. Edward Bawcombe John M. Cory Joseph E. Elliott Lawrence H. Foster Lloyd W. Gragg Edwin G. Heinbockel Walter L. Huckabay Robert F. Johnson Russell G. Johnson Marshal D. Lindsay Charles J. McDonald James M. Miller Tom H. Moore Francis M. Porter Robert F. Reynolds Charles E. Schmeder John F. Sexton Warren A. Wood JUNIORS George Anderson Leonard W. Charvet William J. Clough Rex M. Dixon Arthur R. Fisher John C. Hemingway William M. Jonas William M. Joost John G. Lowry Eugene McAteer Daniel A. Newton SOPHOMORES William A. Blair Barton F. Branstetter, Jr. Sam B. Chapman Clifford N. Crawford Robert C. Dunn Claude F. Evans Gordon L. Johnson Robert S. Knowles William H. McConnell Silver R. McFall Kenneth McNamara Albert A. Simay Robert Wallihan FRESHMEN Joe Barnes Charles Carveth Raymond F. Doyle Rollis L. Friend Clyde E. Frishholz, Jr. Harold Goodenow Robert M. McNamara Burton H. Marliave Melvin A. Moffitt Paul F. Porter H. Vincent Schleibaum 376 S I G HI SIGMA 2312 Warring Street. Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Epsilon Chapter established 1916 Eighteen chapters GRADUATES Jack R. Dennison Lloyd C. Engel SENIORS Dellmar K. Henrirh Joseph A. ReicheL, Jr. Reynold Meussdorffer Foster V. Tavemetti Carl M. Pedersen Morris L. Williams Richard H. Williams Meussdorffer Pedersen Reichel Tavernetti Williams, M. Williams. R. Dexter Taylor Boland McD; Stouder J T N I O R S Edward A. Anderson Albert T. Dexter William Mackey Edwin M. Tavlor von Brincken Ward Williams, C. SOPHOMORES Donald W. Boland Irving W. Bruce Mario R. Giffra ' A. McDowell Galen S. Stouder Frederich . von Brincken M.iri- L. Ward Chester R. Williams FRESHMEN ' Eugene B. Baker James A. Board Richard P. Body James F. Cnlbertson Archie C. Erickson Brilsford P. Flint, Jr. William W. Frame William C. Hoppe Donald C. Lewis George A. Lew i- John C. Milrea Malcolm A. Rea Board Body Culbertson Erickson Frame Hoppe Lewis, D. Lewis, G. Mitrea Rea Weatherwax Allen W. Weatherwax ' Absent on leave. 377 Chappel! Christie Erne Hellier Howard, E. Howard, R. Jensen x Jones, H. Joseph Pauer Pratt Rice Smith Welch Ball Bean Birk Brown Ferguson Neilson Rogers Roland Wainwright Young Cook Funk Howard, W. Jones, J. M 2250 Prospect Street. Founded at Vincennes University, 1897 Iota Chapter established 1913 Thirty-two chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Cecil A. Ditty Walton B. Hall Evan Haynes George D. Mallory GRADUATES Ralph W. Berringer Richard H. Jones SENIORS Raymond Chappell Walter Christie, Jr. Harold A. Erne William R. Hellier Edwin L. Howard Robert C. Howard Earl A. Jensen Herschel Jones Phillip E. Joseph John E. Pauer, Jr. Paul N. Pratt William C. Rice George B. Smith James M. Welch JUNIORS William O. Ball Robert S. Bean Richard W. Birk William G. Brown Roland L. Ferguson Joseph L. Neilson Donald G. Roberts Carleton E. Rogers William C. Roland Harvey H. Wainwright Elmer H. Young SOPHOMORES Mahlon F. Cook Henry G. Hohwiesner, Jr. H. Donald Funk FRESHMEN Walter E. Howard Joseph R. Jones Absent on leave. 378 H 2462 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at Norwich University. 1856 Mu Chapter established 1913 Fifty chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. Dewey Long T. H. McGavack L. H. Petersen Carl E. Zamlork SENIORS Leslie L. C. Hanelt Kenneth C. Kennedy Langdon T. Owen R. Baird Snodgrass H. Raymond Snow William Tolen AX alter W. Weir Earl S. Wibon JUNIORS W illiam Dopkine Sheldon Hermann Burton M. Hoover Kingsley M. Nirolson D. Richard Perry Lawrence D. Sheehan SOPHOMORES Robert Ball Victor J. Bernhard, Jr. Albert J. Geiser Bob S. Lammon Lenard H. Mayrisch M. Frank Waldren Herbert L. Winter FRESHMEN Leon Cavasso, Jr. Ward Hall, Jr. Miles M. Hanelt Gordon E. Miller John N. Tooley John H. Watrous 379 k 3L IL T H E T A D E Sheaff Thompson Brooks, G. Brooks, L. Collins Davies Gellersen Gross Shaffer Anderson Brown Burford Carlisle Daggett Greefkens Hoefer Hyde Mulford Murphy Warden Dobbins Frisbie McDearmid Murray C H I 2647 Durant Avenue. Founded at Union College, 1847 Delta Deuteron established 1900 Twenty-eight chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert E. Bolton Leonard W. Buck George P. Costigaii Merrit Y. Hughes Keble Pirene Chester L. Roadhouse Worth Ryder E. A. Stokdik GRADUATE James L. Wortham SENIORS William M. Archer Freeman K. P. Cullom Seifreat Ebertz Norman W. Shaw William G. Sheaff Charles F. Thompson G. Bruce Wa!ton JUNIORS Robert C. Bengston Jess W. Braucht Gerneaux G. Brooks Leon W. Brooks Don E. Clark Raymons J. Collins William R. Davies Richard W. Gellersen Lee M. Gross Keith M. Shaffer SOPHOMORES John R. Anderson, Jr. James A. Brown Burke E. Burford Chester G. Carlisle Alfred H. Daggett Albert L. Greefkens John H. Hoefer Walter H. Hornig, Jr. Gordon W. Hyde D. Donald Mulford Vincent J. Murphy Arthur F. Warden FRESHMEN David T. Dobbins James E. Frisbie Henry F. Gloy, Jr. George McDearmid William E. Murray 380 THE A P P N 2399 Pr osper! Street. Founded at Drury College. 1924 Arheaen Club established 1912 Forty-nine chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE G. E. Troxell GRADUATES Villiam M. Bra-hear William R. Rupert SENIORS Thomas P. Canham Laurence A. Dodge Max I . Murdork Lee W. Sloan Clifford E. Smelser JUNIORS Donald O. Davison Verlyn L. Fletcher Richard K. Frisbie Verio L. Richeda Richard G. Sharwood William W. Tinniswood - - ood Sill, F. SOPHOMORES Albert G. Burns. Jr. Donald L. Flardison Fred A. SilL Jr. FRESHMEN Tadsworth P. Clapp Charles G. Hiatt Bernard A. Lewis Alan M. Sill 381 THETA UPSILO Maclntyre Mullin MEGA 559 Le Conte Avenue. Founded at National Interfraternity Council, N. Y., 1925. Gamma Beta Chapter established 1925 Seventeen chapters Senram Turpen Boody Coltrin Divine Gibson eck Klitgaard Lockwood Rhudy Gregg McLees Taylor Webb Bright Kawin Kay Lachman SENIORS Donald R. Baird William H. Barnes J. Paul Doss John R. Ingram Neil R. Maclntyre George F. Mackey William E. Mullin Frank G. Senram Earl H. Spotswood William E. Turpen JUNIORS Frederick J. Boody Gordon L. Coltrin George W. Divine Robert R. Gibson John A. Keck Robert J. Klitgaard Donald R. Lockwood John N. Natzke Morris A. Ostman Vance B. Rhudy SOPHOMORES Clifford S. Ferrier Wayne D. Gregg Edmund McLees Bernard E. Taylor Jay G. Webb FRESHMEN Harold S. Bright, Jr. Stanley S. Lachman Bergene Kawin Henry W. Lightfoot Curzon Kay George W. Little, Jr. William J. Yates Absent on leave. Lightfoot Yates 382 .1 H 1730 La 1. 11 ni.1 Ave. Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Nil Chapter established 1904 Thirty-six chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Raymond W. Jeans illiam J. Raymond Harry W. Shepherd Edwin C. Vuorhie- GRADUATES Wallace W. Cox Wallace Steward Reginald M. Watt Austin R. Welch SENIORS Woodrow W. Bowman ' James S. Castle George W. Edler, Jr. Harvard C. Gustafon William H. Han en Charles F. Parker Steve H. Plunkett George W. Smith Donald M. West JUNIORS William B. Ball Jack F. Chewning Paul C. Cornelius Albert E. Croft, Jr. Thornton H. Daley Clyde Deal Leonard J. Dieden Charles W. Fairi.;mk George S. Ford, Jr. William M. Lain. Jr. Richard F. Reed Robert B. Reynolds David J. Robertson Theodore R. Scott Victor H. Sutherlen Hubert A. White SOPHOMORES John M. Holden Theodore T. Hollen Whitney M. Prall, Jr. Willis S. Slusser Robert J. Stork FRESHMEN John S. Lohrberg Clarke F. Merrick George Potts Absent on leave. 383 Hollen Prall Stork Lohrberg Merrick Potts Z E T A BE Carash Davis Hertzberg Block Grown Cohn i Golds+one Nahman Rosenberg Schoenfeld Slater Baer DeRoy Friendly Goldeen Goodman Irving Morris Newfield Sinai Tick Becker Brode Given Goldsmith Jacobs Ka+z Lachman T A U 1712 Euclid Avenue. Founded at College of the City of New York, 1898 Alpha Eta established 1921 Thirty-four chapters SENIORS Frederick J. Carash Julian S. Davis Mervyn Hertzberg Benjamin M. Levin ger JUNIORS George S. Block Arthur Brown Edmond A. Cohn Richard S. Goldstone Morton S. Nahman Fred G. Rosenberg Sanford F. Schoenfeld Mathieu T. Slater David Teitlebaum SOPHOMORES Alfred A. Baer Richard H. DeRoy Melvyn C. Friendly Donald S. Goldeen William E. Goodman Robert M. Irving Frank M. Morris Joseph Newfield, Jr. Robert W. Sinai Milton H. Tick FRESHMEN Howard H. Becker Earl Brode Bertram Given Richard Goldsmith Melwyn Jacobs Hilliard J. Katz Richard Lachman 384 2251 College Avenue. Founded at New York University, 1847 Iota Chapter established in 1870 Twenty-nine chapter? UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Joseph N. LeConte C. C. Plehn Orrin K. McMurray E. Joseph Rowell Wallace Terry SENIORS William L. Blanrkenburg Sanford H. Brown Frank L. Dnnlap Ralph C. George William P. Martin Standish J. Massie Chester H. Ristenpart Benton A. Sifford, Jr. William A. We ? ?e. Jr. JUNIORS Charles H. Atthowe Harry S. Barber Samuel P. Hall Harry D. Johnson Warner W. Lee John F. Martin A. Harper Massie Charles H. Miller Paul D. Minor Edward B. Panton Edward H. So!in kv SOPHOMORES William F. Carter Downey C. Clinch John E. Cushing, Jr. John F. Cykler Ephraim Dyer, Jr. Chaffee E. Hall, Jr. William P. Him k- Royal S. Milligan. Jr. Hayden Shuey Kent M. Weaver. Jr. J. Robert Wegge FRESHMEN Samuel L. Abbot Stephen T. Barber Jay C. Beesemeyer Alan W. Hays Hobart S. Leonard Charles S. Lincoln. Jr. John B. Merrill William H. Ohm E. Earll Shine Edgar T. Zook, Jr. 385 Massie, H Miller Minor Panton Milligan Weaver Wegge. R Abbot ALP HA KAP Ptl KAPPA Leary ilsh Jorgensen Anderson Beard Bennett Boudett Brock Clark Cowden ktffl DeWeese Dickson Dimmler Divine Kimball Murray Page Potter Sherman Brereton Combs (Medicine) 100 Judah Street, San Franoisro. Founded at Dartmouth Medical College, 1888. Sigma Chapter established 1899 Sixty chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES LeR. C. Abbott R. B. Aird H. V. Allington E. J. Best H. F. Blum Z. E. Bolin J. W. Brown L. Bryan E. C. Bull W. A. Carrol J. H. Cation E. W. Cleary T. W. Cornwall M. W. Debenham C. A. Dickey W. G. Donald G. E. Ebright E. H. Falconer F. S. Foote J. N. Force C. F. Gelston G. E. Hein E. W. Henderson C. L. Hoag M. N. Hosmer V. T. Innman F. Kellogg W. H. Kellogg A. R. Kilgore E. S. Kilgore A. P. Kuueger J. B. Lagan S. P. Lucia C. J. Lunsford A. J. McDowell D. A. Macfarlane H. H. Markel H. E. Miller R. J. Millzner R. O. Moody H. Morrow G. B. O ' Conner S. Olsen J. A. Owen, Jr. G. W. Pierce S. T. Pope W. W. Port T. E. Reynolds H. E. Ruggles H. H. Searls E. M. Shebesta J. Smith D. R. Smith R. Solo-Hall J. M. Stevenson B. Slone J. J. Sullivan J. W. Swindt L. R. Taussig F. J. Underwood A. M. Vollmer W. W. Washburn T. B. Waynuui M. S. Woolf INTERNES Phillip R. Bill, Jr. Edmond D. Buller Charles C. Caulkins Edwin G. Clausen Gerald I. Crenshaw James S. Elliot Elwood W. Lyman Morton J. Murphy Robert R. Radclift John A. Spenser SENIORS Robley N. Ellis Anthony M. Fratis, Jr. Allan J. Renish JUNIORS Douglas M. Kelley James J. Leary, Jr. Merlon A. Bassett Lorin W. Denny Earl O. Hagan W. Elwyn Turner Melford Jorgenson Stuart Lindsay James C. Luce SOPHOMORES Carl E. Anderson Crowell Beard Austin Bennett Daniel W. Boudett William Brock J. Neal Clark Ambrose A. Cowden Edward W. Davis Rodger E. DeWeese, Jr. Charles L. Dimmler, Jr. James B. Divine Stanley Johnson H. Slewarl Kimball John F. Murray Emery P. Page Laurance X. Potter George F. Sherman FRESHMEN Warren Bostick Lee Fullon Hugh Brerelon Fred Howard Roberl Combs Martin Hutchinson Jud Moross 386 N U MA N U (Medicine) 1495 Fourth Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at the University of Michigan. 1882. Phi Chapter established 1900 Thirty-eight chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert W. Allen R. Emmet Allen Philip Arnot Alexander G. Bartlett H. Glen Bell William L. Bender Dudley W. Bennet Frederick H. Benteen A. Crawford Bost Le Roy H. Briggs Howard A. Brown Edwin L. Brack Leonard U " . Buck Theodore C. Burnett J. --- L. Carr Amo? U. Christie Frederick C. Cordes Herbert Crall William C. Deamer Bradford F. Dearing John H. Dorn Herbert M. Evans Howard W. Fleming Walter S. Franklin Richard D. Friedlander Lloyd E. Hardgrave Richard W. Harvey Alfred H. Heald Edward F. Healey Allen T. Hinnan Olin M. Hobnes l arren D. Homer Frank L. Kelly William J. Kerr Fred H. Kruse Albert E. Larsen Robert T. Legge Milton B. Lfiinon Thomas J. Lennon Frederick G. Linde Hans Li-ser John L. Lontzenheiser William P. Lucas Frank W. Lynch William R. Lyons George J. McChesney Joseph L. McCool Horace J. McCorckle Joseph F. McGninness Robert C. Martin Stacv R. Mettier Paul Michael Herbert C. Moffit Oscar k. Mobs John M. Moore William G. Moore Clayton D. Mote Howard Naffziger F. G. Novy, Jr. Vaclav J. Podstata Robert L. Porter Arthur H. Rice Robert L. Richards Charles T. Rosson Albert H. Rowe Glanville Y. Rusk Irw in C. Schumacher Edward B. Shaw Harry C. Shepardson Daniel W. Sooy Robert A. Steven Wallace I. Terry Edward W. Tw ' itchell Roscoe G. an Nnys Robertson Ward Harold G. Watson J. Homer Woobey - F I O R S Paul M. Aggler Gerald G. Gill Howard F. Graham George D. Hnsser Purvis L. Martin Harry E. Peters. Jr. Homer C. Pheasant L go J. Pucci Felix R. Rossi, Jr. Edward S. Schnlze JUNIORS Phillip Condit Lloyd D. Fisher Carl P. Jensen Robert W. C. Lawson Donald A. McKinnon Claude B. Pringle Frederick F. Ragsdale Nicoli N. Rilcoff SOPHOMORES Henry D. Brainerd Earle M. Mar-h Arthur H. Buell Robert R. Finger John H. Doval William C. Rinehard Don G. Gardner Wilfred T. Robbin- Edmund D. Godwin Joseph Smith John C. Talbot FRESHMEN Robert Barker Robert A. Bruce Edward Drescher LTrich Fritschi Hendrie Gartshore Emit Gongh James Stark Vinton Hall Charles Isham Warren E. Jones Nicholas Maximov Robert Moore Rees B. Rees GUI Husser Phe- Pucci McKinnon Pringle Ragsdale Brainerd Buell Doval Gardner Godwin Rinehard Robbins Talbot Bruce Drescher Jones Rees L 387 P H Crete Fenolio Nicol Sourisseau Spooner Arlin i Ashman Baratone Barry Bursel! Cadenazzl Edwards Frisch Hartunian Hefner Kattge McCracken Mattos Nicholas Royal Holloway Klotz Barnes Caldeira Hilbig DEL C H I (Pharmacy) 860 Ashbury, San Francisco William Crete Herbert Fenolio SENIORS Charles Nicol Thomas Sourisseau William Spooner JUNIORS Ray Arlin Jack T. Ashman John L. Baratone William J. Barry Volney W. Burselt Stanley Cadenazzi Winfred Church Lloyd Edwards Frank Frisch Ernest C. Hartunian Harold Hefner Ralph Kattge John McCracken Edward Mattos Alfred Nicholas William Royal Homer Welty SOPHOMORES Jack Holloway William Klotz FRESHMEN Clifford L. Barnes Fred Caldeira Ralph Hilbig Louis Loncioni Arthur Schilling Stanley Thomas 388 (Dentistry) 745 Parnj u- Avenue, San Francisco. Founded at Ann Arbor Michigan. 1889. Iota Chapter established 1895 Forty-four chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. George L. Bean Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. Elmer C. Chappell Dr. George W. Cow den Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. A. DeFerrari Dr. Rosooe H. Dewitt Dr. Stanley Erpf Dr. Erwin V. 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 Dr. Chester W. Johnson Dr. Howard M. Johnston Dr. Alex J. Ker Dr. J. Kleiser Dr. Guy S. Millberry Dr. H. A. Nagle Dr. Ernest M. SeUer Dr. Carl H. Showalter Dr. G. H. Terwilliger Dr. K. F. Terw illiger Dr. H. M. Trescott Dr.J. R. Weeden Dr. Lloyd G. Welly Dr. Seymore G. Winslow Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappetini Dr. Thomas J. Zingheim SENIORS Leighton P. Brownton Orval H. Schroebel Fred E. Heitman Donald W. McCormack George Wayne Roger- George F. Tarot Donald P. White Robert L. Whitney JUNIORS Alban L. Bailey Murray L. Ballard J. Walter Collinpe, Jr. Owen W. Cornell Charles D. Hemphill Donald B. Horner John H. Parker Andrew- J. Perry Charles A. Seydel William S. Wilson SOPHOMORES Jackson F. Bean Harold M. Kenworthy Mervin G. Cunningham J. Samuel Martin Robert F. Hassard Herbert L. Nordstrom James H. Hechtman John T. Oweii- Stuart F. Stern Saxton Bird George Bishop Fred Brown Dick Danford Walter Haviside Ivan Johnson FRESHMEN Rod McArthur Ralph McMurry Wendel Schoewer Byron Thomas Wilbur Wann Graham West Joe West Heitman Tarot White Ballard Collinge Hemphill Horner Parker Hassard Martin Bird Bishop Dan ' ord side Johnson McArthur McMurry Schoewer Thomas Wann West. G. West. J. 389 SORORITIES , CHANNING WAY DERBY ow: Bath. C - gham, Drei- Mlddle row; Haskins, Husted, Ka " Kergan, Lyon, Scot , Scares Botton- PAN HELLENIC ( Intersorority Organization Founded at Chicago. 1902 Loral Chapter established 1916 OFFICERS President F. VIRGINIA LYON, Kappa Alpha Theta Secretary-Treasurer BARBARA WATTS, Gamma Phi Beta Social Chairman JANET E. HASKINS, Delta Gamma Ri:fhinp Chairman PEARL E. FAWCETT, Alpha Chi Omega MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Pearl E. Fawcett Alpha Delta Pi Elizabeth K. Scott Alpha Epsilon Phi _ J J ean Wi s | Jeanette S. Stamer Alpha Gamma Delta Virginia N. Wiley Alpha Omicron Pi Jean G. Cunningham Alpha Phi Jean M. Kergan Alpha Xi Delta Clementine M. Violich Beta Phi Alpha _ Joyce M. Bath Beta Sigma Omicron Jeannee A. Wahlheim Chi Omega Virginia M. Dufour Delta Delta Delta Marguerite A. Whitney Delta Gamma Janet E. H.i-kin- Delta Zeta.... Bemadette M. Soared Gamma Phi Beta ........... . ................. Barbara Watt;- Kappa Alpha Theta ....................... F. Virginia Lyon Kappa Delta ................... _ ...... D. Virginia Encell Kappa Kappa Gamma j % % Phi Mu ________ .......................................... Kathryn Veihmeyer Phi Omega Pi .................................... Evelyn M. Hu-teil Pi Beta Phi ..... ..... Marion V. Colm Sigma Kappa ...... .............................. Mary E. Wallace Theta Upsilon ..... Phyllis F. Fiddyment Zeta Tan Alpha Metta Minderman Claire A. Kathriner 393 A C H I Fawcett Grady Hart Hynes McHenry Schmoll Vincent Wheelc-a Whitney Blower Carlson Cline Evans Gaylord Henry Hook Kellogg Lee Lindsay McCurdy Mackie Menges Walters Ward Willson Buffum Davis Gibb Kendall Kilgore Lucas Manchester Newman Parsons Ponedel Sears Sedgwick Shilling Stapleton Voorheis Alltucker Barnes Welsh Wilson E G A 1756 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at De Pauw University, 1885 Pi Chapter established 1909 Fifty-eight chapters GRADUATES Eleanor J. Lathrop Marion G. Sharp SENIORS Janice A. Cline Rosselet I. Cooke Jean C. Dortmund Helen D. Dwyer Pearl E. Fawcett Betty J. Gaylord Dorothy M. Grady L. Rosseel Hart Alberta R. Hynes Patricia D. Kierulff Beverly McCurdy Bobra Jean McHenry Lucile G. Schmoll M. Elizabeth Vincent Gail R. Wheelock Harriet A. Whitney JUNIORS Margaret F. Blower M. Elizabeth Burlingame Norma M. Carlson Billie A. Cookinham Barbara J. Davis Janet Evans Elizabeth J. Henry Lucile M. Hook Barbara F. Kellogg G. Elizabeth Kelly Joan Lee Marjorie H. Lindsay Genevieve E. McDaniel Gladys F. Mackie Gertrude Menges Jane L. Parsons Caroline R. Sedgwick Pauline H. Walters Elouise M. Ward Barbara Willson SOPHOMORES Peggy Buffum Dorothy Gibb Anne N. Kellogg Elizabeth A. Kendall Mary S. Kilgore Katharine C. Lucas Margery Manchester Mary E. Masters Mary Dale Newman E. Anne Ponedel Elinore B. Sears Marie Shilling Shirley Stapleton Betty M. E. Voorheis FRESHMEN Margaret G. Alltucker Margaret E. Barnes Fayette E. Welsh Jean Wilson 394 ALP E L T 2400 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 1831 Psi Chapter established 1913 Fifty-six chapter GRADUATES Beatrice Brundape Rosalie M. Heller SENIORS Eleanor E. Buckley Madeleine M. Clark Katherine L. Hugo Mary Lucille Mast Harriet L. Newman Doris L. Russell Margaret L. Schmitton Elizabeth K. Scott Leonore M. Smith Norma E. Smith I U N I O R S Eleanor Blinn Evelyn L. Bostic Frances G. Burke Lavinia Cresap Janet E. Diehl Lui-ille A. Elvin Virginia M. Gayman Dorothea D. Herriott Elizabeth A. Hopkin- Josephine A. Jeffery ' Virginia G. Catherine J. Kroells Elizabeth Mi-Bride Merrill L. Miller Lois M. Newman Patricia A. O ' Day Margaret H. Pray Olivia Jane Schmittou Patricia V. Skinner Claire L. Smith Leola I. Whartoii Williams SOPHOMORES Phyllis G. Brewer Leona E. Ensign Eniil -ann Flint Janet B. Hall Rosemary B. Hawkin- Constance H. Johnston Elisabeth C. Kerns Genevieve H. Muller Margaret A. Nirkerson Marjorie E. Olsen Miriam C. Qnigley Frances M. Richardson Gail F. Rogers Betty J. Smith Dorothy E. Tarren Jane Yager FRESHMEN Mary Margaret Casey- Elizabeth K. Dahleen Mary Margaret Dailey Lonise C. Ewing Marion Jane Jnergens Norma L. Lemmon Jeanelte E. Lucas Barbara J. Miller Beverly J. Pracy Patricia A. Putnam Elsie Helene Reidt Maria C. Righetti Absent on leave. Janice VToItz 395 Schr- - L Ga Her- Hopkins Krc: McE- - M O ' Day -er Whi Brewer Johnston Kerns Nick : : ey Richardson Rogers - B. Wa- Yager Casey ?en Dailey Juergens Lemmon Lucas Miller B. Pracy am Reidi Righetti Wolri ALPHA EPS Rudman Schneider, L. Schneider, N. Silverman Starrier Collat Fregger Jacoby Kirske Lesser Cohn Ginsburg Goldware Greenberg Hirschberg Kay Kulakofsky Lippow Nathan Schneider, A. Spiro P H I 2721 Channing Way. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1909. Tau Chapter established 1922 Twenty-nine chapters GRADUATES Harriet Tieberg Josehine Wein SENIORS Margaret L. Eisner Sophie C. Prescott Jean H. Wise JUNIORS Frieda A. Blum Goldie M. Grabstein Ruth S. Karski Carlyn V. Krupp Joy Monsky Dorothy Ann Rudman Louise F. Schneider Nadine R. Schneider Dorothy R. Silverman Jeanette S. Stamer SOPHOMORES Frances R. Collat Ruth L. Fregger Sylvia Jacoby Barbara M. Kirske Phyllis G. Lesser Florence Lippow FRESHMEN Dorothy E. Cohn Marjorie N. Ginsburg Shirley L. Goldware Beryl J. Greenberg Elinor Hirschberg Shirley R. Kay Ethelyn Kulakofsky Margaret B. Nathan Audrey Y. Schneider Meredyth F. Spiro Absent on leave. 396 ALP HA M MA D E LTA 2726 Charming Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Omicron Chapter established 1915 Forty-five chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES lima L. Badaley Marybeth Green GRADUATE Margaret N. Geister SENIORS Virginia J. Beanston Mary Louise Gessling Pauline H. Conway Gay Louise Hoag Minor M. Cordry Doris E. Krenz Miriam G. Emrieh Virginia A. Mathews Lou Ella Fencel Grace O ' Neill Evelyn M. Ferguson Dulcie M. Saxon Virginia N. Wiley JUNIORS Rose E. Anthony E. Ba ett Carol L. Becker Vera C. Coates Dorothy V. Floyd Lois V. Jensen Barbara M. McDonough Ruth E. Miller G. Marie Phillips Marjorie M. Scarfe Dorothy E. Seaman Delpha L. Smith Irma Smith Ada Frances Stephens Beatrice A. Watson SOPHOMORES Clare E. Ackle G. Gail Rogers Mary E. Damon Shirley B. Douthitt K. Elizabeth Ellis Lucile Kemp Marjorie Y. Sehorn Wilma M. Sweet Helen P. Terhune Barbara L. Wagner Virginia Leach Doria V. Pnccinelli Elna H. Wellman Helen Wolfenden FRESHMEN Dorothea Deacon Mary E. Merrill June G. Harrington Mary Rakestraw Betty J. Holland Rmh E. Ruhkala Margaret E. Linde Marjo Smith Linda McNutt Ruth E. Steneman ' Absent on leave. 397 Krenz Mathews Saxon Wiley Anthony Basse-- Becker Coa-es Jensen Miller O ' Neill Phillips Scarfe Seaman - D. rh I. Stephens Watson Ackley Damon Douthitt Ellis Floyd Kemp Leach McDonough McNutt Puccinelli Rogers Ruhkala Sehorn Sweet Terhune Wagner Wellman Wolfenden Deacon Harrington Holland Linde Merrill Rakestraw Smith, M. Steneman ALPHA O M I Easier Cunningham Elberg Elliott Fluharty Goss Jensen, M. Kennedy Layman Lovell Simpson Slaughter Smith, A. Stone Appleton Atkinson Bucher Bussey Cline Crane Davis Force Gale Goodrich Jackson Kruse Kuerzel Campbell Cranmer Felthouse Hart Hattie Jensen, B. Johnson Kendall Lennon Leuenberger Moore Reiter Scott Smith, M. Stahl Withers Wood Zeus Bellingham Cramer Godt Graff Hawkins Henderson Hennessey Hughson Ingalls Jones, B. Jones, H. McCargar MacKay Piersol Power Van Wagenen O N P I 2311 Prospect Street. Founded at Barnard College, Columbia University, 1897. Sigma Chapter established 1907 Forty-two chapters SENIORS Helen A. Easier Jean G. Cunningham Mary Isabelle Elberg Janet Elliott Ardith L. Fluharty Louwin A. Goss Marian C. Jensen Jean I. Kennedy Margaret L. Killian Gertrude E. Layman Jane E. Lovell Virginia W. Simpson Marjorie E. Slaughter Arvilla T. Smith Wilma C. Stone JUNIORS Patricia Appleton Caroline M. Bucher Mary Helen Bussey Doris I. Cline Suzanne M. Crane Dorothy R. Davis SOPHO Marion L. Atkinson Ruth Gene Campbell Jane Ellen Cranmer Marie E. Felthouse Audrey V. Hart Elaine L. Hattie Barbara F. Jensen A. Elizabeth Johnson Jane Kendall Christine Marion B. Force Barbara E. Gale Virginia S. Goodrich Dorothy G. Jackson Rosemary J. Kruse Jean Kuerzel MORES Patricia A. Lennon Louise Leuenberger Elizabeth A. Moore Jean K. Reiter Eleanor H. Scott E. Marian Smith Virginia E. Stahl Billie Withers Lorinne R. Wood M. Zeus FRESHMEN Alice F. Bellingham Margaret L. Ingalls Eleanor C. Cramer Marie J. Godt Janice M. Graff Rosemary A. Hawkins Norma L. Henderson Lenore Hennessey Paula Hughson Bette Jones Hortense Jones Beatrice McCargar June MacKay Helynn F. Piersol Marion F. Power Sue Van Wagenen Absent on leave. 398 A L 2830 Bancroft Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Lambda Chapter established 1901 Thirty-six chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Barbara Armstrong Ian -ENIORS Helen C. BiggerMaff Catherine W. Carson " Mary Louise Cobb Grace D. Dirk-on Ann E. E-- hen Peggy Harber Man E. I-hain Jean M. Kergan Diane K. Pickering ' Patricia Robbing Elizabeth Shinn Marian H. Shoemake Sevilla H. Shney Katherine A. Witlschen JUNIORS Elizabeth Cadman Dorothy E. Cameron Margaret M. Craig Eileen R. Davidson Catherine J. Gray Joan E. Mosenlhal Cynthia Jane Noble Elizabeth H. Rnshforth Nan E. Townsend Barbara L. Vail SOPHOMORES Betty Barry Barbara Bennett Virginia G. Bowman Betty L. Butler Jean Corse Inez M. Denby Carolyn F. Er-kine Ruth Finley Alice S. GUman Man. R. Holden Elizabeth Hutchison Helen W. Kennedy Jeanne A. Leggett Alberta M. Lnccheni Edith A. Nott Barbara J. Otto Jan e Parker ' Mary Jane Rector E. Jane Sherwood Janet B. Smith Mary France? Thatcher Janet Walter FRESHMEN Anne C. Allen Joan S. Allen Ellen M. Amend ' Mary W. Ashbrook Eleanor M. Brainerd Janet F. Davis Josephine Denby Gabriele Detert Anne C. Dingley Florence M. Doelker Mary Elizabeth Finlayson R. Jean Hoagland Elizabeth P. Hook Betty L. Jones ' Charlotte L. Meyer Jean Palmer Jane C. Roeding Mamo E. Scholz Marjorie Skaife Barbara E. Sorrick Polly M. Stroug Janet incent Barbara Welch Caroline E. Wickett ' Absent on leave. 399 Harber Kergan Cac- Car- Craig Dav r Gray Otto Rushfo Townsen Vail Barry Bowman i;e e Bowm, Cc-SE T an Holden Hirt;- Kennedy Leg; NoH Thatcher A. J. Amend Ashc Brai- Oavis Denby, I. Dent Detert Dine Doe .ion Hoagland Hoot Jones Meyer Palmer Roeding Scholz SUite Sorrick Strong Vincent Welch Wicket Jit T ALPHA X Feist Hammarberg Packard Violich George Hartter, D. McKinley MinaroS Pickard Silver Simmons Tavernetti Adams Brownlee Bullis Butcher Colby Dexter Fawke Pettygrove Pierce Staehling Tinnemann, E. Tinnemann, J. Barnes Buffington Edwards Elder Graham Green Hartter, N. McRae Neal Paddon Phillis Rountree L T A 2833 Bancroft Way. Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Omicron Chapter established 1909 Fifty-six chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Evelyn S. Lewis Alice F. Maxwell Marjorie Gear Petray SENIORS Mary-Jane Cornell Nancy Lou Cress Virginia Lee Dickson Betty E. Feist Helen V. Hammarberg Doris E. Hartter Emma Louise Packard Clementine M. Violich JUNIORS Marian Adams Elinor V. George Allayne M. McKinley Margaret H. Minard Bonnie O. Pickard Hannah Mary Silver M. Charlotte Simmons Jean Tavernetti SOPHOMORES Elizabeth J. Brownlee Barbara D. Bullis Phyllis J. Butcher Virginia D. Colby Dorothy A. Dexter Barbara A. Fawke Dorothy A. Kleeberger Jeanette M. Pettygrove June L. Pierce Donna M. Staehling Ethel M. Tinneniann Jean M. Tinneniann FRESHMEN Elizabeth Barnes Nancy A. Buffington Barbara A. Edwards June T. Elder Ruth I. Graham Priscilla Green Nancy E. Hartter Marilyn H. McRae Blossom M. Neal Patricia E. Paddon Miriam A. Phillis Jean Rountree 400 A 2700 Banrroft Way. Founded at the University of California at Los Angeles, 1925. Beta Chapter established 1929 Three chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Karen E. Anderson Edith A. Bishop GRADUATE Angela Luther SENIORS Margaret M. Brown Doris M. Connor Roberta E. Neill M. Jane Pennebaker Florence G. Reid Jean Shearer Betty C. Webb Dorothy E. P. Webb Adina M. Wiens Winifred L. Williams Barbara V. Zoph JUNIORS Mary Adams Blythe V. Bond Muriel C. Burnham Lucy W. Fox Dorothy S. Harvey Margaret I. Hessel Virginia Jameson Edna F. Morris Irene G. Morris E. Gene Perry Evelyn M. Stewart SOPHOMORES Dorothy M. Carlson Winifred C. France Lota E. Hargrave Ardell Rademacher Irene E. Samuels Evelyn A. Smith Clara J. Stewart Ellen E. Sutherland Miriam Drew Evelyn F. Griffen Mary Alice Little Absent on leave. FRESHMEN Doris E. MacDonald Elizabeth I.. Owens Miriam E. Rademacher M. Irene Stump 401 Radema Samuels Smith Stewart. C. Sutherland Carlson Griffen Little MacDonald Owens Rademacher, Stump BETA PHI Dietz Hollenbeck Scott, M. Smith, B. M. Hornblower Folsom Oakley Smith, B. J. Smith, B. F. P H A 2725 Haste Street. Founded at the University of California, 1909 Alpha Chapter established 1909 Thirty-four chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Fanny Bulger GRADUATES Genevieve K. Hogan Marian C. Murdock Margaret J. Morehouse Rosemary T. Trodden SENIORS Joyce M. Bath Alice Bode Marjorie Dietz Muriel O. Hollenbeck Mary E. Robertson Edna E. Sampson Margaret R. Scott Bertie Mae Smith Shirley N. Statler Muriel A. Tuft Elsie M. Yates JUNIORS Frances Bailey Lorna E. Mullen Geraldine L. Baker F. Jean Scott Ola V. Baxter Vivian I. Sharp Dorothy L. Hornblower Gertrude A. Tyler SOPHOMORES Frances L. Folsom Dorothy A. Oakley Betty Jane Smith FRESHMEN Ellis J. Harbach Bernice F. Smith Ahsent on leave. 402 BETA A OMICRON 2415 Prospect Street. Founded at the University of MUsonri, 1888 Alpha Iota Chapter established 1927 Twenty-two Chapters SENIORS ft ainiit.. C. Bettens Virginia Hoe--el JUNIORS Elizabeth I. Bond Julia Y Dalton I-abel Klein ' Margaret V. Mayo Billie Nowinski Sarah Putnam Ruth L. Sondhans Jeanne A. Wahlheim Edith G. Wirkline SOPHOMORES Ernestine M. Cresletto Florence I. Hadlen Virginia-Jane Harri? Ague M. Hensley Ella Jean Kausen Jeannelte France? Meals Margaret W. Suniner Betty Jane Tre--.-l FRESHMEN Mary A. Mariani Elizabeth L. Scott Barbara E. Wright Ali--nt on leave. Hoessel Bond Sondhaus Wahlheim Wiclline Crestet+o Harris Hensley Kausen Meals bumner Tressel Hadlen Marian! Scott Wright 403 -, H I rmstead Bolts Dufour Hanvey Pickering Richmond Schmeiser Wagner Warner Whitelaw Allardt Archambeault Behrens Culver Hagstrom Hartwell Holloway McClintock McGrath Miles Morehouse Nichol Niemann Pratt Sly Wilson Allen Bale Chichizola Derr Gray Hazzard McCall, M. Richardson Shaw Tretheway Westphal Williamson Anderson Becker Bullock Cameron Confer Goudie Lorimer McCall, L. Malmgren Poppe f Malmgren Poppe Post Randall D L_ll Post Randall Rowbotham Schuster Smith Stanton Wickler Woodfield G A 2421 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Mu Chapter established 1902 Eighty-eight chapters SENIORS Pauline S. Armstead Rhea M. Bolts Mary V. Culver Virginia M. Dufour Robin V. Hanvey Anna L. Nichol Elizabeth G. Pickering Lelabelle J. Richmond Mavis I. Schmeiser Sibyl J. Wagner Jacquelin F. Warner Margaret L. Whitelaw JUNIORS Jane L. Allardt Barbara Allen Betty A. Archambeault Carleen J. Behrens W. Jean Brink Anita M. Hagstrom Katherine Hartwell Martha E. Holloway Betty R. McClintock Elizabeth C. McGrath Emma I. Miles Virginia J. Morehouse Lavinia M. Niemann Elizabeth Ann Pratt Margaret M. Sly Alice L. Williamson Norma F. Wilson SOPHOMORES Mary Bale Marjory McCall Marion F. Chichizola Hazel Jeanne Richardson Ruth E. Derr Alice L. Shaw- Jessie H. Gray Lucile J. Tretheway Ethel M. Hazzard Nancy D. Westphal FRESHMEN Betty Anne Anderson Helene E. Becker Elizabeth J. Bullock Elizabeth M. Cameron Beatrice N. Confer Betty Jean Goudie Dorothy M. Lorimer Lorraine L. McCall Jane Malmgren Absent on leave. Mary Patricia Poppe Janet M. Post Elizabeth Randall E. Isabel Rowbotham Peggy R. Schuster Eleanor N. Smith Helen B. Stanton Beverly K. Wickler Gloria G. Woodfield 404 DELTA 1735 LeRoy Avenue. Founded at Boston University, 1888 Pi Chapter established 1900 Eighty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Alice Porterfield Sarah Watt Prentiss SENIORS Jean A. Decoto Margaret Dickerson Virginia Eoless Nancy E. Frome Gretchen Gnedel Grace Frances Halloran Mary Jane Jacobs Margaret K. Kahman Marion R. Kahman Frances L. Kelly Dorothy V. McCallan Dorothy V. McDonald Marguerite A. Whitney JUNIORS Mary Elizabeth Baker Alison F. Dodge Imelda S. Dnlfer L. Crowell Finlay Mada M. Frome Emmy Lon Hotchki-- Jane A. Johnson Katherine F. Lightfoot Edna May Lyon Jean F. McKay M. Elizabeth Olson Frances Rice Winifred Sebastian Shirley L. White Evelyn J. Wickersham Eloise E. Wood SOPHOMORES Barbara G. Bingaman Dorothy G. Burnham ' Virginia Halle Mary Perkey Carolyn A. Rice Alberta E. Shnlte Roxanna P. Spencer Dorothy H. Swafford Jane Sweet Harriet C. Wright FRESHMEN Virginia W. Feineman Doris R, Kearns Sarah C. Finlay Molly McFall Barbara Hadsell Patricia E. McJunkin Marion M. Scofield LTA DELTA Decoto Dickerson Frome, N. Halloran Jacobs Kahman, M. K. Kahman, M. R. Kelly McCallan McDonald Rice, F. Whitney Baker Dodge Dulfer Euless Finlay. L. Frome, M. Guedel Johnson Lyon McKay Olson Perkey Sebastian White Bingaman Burnham Halle Lightfoot Rice. C. Shulte Spencer Sweet Wickersham Wood Wright Feineman Finlay, S. Hadsell Kearns McFall McJunkin Scofield ' Absent on leave. 405 Fairchild, I. Gunn Haskins Rudolph Fuller Huntington Macaulay Miller Monroe Stoepel Ballantine Bourgeault Lilly McCarthy McLain Mathews Neville Schuessler Stava Stephens T A M M A 2710 dimming Wny. Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1874 Gamma Chapter established 1904 Forty-eight chapters GRADUATES Dale Andrews ' Patricia J. Eckert Belly D. Woodworth SENIORS Virginia DeAcres ' Elizabeth L. Elslon Irma-Sue Fairchild Eleunore L. Gunn Janet E. Haskins Eva R. Rudolph Jean M. Saxe Frances A. Stoepel JUNIORS Hallie M. Booth Delavan M. Burge Virginia A. Dorsey Lois E. Fuller Mary Jane Huntinglon Belly H. Macaulay Ann Meiklejohn Jane E. Miller Aylla G. Monroe Claire E. Wernecke Eleanore Williamson SOPHOMORES Bala Ballanline Leslie F. Bourgeault Anna J. Brun Elizabeth B. Fairchild Frances F. Freer Eleanor Gaddis Adrienne R. Lester Ernestine L. McGuire ' Barbara D. McLeod Kalhryn M. Poal M. Beverly Power Mary Elizabeth Quinn Sara H. Reed Jean B. Thieme FRESHMEN Jeanne Andross Patricia A. Bell Betty A. Byrne Ruth L. Heilig Marian M. Hughes Janet Jackson Audrey E. Jones Laurie Klinker " Absent on leave. Alice Mary Lilly Patricia McCarthy ' Jane McLain Christine Malhews Diane L. Neville Barbara M. Schuesfler Margaret W. Stava Aloise L. Stephens 406 DEL 2311 LeConte Avenue. Founded at Miami University, 1902 Mu Chapter established 1915 Fifty-seven rhapters SENIORS Jean C. Baldwin Geraldine E. Brown Marjorie Lowe Campbell Elizabeth R. Hahn Beryl N. Plumb Mary Margaret Rector Anita I. Robison Laura M. Schaefer Bernadette M. Scares Harriet Taylor JUNIORS (Catherine V. Alexander Noreen Barton Mary Elizabeth Curnow Cathleen Feyen N. Helen Henrich Anne B. Kidd Mary E. King Johnnie Rose Miller Elizabeth M. Plumb Ruth G. Rector Helen Riley Beverly B. Sachs SOPHOMORES Clare Cooperrider Emily L. Kidd Elizabeth J. Lutzi F. Lutitia O ' Kelly FRESHMEN Margaret Ann Bullock ' Blanche L. Crawford Kalhrin K. Decker Marjorie A. Hicok Roberta R. Hunt Absent on leave. Mary E. Laughlin Maurine G. Muller Margaret M. Purser Dorothea Jeanette Schafer Betty E. Storey 407 Z E T A Hahn Plumb, B. Rector, M. Robison Schaefer Taylor Alexander Barton Campbell Curnow Henrich Kidd, A. King Miller Plumb. E. Riley Sachs Cooperrider Feyen Kidd, E. O ' Kelly Rector, R. Bullock Crawford Decker Hicok Hunt Laughlin Muller Purser Schafer Storey M M A P h I- Arias Cornell DeGolia Goemmer, A. Jones Paine Smith Smith-Willd Thelen Traynham Ward Warner Watts Weber Williams Young Anderson Cleary Craft Giffen Grennan Homer Leutzinger Miller Pinlterton Seville Vollmann Voorhies Burns Caldwell, J. Foulds Gilhouser Goemmer, P. Hancock Houwers Lutz McCann McCorriston Matteson Moss Pentecost Reed Talbot Bly Caldwell, B. Cheroslce Craig Gardner Gorrill, A. Gorrill, S. Hamshaw Harrold Helmer Hoffman Joyce Kitchener Locarnini Marx Moyer O ' Keefe Swift BETA 2732 Charming Way. Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Eta Chapter established 1894 Forty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Alice G. Hoyt Violet B. Marshall Jane Richardson SENIORS Jnlieta E. Arias Ruth M. Cornell Carol C. Craft Betty R. DeGolia A. Kathryn Goemmer Ruth E. Jones Evelyn T. Paine Elizabeth E. Pratt Sara E. Smith Aileen C. Jeanne P. Smith-Willd Betsey R. Straub Ora Thelen M. Virginia Traynham Jane Ward Helen L. Warner Barbara Watts Dixie C. Weber Ann Williams Young JUNIORS Barbara L. Anderson Margaret Cleary Lorene Giffen Dorothy V. Grennan Ruth J. Hancock Peggy Homer Ruth M. Leutzinger Frances M. Miller Agnes E. Pinkerton Eleanor M. Reinhardt Jean Seville Eleanor Vollmann W. Jean Voorhies SOPHOMORES Jean Burns Jane Caldwell Katharine B. Daniel Virginia Foulds F. Elizabeth Gadsden Margaret L. Gilhouser Phyllis E. Goemmer Mary B. Houwers Virginia E. Lutz Doris R. McCann Jean McCorriston Margaret Matteson Frances K. Moss Barbara V. Pentecost Jane S. Powell Priscilla A. Reed ' Marian C. Talbot FRESHMEN Barbara F. Baker Burris A. Bly Betty Jane Caldwell Eleanor A. Cheroske Jean M. Craig Peggy E. Gardner Ann E. Gorrill Sally P. Gorrill Jane C. Hamshaw Virginia P. Eleanor A. Harrold Elizabeth F. Helmer Rachel M. Hoffman Barbara E. Joyce Betty A. Kitchener Martha H. Locarnini Betty Marx M. Jane Moyer Frances T. O ' Keefe Swift Absent on leave. 408 K AP P PH A TH ETA 2723 Durant Avenue. Founded at De Panw University, 1870 Omega Chapter established 1890 Sixty-four chapters SENIORS Margaret Barber Elizabeth S. Brand Margaret A. Fairlie Barbara P. Hosteller Frances Virginia Lyon Margaret A. Mills Carolyn Rowell Joan Skinner Elisabeth Thomas JUNIORS Elizabeth Bunker Katherine Connick Martha Crew Jean M. Douglas Mary Frances Finch Pauline E. Fletcher Anne L. Could Edith V. Hadden Jean R. Higgins Bettyann Mai-David Mary Beatrice Shand Margaret Whelan SOPHOMORES Betty F. Cox Florence P. Droste Patricia C. EUton Jane D. Pollard Elizabeth Rowell Lillian E. Sloan Barbara A. Sntton Carol D. Symmes Dorothy L. Uelsnunn Betty Lou Yelton FRESHMEN Ann C. Berr hill Suzanne C. Bocqueraz Jane Borton Jane P. Cox Elizabeth M. Ditzler Jean Garrettson Jane Gibson Jean A. KJeeberger Harriet C. Leebrick ' Absent on leave. Eleanor J. Lion Janet A. May Jane S. Parrish Ynez Pattiani Shirley L. Peiser Elizabeth H. Pepper Shirley E. Phelps Nancy H. Scott Patricia J. Wachob Barber Brand Fairlie Hortetter Lyon Mills Rowell. C. Skinner Thomas Bunker Connick Crew Finch Hadden Higgins MacDavid Shand Whelan Droste Elston Fletcher Pollard Rowell. E. Sloan Sut+on Symmes Uelsmann Yelton Berryhill Bocqueraz Borton ' }OQ Gibson Kleeberger Leebrick Lion May Parrish Pattiani Peiser Pepper Phelps Scott Wachob KAPPA Binnion Encel! Roach Staib Wallace deary Flood Fowle Henne Patterson Shaeffer Stauer Balchin Beach Brink Frame Hemingway Jensen McDermott Roelse Webb Wenzel Beck Buerkle Orr Smith L T A 2461 Warring Street. Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897 Phi Chapter established 1917 Sixty-eight chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Myrtle Frost GRADUATES Mauriuc L. Casey Margaret A. Jones Margaret K. Kelley SENIORS Helen Z. Binnion Marion J. Roach D. Virginia Encell Lucia E. Stain Jean Wallace Alice N. deary Betty T. Flood Barbara E. Fowle Wilma M. Henne JUNIORS Dorothy G. Kaufman Clare E. McAllister Margaret W. Patterson Marie C. Shaeffer Helen G. Stauer SOPHOMORES Beverley J. Balchin Jane C. Beach Betty H. Brink Teresa Conens Jean Frame Jean U. Hemingway Evelyn C. Jensen Patricia J. McDermott Margaret E. Roelse Eleanor A. Webb Ruth P. Wenzel FRESHMEN Helen J. Beck Exa Buerkle Charmian D. Orr Absent on leave. Louise E. Smith Nellie M. Walters Barbara Wilson 410 KAP PPA GAMMA 2725 Channing Way. Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Pi Chapter established 1880 Seventy-one chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Bellamy Dray Harrison Heath Wood Yost Martha A. Chirkering Vera L. Christie Mary B. Davidson Emily H. Huntington Edna R. Martin SENIORS Barbara R. Bellamy Kathleen Cutten Anne E. Dray Harriet Harrison Mary Heath Clotildc G. Vincent Margaret B. Wood Helen Yost JUNIORS Kalherine tkin- Benson Joan Castledine Margery M. Creed Elizabeth V. Currier Augusta K. Dabney Loutie S. Draper Betty Farnum Jane Gabriel H. Elizabeth Hawley Margaret J. Hooper Charlotte Johnson Janis L. Kent Louise Korbel Ruth M. Leach Nancy E. MacBride Frances A. Strietmann Alison Thomson Virginia R. Webb SOPHOMORES Jeanie 0. Abbot Patricia Alexander H. Elizabeth Atkinson Nancy E. Burt Caroline Clifton Kathleen Coogan Betty Lou Dibert Janet T. Ditz ' Florence Douglass ' Marjorie Dulin Jean Elliott Carol Guerin Clerimond W. Haug Karin Lund ' Jean Rawlings Clara A. Rideout Marion E. Sproul Patricia M. Slandish Jane Volkmann Joan York FRESHMEN Ann Blackaller Jean Bronson Joan H. Butler Dorothy Chickering Jean E. Dunham Elizabeth Erskine Mary Gabriel Phyllis Greenlee Marjorie E. Johnson Absent on leave. Sheyla M. Johnson Barbara Johnston Suzanne T. LaBourdelte Joanne Lewitl Anne H. Luchsinger Eleanor G. Massie Elizabeth P. Murphy Mary C. Stanton Leonore A. Upham 411 Benson Currier Dabney Dibert Ditz Draper Farnum Gabriel. J. Hooper Johnson, C. Kent Korbel Leach MacBride Rideout Strietmann Thomson Webb Abbot Alexander Atkinson Burt Clifton Coogan Elliott Haug Lund Rawlings Sproul Stand ish Vollcmann York Blackaller Bronson Chickering Dunham Erskine Gabriel. M. Greenlee Johnson, S. Johnston LaBourdette Lewitt Luchsinger Massie Murphy Stanton Upham r L fvM, " Mjft u 2722 Durant Avenue. Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 Eta Alpha Chapter established 1916 Sixty-one chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Genevieve Cox Delta R. Olsen GRADUATES Hallie E. Couch Marjorie M. Miller Mary E. Wierman SENIORS Nina-Marie Cox R. Marion Larson Helen J. Morgan Marion G. Phillips Gladysann Poffenberger JUNIORS Adele F. Campbell Annabel Laughlin Jean Gilman Ruth M. McVean Marie C. Hund Kathryn Veihmeyer Kathryn J. Jarde Bernice M. Warren Virginia F. Wright SOPHOMORES Willa Gene Budelman F. Patricia McLean Harriet E. Campbell Kathleen R. Nichols L. Leoa Carpenter Ellen May Ohslund Margaret Dougherty Edith C. Phillips Emily A. Gunton B. Marion Pritchard C. Elizabeth Hensley Patricia Thompson Margaret C. Watson Peggy J. Bailey FRESHMEN Mary E. Scholl Claire S. Whiting 412 P H I MEGA 2601 LeConle Avenue. Founded at the University of Nebraska, 1910 Lambda Chapter established 1919 Twenty chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Pauline Hodgson GRADUATES Dorothy L. Hagge Marlin Ann Ray SENIORS Dorothea L. Allan Amelia W. Allen Margaret A. Boardman Elizabeth Frank Evelyn M. Busted Kathleen G. Linsrott Martha Jean Love Elaine T. Morgan Dorothy E. Morton Jeannette L. G. Pridham Isabelle A. Prising Jean C. Sawyer Sally E. Sawyer Nellie J. Templeton Avis L Terry JUNIORS Elelya B. Baker Anita J. Berry Annie May Chirk Yervl D. Dunn Roberta E. Hector Barbara M. Ivie Lois Moore V. Authene Norton Catherine L Smith Dorothy Steffensen Dorothv F. Zerwer SOPHOMORES Mary Ellen Beers Relda A. Cunningham R. Gwendolyn deLoge Sara J. Fairbanks Glenda L. Greves Aubra A. Semsen FRESHMEN HarUey P. Allen Jean F. Bonner Alma C. Carlson June-Adele Hampton Fay A. Johnson Arda Mae Miles Helen M. Onnsby Katharine M. Wilson FCf Mk - Boardman Frank Hutted Linscott Templefon Terry SmHti Beers Cunningham d e Log e ' n Greves 413 ? v r 1 y Br JL k PHI SIGMA I G M A Freed Blackfield Miller, R. Kahn Nagin .inman, S. Baker ilickfeld Morris Riga Buckwald Coefield Gibbs Goldstein Zinman, S. R. 2709 Chpnning Way. Founded at Hunter College, 1913 Mu Chapter established 1926 Twenty-two chapters GRADUATE Hortense H. Freed SENIORS Freda Berger Miriam Haim Ethel L. Blarkfield Jeanne M. Lewis Roberta R. Miller JUNIORS Thelma Kahn Marjorie M. Nagin Eleanor P. Riga Selnia inman SOPHOMORES Lorraine Baker Nadine S. Gli.-kfeld Dorothy L. Miller Bertille J. Morris FRESHMEN Ruth L. Burkwald Dorothy R. Gibbs Margaret A. Coefield Pauline Goldstein Sylvia R. inman Absent on leave. 414 p I T A PHI 2325 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 California Beta Chapter established 1900 Seventy-nine chapters I MVERSITY ASSOCIATE Helen Fanrber GRADUATE Margaret S. Black SENIORS Marian Barmby Marion V. Colin Nadine H. Fox Either M. Hay Eleanor Holmes Helen E. Leach Edith C. Loudon Elirabeth Minturn Genevieve G. St. Clair Mary Elizabeth Stratlon I U N I O R S Constance M. Clark Alice E. Martin Betty Conlisk Mary E. Nye Peggy J. Edwards Barbara Vincent Catherine J. Gene Joan T. von Schmidt Leone Magnire Donna Louise W illi.mi- SOPHOMORES Virginia Q. Brainard D. France Cha e Elizabeth B. Clark Jean C. Hagan " . irginia Hamilton Laverne E. Kahl Katherine M. Kelly Lillian L. McNamara Betty Making Sarah Jane Thomson E. Hope Tschopik Georgia E. Whalen FRESHMEN Mary Elizabeth Allen Martha Elizabeth Hall Pairicia L Burke Betty Jane Hoffman Jean Campbell Virginia B. HuUe Elinore Jean Faw Eleanor M. Mahan Florence G. Gaine Catherine E. O ' Connor Nancy Lou Glass Margaret Ann ' Absent on leave. Loudon St. Clair Genesy Maguire von S: Hagan Kelly Thomson Tschoptk Whalen Ca Fa- Gaines Glass Hall Ho ' HuUe Mahan O ' Connor Russell 415 COLLEGE AVENUE l-oiimled at tht- 1 ni cr it of California, l ' (l One chapter SIGMA DELTA Eisenberg Frankel Cohn Mitchell, ! Muss, F. Nuss, R. Rouble Yellin Levin Mitchell, R. Wolf Hurwitt Perlman GRADUATES Sylvia H. Eisenberg Sheila H. Frankel SENIORS Heraldine E. Cohn Sonia M. Mitchell Florence Nuss JUNIORS Rosalind Nuss Jewel M. Rouble Bessie A. Yellin SOPHOMORES Naomi H. Levin Rose Mitchell Maxine L. Wolf FRESHMEN Frances Hurwitt Ethel Perlman Absent on leave. 416 S I G 2506 Piedmont Avenue. Founded at Colby College, 1874 Lambda Chapter established 1910 Fifty chapters SENIORS Marjorie L Fontius Florence D. Mason Doris V. Monson Mt- Ilia V. Monson Lois M. Oliver Duffie Rawlins Dorothy F. Smith Ruth E. Tebbe Alma A. Til lev Mary E. Wallace Frederica M. West Helen M. White JUNIORS Barbara J. Alexander Mury-Adele Clark Barbara J. Connick Mary C. Conrad Alta L. Eggert Roxana C. Holmes Martha M. Kinkel Mary Eleanor Loubet Ella D. Martignoni Nancy E. Nightingill Ida R. Noack J. Dickie Searle Helen Stadtmuller Josephine E. Steele Mary J. Turnbull SOPHOMORES Katrina Gibson Jane F. Graham Mar Alice Ha lferty Ruberta L. Harwell W. Jeanne Shinn Muriel M. Stoll Jean M. Thomas Mary Kathryn White FRESHMEN Juliet F. Baxter Jeannette Beeson Vinita E. Belts Carolyn F. Challoner Jane Gage Barbara Houchins Kathryn Kent ' Absent on leave. Florabelle Marsh Harriet L. Searle Patricia R. Shinn Marian L. Thiele Frances L. Turman Sara E. Waldner .. Louise Yelland 417 KAPPA Noack ! Stadtmull Turnbull T H E T A U Bickel Cuneo Fiddyment Gelston Harrington Luti Moot Neves Rhyne Ross Scheffauer Sherman Simpson Smyth Wells Boulton Burroughs Day Silkerson Tudsbury Wiest Beem Bibber Clark Daly Green Hamilton Earhart Taresh I L O N 2327 Warring Street. Founded at the University of California, 1914 Alpha Chapter established 1914 Thirty-two chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Eleanore E. Bartlett Amy Darter Lucile K. Czarnowski Helen M. Eveleth Myrna Montgomery SENIORS Elsa F. Bickel Marian F. Cuneo Phyllis F. Fiddyment Harriet G. Gelston Dorothy M. Hall Ivalee Harrington Adelheid D. Lutz Gloria L. Moots Guida M. Neves Dorothy F. Rhyne W. Althea Ross Louise E. Scheffauer Marta Sherman Dorothy M. Simpson Wilma L. Smyth Florence C. Wells JUNIORS Helene L. Boulton Ernestine Burroughs Josephine M. Day Adele M. Gilkerson Jeanette C. Hamilton Margaret Poole Geneva B. Tudsbury Rosalind M. Wiest SOPHOMORES Dorothy J. Beem Gertrude L. Bibber Mary Clark Kathryn W. Daly Beatrice M. Earhart Edith M. Green FRESHMAN Catherine J. Taresh 418 Z E T A U A L 2420 LeConte Avenue. Founded at Virginia State Normal. 1898 Upsilon Chapter established 1915 Seventy-three chapters GRADUATES Shirley H. Hannah Ruth M. Huntsinger Frances E. Krimmel Ruby Porter Ramona Wentz.-l SENIORS Naomi J. Benyas Constance E. Cadogan Vivian L. Green Claire A. Kathriner Denneta McClung Dorathea A. Miller Metta Margaret Minderman Elsie K. Ramsey Evelyn Schlichting Maxine J. Wallace Elizabeth R. Wallmann Burdette A. Winkler JUNIORS Margaret M. Fageol Muriel M. Morris Helen J. Mayer Helen E. Reanier Evelyn L. Meloan Margaret S. White Dorothy V. Woodside SOPHOMORES Mary Jane Agnew Josephine C. Boot Loraine H. Covert Annette M. Fuller Mary C. Horwinski Annette B. McElhinney Margaret E. Magel Louise Reeve Jean P. Searls Doris G. Toft Bar bara Hatch Absent on leave. Helen E. Voeller FRESHMEN Nancy Mavity Verna O. Taylor 419 Cadogan Green Kathriner McClung Miller Minderman Ramsey Schlichting Wallmann Winkle Fageol Mayer Meloan Morris Reanier White Woodside Agnew Boot Fuller Horwinslu McElhinney Magel Reeve Searls Toft Voeller Hatch Mavity Taylor HONOR SOCIETIES HI BETA KAPPA (Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at William and Mary College, 1776 Local Chapter Established 1898 One hundred and fourteen chapters EXECUTIVE COUNCIL President J. M. D. Olmsted First V ice-President V. F. Lenzen Second Vice-President G. C. Evans Third V ice-President A. E. Gordon Secretary-Treasurer L. A. Harper Recording Secretary A. H. Rowbotham COUNCILLORS STUDENT COUNCIL President Gordon Griffiths V ice-President Alice H. deCarteret Secretary Frank L. Kidner COUNCILLORS Helen V. Hammarberg John Dyer-Bennet Kenneth May E. V. Brewer W. E. Farnham Gordon Griffiths Alice H. deCarteret Ruth Huntsinger SENIORS Burton E. Adams John N. Adkins Lawrence H. Aller Amos L. Archibald Frederic A. Armfield Henry Attias James M. Barkley, Jr. Allen H. Barr Thomas A. Blakely Muriel D. D. Boelter Warren L. Bostick Franklin M. Brown Theodore H. Bullock William J. Cecil Nelson Conway Francine Couturier Alice H. deCarteret Earl W. Dible George F. Dimmler Betsy I. Doane Bill L. Dozier Jack Dozier John Dyer-Bennet Margaret L. Eisner Mary Isabel Essig John B. Farnsworth Jerry Foytik Grace Furch Ralph W. Gaines Fred P. Gerbracht Mary Louise Gessling Nathan Gilbert Gordon Griffiths Helen V. Hammarberg F. Arthur Harris Adelyn L. Helsley Franklin Henry Liston F. Hills Alice M. Hoppel Frederick S. Hummel Dorothy G. Jacquelin Alene M. James Lloyd R. Lowell L. Jones Hilda Kessler Frank L. Kidner Edward C. Lingafelter Marcia Hall Long Benjamin C. Lupton Robert C. McGlashan John Francis McKenna Rose T. McNulty Raymond C. Martinelli Kenneth May Beatrice M. Metcalf William W. Meyer Richard C. Mielenz Willard C. Mills Jane F. Neylan Margaret T. Peryam Elizabeth Hoyt Price Dean E. Pryor Lucia A. Ragghianti Emma Cleora Ritz Zumwalt Samuel Ruben Thelma C. Samuely S. Jerome Sapiro Frances M. J. Savelli Jean Shearer Demitri B. Shimkin Barbara W. Shuey Jeanne L. Smeltzer Winifred A. Snedden Ruth Stage Carmel M. Thomas Edith E. Tilton Frank M. Towne Harry Tschopik, Jr. Robert C. Uddenberg James T. Vlahos Raymond K. Wakerling Frederick L. Weiss Louise A. Whitaker Jeannette C. Whitehead Franklin M. Wilson Abraham Charlock Joseph W. Cooper, Jr. June M. DeLancey Charles A. Hayes JUNIORS Grace M. Kneedler Harold E. McCarthy Robert S. McNamara Henry F. May, Jr. Lorna E. Mullen Bernard T. Rocca, Jr. Margaret D. Rodgers Nobuko Shimotori Helena Steilberg William J. Vasquez Margaret C. Waddell Bruce Waybur 422 Back row: Scarpino, Denke. Degenkolb, Geddings. Elliott, Myer. Lup on, Hilt. Second row: Mautz, Fry, Smith, Slbley, Niclson, Dorward. Gabrielson, Bickerstaff, Breg Third row: Barkley. Pettit, Uddenberg, O ' Brien, Brosio. Richards, Iversen. MacDonald. Sachs. Matthews. Fourth row: Harrison, Dunlop. Kramer, Gerbracht. Martinelli, Kosman, Crowle. Walker, Suydam, Cordes. Fifth row; Ginzton. O ' Bryan. Meudell, Moody. Winlund, Lunde. Cory. McEntee. Harris. Heinkel. Front row: Fitch. Hoffmann, Teichert, Amneus, Gilardi. Lindberg, Cotahan, Poe, Hills, Weiss (President), Byers. A U B A P I (National Engineering Scholastic Honor Society) Founded at Lebigh 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. Da i- Raymond E. Davis James M. Barkley, Jr. Wilfred A. C. Bregler Charles T. Byers Francis L. Colahan Harry W. Cordes Robert F. Cory Herbert G. Crowle Henry J. Degenkolb John G. Dorward Jr. John Glide Elliott Gilbert A. Fitch William L. Fry Thomas A. Amneus Raymond M. Bickerstaff Alfred L. Brosio Charles Derleth Jr. Charles R. Dodson Bernard A. Etcheverry Richard G. Folsom Francis S. Foote Leonard F. Fuller Ernest A. Hersam G. H. Hickox Carlton D. Hulin Baldwin SEN Edward F. Gabrielson Fred P. Gerbracht William A. Giddings Albert J. Gilardi Edward L. Ginzton Darrol N. Harris Arthur E. Harrison Melvin C. Heinkel Paul R. Hill Liston F. Hills John L. Hoffmann Milton Kosman Charles G. Hyde Andrew C. Lawson Joseph N. LeConte George D. Louderback Thomas C. McFarland Warren C. Perry William C. Pomeroy Frank H. Probert Benedict F. Raber M. Woods IORS Frederick S. Kramer Watson W. Lupton James R. McEntee Alton E. McLnughlin Raymond C. Martinelli Ferdinand F. Mautz AsaY.MendelLJr. Alfred W. Moody Victor Myer Herbert B. Nottage Robert L. O ' Bryan Joseph H. Poe Paul H. Denke William W. Dunlop Lloyd Iverson John E. Lindberg, Jr. JUNIORS John P. Lunde Ralph C. MacDonald Howard F. Matthews William Neilson, Jr. Lester E. Renkema Burtis L. Robertson Thomas A. Rogers H. J. Scott Robert G. Sproul Nicholas L. Taliaferro George E. Troxell Lester C. Uren Walter S. Weeks Henry Sachs William Scarpino Franklin J. Schurr Shermer Lee Sibley Donovan E. Smith Wilson H. Suydam Frederick Q. Teichert Conrad W. Thomas Robert C. Uddenberg Ray L. Walker Frederick L. Webs Edmond S. Winlnnd John T. O ' Brien, Jr. Joseph M. Pettit Gordon V. Richards 423 ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR (Senior Men ' s Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 One chapter Leroy W. Allen Leonard B. Allison David P. Barrows Albert M. Becker Frederick R. Brockhagen John U. Calkins, Jr. W. W. Campbell Walter Christie Fred W. Cozens William H. Crocker Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson William G. Donald Carroll Ebright Sidney M. Ehrnian Clinton W. Evans W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Frederick C. Fischer Martin C. Flaherty Mortimer Fleishhacker UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edwin L. Garthwaite Elmer C. Goldsworthy Walter A. Gordon Chaffee E. Hall Brutus Hamilton Joel H. Hildebrand Preston Hotchkis Elbert A. Hugill Alexander M. Kidd Burton A. King Harry L. Kingman Frank L. Kleeberger Charles B. Lipman Garret W. McEnerney Deming G. Maclise Orrin K. McMurray Guy S. Millberry Ralph D. Miller Herbert C. Moffitt William W. Monahan Russell A. Nagler John Francis Neylan Luther A. Nichols John W. Olmsted Clarence M. Price Kenneth Priestley Frank H. Probert Thomas M. Putnam Charles A. Ramm Charles H. Raymond Leon J. Richardson Chester H. Rowell James G. Schaeffer Robert Sibley Robert G. Sproul Frank C. Stevens Wallace I. Terry Robert M. Underbill Edwin C. Voorhies Robertson Ward Baldwin M. Woods Charles C. Bagg Jack P. Benjamin Robert B. Bias Augustus L. Castro William J. Davis Richard C. Dinkelspiel Harold J. Eifert GRADUATES Edwin Emery Pier Gherini Sam S. Gill Turner H. McBaine Everitt L. Mossman Arnold E. Needham Theodore T. Ohashi Alden W. Smith Morris E. Smith Wakefield Taylor Jacobus tenBroek Paul Vernier Robert W. Walker Thomas C. Walker Thomas C. Warren William L. Blanckenburg Floyd A. Blower Carroll W. Brigham Franklin M. Brown Ray Christiansen George F. Dimmler Laurence A. Dodge John Dyer-Bennet Donald S. Fowler Robert W. Fowler Gordon Griffiths SENIORS F. Arthur Harris Joe W. Hendrick William M. Huey, Jr. Dale Kellogg Frank L. Kidner Donald W. Kirk Kenneth May Kimio G. Obata Raymond N. Olson Kendell Oulie Donald C. Ralston Robert W. Ratcliff Lawrence Resner Chester H. Ristenpart, Jr. Henry Schacht William C. Shriner Evald L. Swanson Tevis T. Thompson John G. Trager William P. Vetter William A. Wegge, Jr. Franklin M. Wilson 424 MORTAR BOARD (Senior Women ' s National 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 W. Fancher Alice G. Hoyt Lucy W. Stebbins Marie L. Ayrault Barbara R. Bellamy Catherine W. Carson Margaret S. Culver SENIORS Mary Louise Gessling Katheryn Goemmer Helen V. Hammarberg Martha Jean Love Melba V. Monson Leona D. Naphan Ruth E. Oliver Dorothy V. Ormsbee Gail R. Wheelock 425 MELBA MONSON Corresponding Secretary VIRGINIA STROUT Recording Secretary RYTANEAN (Women ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 Two chapters HONORARY AND ASSOCIATES Fay Allen Barbara N. Armstrong Eleanor Bartlett Josephine Blaisdell Ethel Cadman Elizabeth Campbell Eugenia Carneiro Louise S. Cobb Ina Craig Blanche Cross Lucile Czarnowski Marie L. Ayrault Barbara R. Bellamy Shirley B. Blum Catherine W. Carson Eileen M. Clark Marion V. Colm Rosselet I. Cooke Calinor Corpening Margaret S. Culver Gail R. Constance Daggett Mary B. Davidson Alice Deutsch Helen Fancher Leslie Gaynard Grace Haring Agnes Hart Ethel Hatfield Alice Hoyt Roberta D. Kerner Ruth Kingman Mae Lent Jean MarFarlane Emma McLaughlin Frances McQuiston Violet Marshall Elizabeth Monahan Katherine Nichols Lily K. Paetow Jessica Peixotto Gladys Penland Marjorie G. Petray SENIORS Anne E. Dray Virginia Encell Kathleen Ferguson Mary Louise Gessling Kathryn Goemmer Frances M. Gough Helen V. Hammarberg Eleanor E. Kessing Phyllis J. Kimball Wheelock Virginia Emily N.Plehn Madeline Pulnam Lily-Margaret Sherman Catherine S. Sibley Ida Sproul Lucy Ward Stebbins Rosalie Stern Grace Stockwell Edna Warren Cora Williams Lenora Woods Martha Jean Love Jane E. Lovell Virginia Lyon Betty M. McCall Bobra Jean McHenry Ella McSpedden Mary Grace Maloney Ada E. Marsh Margaret C. Minshall N. Wiley Charlotte S Melba V. Monson Leona D. Naphan Ruth E. Oliver Dorothy V. Ormsbee Pearl L. Randolph Lucile G. Schmoll Jeanne L. Smeltzer Virginia G. Strout Mary Louise Tucker Wright JUNIORS Patricia Appleton Anita J. Berry Elinor Briggs Mildred V. Caldwell Irene L. Christiansen Mary-Adele Clark Helen E. Cunningham Augusta K. Dabney Neva Dell ' Osso Nena Douglass Barbara Eames Roxana C. Holmes Carol I. Knight Betty Lamborn Ann Meiklejohn Ida R. Noack Marie Phillips Margaret H. Pray Beatrice L. Reed Donna M. Reid Virginia Scamman Jean Seville Mary Margaret Simon Esther A. Simpson Ruth E. Slaughter Mary J. Turnbull Walravine M. van Heeckeren Dorothy F. Zerwer 426 W N G HELMET (Junior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1901 One chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. T. Allen L. B. Allison D. P. Barrows H. E. Bolton V. V. Campbell C. E. Chapman Walter Christie F. W. Cozens L B. Cross M. M. Davisson M. E. Dentsch W. C. Donald Carroll Ebright Clinton Evans F.C. Fischer R. G. Gettell E. C. Goldsworthy V. A. Cordon H. F. Grady C. A- Culick. Jr. Brutus Hamilton Robert Hemphill J. H. Hildebrand H. G. Houvinen C G. Hyde Harry Kingman Edward Landon J. N. LeConte A. O. Lenschner 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 F. C. Palm C. M. Price H. L Priestley H. T. Priestly Pierce Works F. H. Probert T. M. Putnam A. W. Ragan C. H. Raymond L. J. Richardson C. H. Rowell W. A. Setchell Robert Sibley R. G. Spronl L F. Toomey E. C. Voorbies Robertson Ward I. K. Wilkin B. M. Woods SENIORS Robert E. Bennett William L. Blanckenlmrs: Fredric C. Boncke Richard M. Brace illiam C. Bricca LeRoy H. Briszr. Jr. Carrol W. Bricham Robert M. Brittingham Sanford H. Brown Ray Christiansen William G. Clone Edward Harry W. Cordes Robert H. M. Cross William H. deFremery Frank L. Dunlap John Z. Endress John M. Eshleman. Jr. Robert T. Eshleman John H. Ford Robert W. Fowler Francis A. Gherini Edwin T. Goree L. Vallejo William P. Vance R. Haswell Joe Wilmot Hendrick Douglas V. Hensley William M. Hney, Jr. William P. Jackson Howard F. Lather William P. Martin Andrew H. Massie James S. Massie Alfred W. Moody Raymond N. Olson Vetter ' William A. Kendell Oulie Joe N. Pease Alan A. Pf itzer Donald C Ralston Lawrence Resner Chester H. Ristenpart John W. Stone Norman Sutcliffe Conrad H. Tenney Huph L. Thompson Edmund E. L T rsin Wegge, Jr. JUNIORS Douglas G. Allen George F. Anderson Harry S. Barber Perry E. Beeson Thomas F. Bell H. Kellogg Bern-ten William B. Berry Robert J. Bishopp Addison C. Bowers John W. Britton H. Corbin Burbank William D. Campbell Joseph W. Cooper. Jr. David R. Dean Edward G. Dougery James M. Doyle William W. Franklin Harley S. Fremming Edward M. Freyer Vernon L. Goodin Willard E. Goodw in Robert N. Hammond Charles E. Hazleton Jim F. Helmer Mervyn W. Bernard L. Hoey C. Craig Hosmer Philip B. Johnson Res L. Jones. Jr. Ross H. Lawrence James M. Leaver Theodore G. Lew-ton, Jr. Robert S. McNamara Judson Madden John F. Martin Richard W. Newell Ray C. Nordstrom Wehe Edward B. Panton Philip G. Pierpont Morris Pollock William E. Regan Ralph W. Riley David H. Rogers Peter S. Shinoda George A. Smith Edward H. Solinsky Robert W. Sparks Robert D. Thomson Richard E. Warner 427 Skull and Keys Back row: Knight, Pease, Huey, Scuitto, Douqery, Wegge, J. Brittingham, Wilson, Anderson, Archer, B. Brittingham, Tenney, Bremer, Boucke, Donant, Brown, Solinsky, Sparks, Thompson, Allen, Goree, Luther, Johnson, Hensley, Sutcliff. Middle row: Gherini, Luti, Moyer, Moore, Bricca, Bishopp, Davies, Bennett, Waddell. Front row: W. Berry, Inman, Jones, Ristenpart, D. Fowler, McGrath, Davis, Reynolds, Hammond, Steers, Warner, Rogers. 428 SKULL AND KEYS (Interfraternity Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1892 One chapter HONORARY Leonard Allison David P. Barrows Albert Boles Paul Cadman John U. Calkins. Jr. Ralph W. Chaney Charles Chapman Walter ChrUtie Clarence Corey Hurry Davi- M. M. Davidson Monroe E. Deutsch William C. Donald Newton B. Drurv W. H. Durham Carroll M. Ebright Capt. Neil Edmonds Col. G. C. Edwards James K. Fi k Martin C. Flaherty Stanley B. Freeborn Horace R. Gaither Raymond Gettell Everett Glass E. C. Goldsworthy Lieut. Harry Greenlaw John Grover Brutus Hamilton Robert Hemphill Norman E. Hinds John Hostater James B. Hutchinson Lincoln Hntrhinson illiam A. Ingram Alexander M. Kidd Peter B. Kyne Karl C. Leebrick f Matthew C. Lynch E. Landon Walter E. Mapee Jack McKenzie Ralph P. Merritt Brick Mitchell Clinton R. Morse Russell Nagler Eugen Neuhaus John Francis Neylan R. L. Ol-on Edmund O ' Neil Major G. H. Peabody Thomas M. Putnam Franklyn C. Pabn Thomas F. San ford William A. Setchell James G. Schaeffer T Andrew Latham Smith George A. Smith-mi Robert G. Spronl Edward G. Stricklin Major J. S. Switzer Charles R. Volu Edwin C. Voorhies Benjamin Wallace Benjamin Ide Wheeler Frank Wickhom Carl Zamloch GRADUATES Leo Battaglin Crosby Beedy Robert Bias William Boone Jack Brittingham Oti ? D. Brown Walter Burns Arthur Carlson Samuel Chase Howard Christie John Craig William Craig Walter DeMartini Richard C. Dinkelspiel Ulrich A. Fritschi John Fritschi Pier Gherini Rudolph C. Gingg, Jr. Clarence Hermle William Jackson Paul Johansen Dale Kellogg Robert Kiesel Joe Kintana Frank Kockritz James McKay Dave Meek Robert R. Nenhaus John Ransome Fred Reinhardt Mervyn Reith Charles Stewart Roger Stephens Van Trefethen Carl Vendt John Waldo Robert Walker Phil Westdahl Jay Wickler Parker Wood SENIORS David A. Anderson Floyd A. Blower Fredric C. Boucke Richard M. Brace Frank G. Bremer, Jr. William C. Bricca LeRoy Briggs. Jr. Robert M. Brittinghan Sanford H. Brown Jack Davis Franklyn S. Donant John Z. Endress Robert Fowler Francis A. Gherini Edwin T. Goree Douglas V. Hensley Joseph W. Hendrick William Huey Frank M. Wilson Howard Inman W. Ernest Jones, Jr. Howard Luther Lawrence H. Lutz Neal McGrath Herbert Moore Richard Mover Joe N. Pea e Sargent Reynolds Chester S. Ristenpart Gordon E. Steers John W. Stone Charles W. Sciutto Norman Sutcliffe Conrad H. Tenney George H. Thomas, Jr. Tevis Thompson William A. Wegge JUNIORS Douglas Allen William Archer Harlo U. Bennett Robert Bishopp William Berry Deceased Thomas Dawson Edward Davies Edward Dougery Don Fow ler Robert Hammond Harry Johnson John L. Jones Douglas Knight illiam Morgan Ralph Riley David Rogers Edward Solinsky Robert Sparks George Waddell Richard Warner 429 430 H (National Inter fraternity Honor Society) Founded at the University of Washington, 1917 Local Chapter established 1921 Eight chapters HONORARY David P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman H. H. Campbell Mor-e A. Cartwright Charles E. Chapman Walter Christie M. M. Davisson Charles Derleth. Jr. Monroe E. Dentsch Dr. W. G. Donald Carroll Ebright Capt. N. S. Edm ond Clinton Evans Stanley R. Freebom John M. Gregg Brutus Hamilton Charles G. Hyde William Gary Jones Dr. Robert T. Legge George D. Louderbark William Monahan Brick Morse Everett Mo-- man Franklin C. Palm Frank H. Probert Charles H. Raymond Royal S. Roberts Capt. C. E. Ryan Robert G. Sproul Charles R. Volz Edwin C. A oorhies fBenjamin Ide Wheeler Frank Wickhorst Earl Wright GRADUATES Carl Bergstrom Charles Chandler Walter Christie. Jr. Edwin Emery Maurice Eppstein George Jamieson William Tolan Gilbert Wood Russell G. Johnson Phillip M. Morgans Carl M. Pederson Milton A. Woods Arthur C. Bloom Raymond Bottari Lester W. Brown Albert C. Carlton Robert Carlton Everett M. Cottrell Freeman K. P. Cnllom J. Ernest Dawson. Jr. Joseph E. Erlewine Gnido A. Ferrari William B. Ball William O. Ball Fred B. Barg Howard J. Barney John B. Botman Bruce L. Canaga SENIORS Norman D. Fitzgerald William J. Flett-Francis H. Boyd Gainor William C. George Donald L. Grunsky F. Arthur Harris Edwin L. Howard Jay W. Irwin Raymond T. Jack William A. Jamieson Yemon A. Johnson G. Winton Jones Kenneth C. Kennedy Willis T. MacKinnon B. Gregory McPhate Jan A. Messrhaert David L. More William H. Murray Gordon H. Nichol S. James Norgard JUNIORS Fred B. Glassley Willard E. Goodwin Orville F. Grimes Rex M. Heap L. Melvin Lester David W. Macanley Richard W. Newell John A. Peltis Thomas G. Polk Charles T. Post Carleton E. Rogers Stephen J. Rogers Edward H. Qnarg Montford G. Reedy Thomas B. Spilker James R. Packwood Charles F. Parker William S. Pascoe Joseph A. Reirhel. Jr. Leslie Ray Rhodes Stanley A. Shell Thomas A. Shellhammar Richard H. Sugars Clarence Unnewehr Yiclor D. Yieira E. Neil Shaver John H. Stable Gregory S. Stout Charles J. Yoland Walter A. Weber Donald Woodrum W. James Clongh Romney W. Masters Keith M. Shaffer iDeceased 431 oss, Gehrhardt. ALPHA Z E T A (National Agricultural Society) Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 Local Chapter established 1909 Forty chapters GRADUATE Robert Stokstad George B. Alcorn Frank S. Arnold Edward W. Baker Carroll W. Brigham Leland G. Cox Harlan C. Diedrichsen J. Cordner Gibson SENIORS Edmund Griffith Earl P. Hanson William A. Hawley Edward C. Koch Lewis O. Lawyer Wilbur D. McClellan Gilbert C. May Thomas D. Pomeroy David Potter Neil H. Putnam Louis A. Riehl Wilson Sampson Eugene E. Stevenson Paul E. Tyrrell Donald A. Weinland C. Norman Adams John E. Armstrong R. Keith Arnold Robert J. Ball William E. Barthold George E. Bohart Lee C. Benson JUNIORS M. A. Cazier James F. L. Childs Newton M. Heisinger Jack D. Hendricks Charles A. Holstein Raymond J. Jessen SOPHOMORES Edgar E. Gehrhardt John M. Mahoney Lester H. Moeller Edward S. Ross Elliot Sawyer Herbert A. Stilt Joseph F. Thornton Curt M. Rocca 432 Back row: Fife. Heinecke, President; Hoskins, Prof. ;. Clack, Prof. Daggett. Brown, Roberts. Nelson Middle row; Johnsson. Hilby, Strong, Bradley, Armstrong, Neptune, Na Front row: Fuku!, Chadwick, Huycke. Dickson, Spangter, Mann, Reeves, Gibt BETA GAMMA SIGMA (Commerce Scholastic Honor Society! Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1907 Loral Chapter established 1913 Forty chapters FALL SEMESTER President Theodore L. Clack y ice-President Jeanne L. Smeluer Secretary-Treasurer Harold F. Heinecke Faculty Secretary Dean Ewald T. Grether OFFICERS SPBIKIC SEMESTER President Harold F. Heinecke rice-President Virginia Lee Dickson Secretary-Treasurer Edgar W. Gibb Faculty Secretary Dean Ewald T. Grether HONORARY Alice de Witt Cook Milton H. Esberg Joy Lichtenstein Milton H. Epstein Clotilde Grunsky Lewis Lilly William Leslie " Chester H] Rowell David P. Barrows Paul F. Cadman Ira B. Cross FACULTY Stnart Daggett Ewald T. Grether John F. Forbes Charles A. Gnlick. Jr. Henry F. Grady Henry R. Hatfield Charles C. Staehling GRADUATES Leonard E. Chadwick Dudley D. Dillard Lome E. Huycke Theodore L. Clack Marjorie Dimlap Walter H. Keller Earl C. Hald Perham C. Nahl SENIORS Virginia Lee Dickson Harold F. Heinecke l.e ? ter R. Dray, Jr. Benjamin V. File Frank K. Fukui Thomas A. Blakely E. Cary Brown William J. Cecil Eleanor G. Clark John D. Clark Flovd S. Roberts Edgar W. Gibb F. Martin Hilby Henry D. Hoskins E ter Johnsson Harold G. Leichtfuss Sidney L. Schwartz Paul A. Sinsheimer Melvin M. Knight Albert H. Mowbray Royal A. Roberts Lloyd M. Palm G. Gordon Strong Rose T. McNulty Glenn W. Mentch David A. Nelson Robert R. Neptune Ruth E. Reeves Jeanne L. Smeltzer Edna L. Spangler Christy P. Armstrong JUNIORS Ronald C. Bradley Margaret C. Green Geraldine R. Mann Robert E. Strachan 433 Back row: Dunlop, Mather, FoskeM. Pyle, Fry, Abbott, Elliott. Second row: Ginzton, O ' Bryan, Harrison, Boltaert, Moody, Sibley, Meudell, Uratsu. Front row: Kramer, Winlund, Cordes, Pettit, Tilles, Fenn, Gilardi, Chairman. ETA KAPPA NU (Electrical Engineering Honor Society) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1904 Local Chapter established 1915 Twenty-three chapters FALL SEMESTER President A. W. Moody Vice-President D. B. Hearst Recording Secretary H. W. Cordes Corresponding Secretary A. Y. Meudell Treasurer E. S. Winlund Bridge Correspondent A. J. Gilardi OFFICERS SPRING SEMESTER President A. J. Gilardi V ice-President H. W. Cordes Recording Secretary A. Y. Meudell Corresponding Secretary R. Bollaert Treasurer J. M. Pettit Bridge Correspondent A. E. Harrison HONORARY Clarence L. Cory Clarence E. Fleager ? Harris J. Ryan Robert Sibley ASSOCIATES C. F. Benham D. I. Cone E. N. D ' Oyly F. E. Pernot L. S. Ready G. H. Senger B. M. Woods UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES W. Berggren L. J. Black C. F. Dalziel D. L). Davis B. L. Robertson T. A. Rogers GRADUATES L. F. Fuller W. A. Hillebrand A. Tilles T. C. McFarland L. E. Reukema L. L. Grandi J. C. McElhany SENIORS Bollaert Harry W. Cordes William L. Fry Albert J. Gilardi Edward L. Ginzton Arthur E. Harrison Robert L. O ' Bryan Donald B. Hearst Norman W. Mather Walter C. Hirs.-h Asa Y. Meudell, Jr. F. Stanley Kramer Alfred W. Moody Edmond S. Winlund Wilton R. Abbot William W. Dunlop Deceased Stanley J. Elliott, Jr. Willard H. Fenn Shermer L. Sibley JUNIORS David B. Foskett Joseph M. Pettit Kenneth N. Pyle Hiroshi Uratsu 434 P H I DELTA (International Legal Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869 Jones Inn established 1913 Sixty chapters Henry W. Ballantine John I . Calkins, Jr. William E. Colby UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William W. Ferrier Alexander M. Kidd James P. McBaine Dudley O. McGovney Orrin K. McMurrav Max Radin Robert E. Stone Ben R. Aiken. Jr. Augustus L. Castro Charles H. FroM. Jr. Marquam C. George Sam S. Gill John H. Hutton Turner H. MrBaine THIRD YEAR STUDENTS Charles P. McHarry William B. Mead George F. Meyer, Jr. Jack A. Montgomery Douglas M. Moore John H. Moskowitz John P. Muller Van Cott Niven Thomas W. Norton Mark Nosier William B. Pattee Arthur S. Powell William B. Tread ell Thomas C. Warren Robert J. White Valentine Brookes Richard C. DinkeUpiel Richard C. Ham Harry C. Hargreaves SECOND YEAR STUDENTS Charles L. Hemmings Hiram W. Johnson, III Henry C. Ramsey Joseph F. Rankin Wakefield Taylor Starr Thomas Robert H. Walker Richard Belcher, II Robert B. Bias Thomas P. Boyd, Jr. John L. Bradley John J. Bryan John Clark Cauch Arthur W. Coats. Jr. Robert L. Condon FIRST YEAR STUDENTS Stephen P. Gal v in Laurence F. Kuechler Richard . Lamberson Samuel B. McCnllagh John V. McKellip Joseph Warren Manuel. Jr. Ray T. Marsh Jack W. Martin Raymond J. Potter Joseph E. Smith Dvtight C. Meele Arthur E. Sugden Breckinridge Thomas Robert B. Warhol. William H. Wakefield Robert W. Walker William M. Wheeler 435 (Household Art Major Society) Founded at the University of California, 1934 OFFICERS President E. Eleanor Kessing Vice-President Margaret L. Whitelaw Secretary Elaine W. Morgan Treasurer Evelyn T. Baldwin Social Secretary Dolly B. Crandjean Helen W. Fancher UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mae Lent M. F. Patterson Jean E. Altman Bernice H. Cordes GRADUATES Vivian M. Glines Grace E. Hochmuth Marguerite L. Koenig Mary A. Vierra Evelyn T. Baldwin Lucille Blaine Helen E. Brown Lucille B. Cartlich Margaret C. Cartlich Lillian Chatfield June C. Dalgleish Janet Elliott Dolly B. Grandjean SENIORS Ann E. Guidinger Elizabeth R. Hahn Dorothy M. Hall Gratia B. Halverson Ivalee Harrington Eleanor Holmes E. Eleanor Kessing Barbara M. MacSween Elaine W. Morgan H. Ladene Newman Josephine L. Pfrang Mary V. Russell Laura M. Schaefer Hazel L. Scholtz Katherine C. Titus Mary E. Watson Mabel E. White Margaret L. Whitelaw Virginia A. Ahlswede Jane L. Allardt Barbara M. Bandy Anita J. Berry Evelyn L. Bostic Marianne E. Burns Doris M. Conner Lavinia Cresap Helen J. deMaria Lucille A. Elvin JUNIORS M. Lou Grilling Dorothea D. Herriott Jean H. Johnston Jane E. Kohn Pearl A. Lane Jean Livingston Laura Loucks Alice E. Martin Betty Morse Tomoyo Nozama Irma H. Olsen Beatrice L. Reed Ruth E. Robinson Marjorie M. Scarfe Julie M. Sibley Alice K. Skinner Arlene O. Slack Rebecca M. Starr Kathleen F. Thomson Barbara R. Vail Marian I. von Husen Jean S. Berg Ilene J. Crowther Maryella Gardner Louise W. Garvin Ruth C. Godson Edith M. Green S. Virginia Hamilton M. Charlotte Harper SOPHOMORES Rosemary B. Hawkins Ruth G. Kenealy Ruth E. Krom Lola M. Lathrop Patricia A. Lennon Shirley K. Luttrell Doris R. McCann Mary F. Masters Claire Pauli Eva D. Porter Elizabeth C. Ryan Amy F. Schirmer Geraldine L. Strizich Jean L. Sturgeon Claire S. Whiting Isabel D. Craig FRESHMEN Barbara R. Ingham Beatrice McCargar 436 DELTA E P S I L O N Irf Honor .V oi Founded at the University of California. 1914 Four chapter- Ray S. Boynton Helen W. Fancher Hope M. Cladding John Haley UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Euzen Neuhau- Chiura Obata Stephen C. Pepper Warren C. Perry Margaret E. Peterson Worth Ryder Rosamond B. Stanley Frank Van Sloun Oliver M. Washburn Evelyn B. Bailey Frederick P. Barker, Jr. Marie L. Dufrenoy Mary A. Dumas GRADUATES Loretta M. Fontenrose F. Carleton Lehman James A. MrCray Lurretia Nelson Ruth W. Newhall Mine Okobo Jean E. Scott Millirent W. Skinner Albin F. Templeman Terrence C. Atkinson John C. Ayres Elaine L. Bailey Hilda M. Bettoli Rexford E. Brandt Judith Bredsteen Ella Burman Betty Jane Donpnik illiam C. Engvick Margaret A. Fairlie SENIORS Mildred Geisendorfer Dorothy Grover William M. Hawksley Marjory P. Heim Barbara I. Kohler Isabel M. Long Katharine L. McCartney Isaac McClelland Alfred A. Newton Kimio G. Obata Emma Louise Packard Dorothy H. Patterson Richard H. Reynolds Doris L. Russell Oleta A. Selna Marjorie M. Sharrer Philip C Smith Betsey R. Straub Avis L Terry Carmel M. Thomas Carolyn L. Broadhead JUNIORS George A. Greenwood George E. Somers 437 PHI EPSILON (National Professional Foreign Service Fraternity) Founded at Georgetown University, 1920 Local Chapter established 1923 Seven chapters OFFICERS President Sherman J. Alley Vice-President G. Wade Orris Secretary Kenneth L. Morris Treasurer Clarence H. Allen National Vice-President.... ....Frank T. Miles Alfred O. Arseneau G. Geiger Anderson Ronald Bates Bruce F. Crane Vern H. Armstrong Sherman J. Alley Donald K. Livingston Clarence H. Allen Jack F. Hanson William M. Joost UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE E. D. Dickinson ASSOCIATES Wesley O. Ash ALUMNI Mark Daniels, Jr. Vaugh C. Earp John T. Halen GRADUATES Richard C. Rudolph SENIORS Stuart M. Manley JUNIORS Raymond G. Lamb Norman H. Lane Thomas E. Larner John R. Rock FRESHMAN Harold S. Bright, Jr. Alvin C. Eichalz John A. Nejedly Walter S. Orr Maurice J. Phelan George O. Thorne Kenneth L. Morris G. Wade Orris Thomas C. Sewell Eugene E. Watson William R. Whitener 438 GUILD OF APPLIED ARTS f Household Art Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1926 One chapter lima L. Badgley Helen W. Fancher UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Hope M. Cladding Mae . Lent Lila M. O ' Neale M. F. Patterson Ruth C. Lazansky Eleanor T. Louden GRADUATES Marian L. Owens Lois J. Simon Alma M. Stone Donna M. Walker Evelyn T. Baldwin Caroline L. Bolton Bernice H. Cordes Eleanor G. Culp SENIORS Rieva B. Essene Into gene L. Gray Elaine W. Morgan Johanna G. Roos Laura M. Srhaefer Hazel L. Scholz Geraldine L. Strizirh Jane L. Allardt Mary E. Baker Anita J. Berry Dorothv L. Davidson JUNIORS Lucille A. EK in Louise S. Parsons Beatrice L. Reed Marian L. Sando Marjorie M. Srarfe Amy F. Schirmer M. Charlotte Simmons 439 OMEGA DELTA Back row: Eckley, Simon, Rosenberg, Parkwood, May, Simmons, Gay. Second row: Macatee, Potwin, Smith, Singer, Lady, Setterlund, Durfee. Third row: Schumacher, Marshall, Gilbert, McDonald, Keller, Schauppner, Schwartz. Fourth row: Sharman, Chong, Whitten, Meyer, Fowler, Layne. Front row: Welch, Mello, Schneller, Salomon, Mebine, Sasaki, Kleppinger. (Optometry Fraternity) Founded at North Illinois College, 1919 Delta Chapter Established 1920 Five chapters OFFICERS President Vice-President.. ..Maurice S. Salomon Arthur J. Gay Secretary... Treasurer.. Loran B. Mebine Robert M. Schneller Everett A. Coe Walter Durfee Robert M. Schneller FACULTY Harry M. Kanip Frederick L. Mason GRADUATES Harry O. Simmons Ralph S. Minor Finley F. Neal Austin R. Welch SENIORS Arthur Chong David S. Davis Laurence H. Foster Arthur J. Gay Solon M. Braff Damon C. Eckley Rupert E. Flower Gene R. Fuller Robert A. Gilbert Bernard F. Harris Richard Fowler Milieu F. Keller Albert C. Kleppinger Richard M. Layne Charles J. McDonald William J. McDonald Loran B. Mebine William A. Meyer James Ray Packwood JUNIORS Harry N. Harps Wallace E. May Kenneth E. Lady Ansel J. Mello Russell J. Macatee Edward E. Potwin Ralph M. Marshall Harold L. Rosenberg Richard H. Whitten SOPHOMORES Henry B. Peters Joseph Singer Maurice S. Salomon Joe D. Sasaki Hynton I. Sharman Glen R. Smith Ralph C. Schauppner Herman C. Schumacher Sherman W. Schwartz Mervyn Simon Ronald A. Sutterlund 440 Back row: Hilby. Harding, Dolder, Balbo, Brubak r. Rhodes, Resner. Front row: Dimmler, Trager, Pickering. Post. Schacht, More, Woods. PI DELTA EPSILON (Men ' s Journalistic Honor Society! Founded at Syracuse University, 1909 Loral Chapter established 1918 Forty-five chapters President.. OFFICERS ..Henry Schacht Vice-President.. .David L. More UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES AND HONORARY ASSOCIATES David P. Barrow Monroe E. Deutsch Charles Derleth, Jr. Charles Caldwell Dobie Samuel T. Farquhar Fred C. Fischer Weston M. Alt Ray Christiansen George F. Dimmler Edward F. Dolder Stuart O. Harding Frank C. Balbo, Jr. Deceased Benjamin P. Kurtz Benjamin H. Lehman William W. Monahan Luther A. Nichols John E. Pickett Kenneth Priestley Charles H. Raymond SENIORS F. Martin Hilby David L. More Kimio G. Obata Francis M. Porter Donald C. Ralston Lawrence Resner JUNIORS Jack H. Brubaker Robert L. Pickering Robert G. Sibley Robert G. Spronl " Robert P. Utter James E. Wales I. King Wilkin Edward A. .-u- L. Ray Rhode- Andrew J. Salz Henry Schacht John G. Trager Herbert Woods Charles T. Post 441 MASK AND DAGGER (Dramatics Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1908 Two chapters Frederick Blanchard Anthony F. Blanks Theodore Bowie Alice Brainerd Sheldon Cheney Mathurin Dondo Edwin Duerr HONORARY Willard Durham Hope Cladding Everett Glass Alexander Kaun Benjamin Lehman Florence Lutz Doris E. McEntyre Guy Montgomery Eugen Neuhaus Irving Pichel Kenneth Priestley Max Radin Sara Huntsman Sturgess Alan R. Thompson Charles D. von Neumayer Morris Ankrum Lois Austin Bernie Berum Lloyd Corrigan Vincent Duffy Richard Ehlers John Elridge ALUMNI MEMBERS ACTIVE IN THE PROFESSION Emily Lowry Baldwin McGaw Paul Nathan Irving Pichel Walter Plunkett Michael Raffetto Robert Ross Lucian Self Gloria Stuart Kathleen Wilson Menaham Wolfe Donald Woods Barton Yarliorough William Bernal William Engvick Frances Gough SENIORS Marjory Heim James Krieger Ella McSpedden Joan Skinner Marjorie Smith Paul Vetter Agusta Dabney Alice Dickie JUNIORS James Fisher-Northrop Raymond Parker C. Dunning Somers 442 Back row: Tellefsen, Gable, Watson, Bergen. Nagel, L. Fairchild. Benoist, Setterlund. Second row: Gegan. McRItchie, Pike, Snyder. Bradford, Nelson, Schauer. Third row: Brehm. Hendryx, Toreson, Denny, Mullir - dty. Front row; Thomas. Blosser, Charltor, Wilson, Fleming, Edwards, H. Fairchild. B N I I ' niiersity of California Band Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1934 One chapter OFFICERS President Byron J. Wilson Secretary James F. Gable 1 ' ice-President Robert C. Snyder Treasurer Walter D. Thomas Frederick P. Barker HONORARY Max E. Denny H. Reid Fairchild Forrest W. Watson Clark W. Bradford Frederick W. Brehm Richard F. Edward- Edward C. Bergen John A. Blosser Kenneth J. Charlton Lewis P. Fairchild Greig McRitchie Thon a? M. Benoist Curtis Fleming Melvin C. Friendly SENIORS James F. Gable William E. Mullin Roy R. Nelson Robert C. Snyder JUNIORS arren V. Mahoney illijin R. Most John E. Perry Wilford H. Pike SOPHOMORES Ambrose F. Gegan Burnett A. Hendryx Ernest O. Nagel Waller D. Thomas James W. Thomp ? on Philip Williams Bernard T. Rocca, Jr. John J. Schaner. Jr. Dudley T. Shearer John R. Vinn, Jr. Byron J. Wilson Ronald A. Setterlund Wi If red E. Toreson Albert E. Worsley 443 PARLIAMENT Back row: Trezona, Brown. Larsen, Spencer, Van Fleet. Leonard. Second row: Berry, Hamilton, Sumser. Cadogan, Kennedy, Eisner, Kessler. Front row: Rhyne, Henrich, Hornblower, Hoessel, Noia, Hughes, Putnam. I (Women ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1912 One chapter Margaret N. Berry Mildred L. Kluckhohn Margaret M. Brown Constance E. Cadogan Lucille B. Cartlich Margaret C. Cartlich Margaret L. Eisner N. Helen Henrich Dorothy L. Hornblower Dorothy J. Beem F. Patricia Guinee Florence I. Hadlen Marian M. Hughes GRADUATES Mary E. Lynn M. Jean Morehouse Ann Tilin SENIORS Harriet G. Gelston Virginia L. Hoessel Dorothy G. Jacquelin Genevieve M. Johnston Virginia L. Kennedy Hilda Kessler JUNIORS Isabelle A. Prising SOPHOMORES Jeanette C. Hamilton Marjorie S. Larsen FRESHMEN A. Marion Tre zona Rosemary T. Trodden Mary Elizabeth Mowbray Irene A. Noia Dorothy F. Rhyne Nellie J. Templeton Josephine K. Van Fleet Sarah R. Putnam Edith G. Wickline Hazel E. Leonard Roxanna P. Spencer Edna H. Stone Dorothy M. Sumser 444 Back Second row: D. :e. Goodall, Kahn. Gc Third row: Front row: Moon. A. Morgan, R M, Smith. D- (Men ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1900 One chapter Sheldon Ahid Franklin M. Brown Peter Ceremello Ervin O. Anderson Thoma- W. Calderolt Robert M. Denhardt Richard W. Dettering Edwin L. Dnckle- Tom S. Ferguson William F. Berk Raymond E. Complon Villiam P. Copple G. Milton Grouse Bruce G. Gammons Lyman D. Griswold PhillipS. Breck, Jr. Reynold H. Cohn Merrill R. Goodall HONORARY Sanford Goldner INACTIVE Donald L. Grun-k F. Anliur Harris Ted Lyman SENIORS Ralph W. Gaines Stanley R. Kendall Charles C. Gen rr Paul J. Kingston Daniel T. Goldberg Jack F. Martyr Harlan F. Hagan Mandle J. Mierbarh John A. Hector Delbert Mitchell Morris Herzig Jesse Hes % ill C. Jumper Myer Kahn Jark F. Leach Donald M. Levy Randy May Andrew J. Salr Randall P. Shields Alfred D. Morgan Bernard T. Rocca, Jr. Andrew M. Price Merlin A. Shone Hardy M. Smith Prescott W. Thompson J UNI O R S Robert W. Moon Bentun D. Morgan Hugh M. Pease Joseph D. Phillips. Jr. Kingsley Price Llewellyn H. Reese Byron J. Wilson Bob Raw lins Lawrence A. Schei Mark E. Silverstone Matthew J. Sisirh Henry M. Thelen William C. Wilkinson SOPHOMORES Ralph W. Lamon James Logan Borden B. Price Herbert M. Spiro Charles A. Toftley William B. Wilson 445 Top row: Schneider, Meyer, Adams. Bottom row: Zorn, Harper, Turpin, Waldorf. SCABBARD AND B LAD E (National Military Honor Society) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904. Local Chapter established 1923 Eighty-two chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER Captain Edward J. Schneider, Jr. Captain Burton E. Adams First Lieutenant Joseph F. Zorn First Lieutenant William E. Turpin Second Lieutenant William C. Meyer Second Lieutenant William C. Meyer First Sergeant Edwin J. Harper First Sergeant Harry A. Waldorf George W. Fishburn Burton E. Adams Robert M. Adams Robert T. Allen Thomas W. Caldecott Stephen G. Davison William H. Barnes Scott Beamer E. Lee Baughn, Jr. John F. Bonner Jack H. Brubaker Seitreat Ebertz John N. Andregg Norbert C. Brady Carroll W. Brigham Lester R. Dray, Jr. Girard E. Haven George W. Herms Leslie L. C. Hanelt ACTIVE MEMBERS INFANTRY First Battalion Jack A. Hayes Richard L. Juergenson Second Rattalion Hall H. Hoxie Charles F. Manov Willard C. Mills William E. Mullin Kendell Oulie Third Battalion VIelvin G. Kidder George M. Jamieson, Jr. Victor E. Koerper Eldon W. Lucy Harry J. Cartwright Arnold Curtis Elwood L. Derr John G. Elliott Thomas H. Fortney Val A. Gates Ervin P. Goodrich Frederick A. Brown, Jr. Carlton F. Corey Woodley Frampton ORDNANCE Ray G. Goodall Robert M. Hagan Frederick S. Hummel Robert C. McGlashan Richard H. Neddersen Victor M. Kostainsek Donald M. McLeod Herman E. Oswald Mackenzie E. Porter Joe N. Pease Andrew M. Price Walter A. Weber Harry A. Waldorf Erling F. Week Richard D. Quaresma William E. Turpen COAST ARTILLERY Albert B. Howden Joseph P. McGuire Robert Jenkins Jan A. Messchaert Philip B. Johnson ' Frank M. Kehoe SIGNAL CORPS William W. Dunlop NAVY Edwin J. Harper John A. Larson John D. Lautaret Neil R. Maclntyre John P. Russell Edward J. Schneider, J James B. Magee William C. Meyer James M. Nissen John A, Starkey Peter Thomson George H. Thurston r. Joseph F. Zorn Raymond N. Olson David Potter Glen R. Van Ness Back row: Caldecott, Goodall, Johnson, Gates, Hummel, Oulie, Hoxie, Weber, Curtis, Kostainsek. Second row: Oswald, Beamer, Bonner, Hayes, Koerper, Corey, Haven, Andregg, Brigham, Olson. Third row: Hagan, Cartwright, Goodrich, Maclntyre, Manov, Price, Larson, Messchaert Brubaker Derr. Fourth row: Howden, Dray, Baughn, Frampton, Barnes, Van Ness, Lucy, Martin, Kidder, Nedde ' rsen. Front row: Ebertz, Fortney, Brown, Ryan, Adams, Turpen, Meyer, Waldorf, Nissen, Allen. 446 QUARTERDECK Back row: Hermann. K. Wheeler. Luther. Meyer, ferry. Brown. Stouder. Koch. C -si. Hooper. Homer. Second row: Appleby. Larsen, Thompsc- - ' e ; : ' - r . Eas Third row: North. Rocca. Pollock, f. Srr i. Rote. H= ; er. Fourth row: Brec ?ai. Brady, Lachman, Ash, Be - Fifth row: Unne- Edwards, Laumeirter. Ingham, Markt. Newsom. Fleming. B. H Siith row: Kinney, Whittemore, Robison. Hills. Lavenson, Gerwick, Ott - -on. C. Whee f ' . Seenth row: Cooler. Fahnstock. Freyer. Kingston, Van Ness, Beasley. McWhorler. Cleary, Hill, Cherry, Hutchinqs Dobbins. Front row: Owens. Kellogg. HougMon. Canaga. Nichandros. Fannin g. Merrick. Dutcher. Liedstrand, - Carr (fiaval R. O. T. C. Social Organization) Founded at the University of California. 1927. One chapter. OFFICERS Of)Urr tkt Dirk Jmmitr Ogirrr ikr Drck Welter N. Fanning Bruce L. Ciniga. Jr. C mmmmifttims Offirtr Mfstrr ml Armi J. kejley Ckcsler G. Crlile Roy R. Nelson O. H. Adant J. N. Andrei H. S. Bemle N. C Br.d% F. A. Brown. Jr. W. K. Omholai C F. Corey R. H. M. Cna . N. K.nmnt SENIORS W . E. Fnnipton F. A. Gherini J. D. Hrerle P. J. Kingston J. A. Larson W. C Me,r J. P. M.rpbv R. R. Nelson J. M. Nien R. A. RiMDond W. F. Sink B. H. Smith. Jr. C. Uuewehr G. R. V.n Nest P. E. Beeton B. L. Canigi. Jr. E A. Cherr W. H. deFreaery E. H. Dimple! W. G. Holly J. C. Ho.gkio. M. H. Je JUNIORS S. J. Kelle F. D. Kellogg W. A. Kinnev E.C.Kodl J. D. IJ.SOB G. B. Lenaig B. W. Morgan J. R. Sebweizer B. Shafsky J. H. Stmhle A. M. Tibbettc J. Vinn. Jr. A. B. Whittemore. Jr. J. J. Appleby L. C. Arpin G. O. Boucher J. Boyd. HI P. S. Breek. Jr. W. M. Butler C G. Carlisle C R. Carter R. S. Clark R. A. Cooler C C. Doughty R. B. Edwards R. H. Guicfaard F. X. Gygax W. G. Hall J. H. H. H.rwood. Jr J. H. Hoeler SOPHOMORES R. A. Hoolborst W. S. Hut H. M. K.rr O. .A. Kilr.tric J. W. Kitts R. G. Lavenson E. H. Liedstrand B. L. Lunceford R. R. LLycfc J. H. Mee. Jr. J. G. Milton W. N. Newell. Jr. F. W. Ott R. A. Ray C. M. Rocca T. F. Sannders. Jr. G. W. Sehutz G. J. Shadinger C. M. Sbaw C. N. Shields J. G. Shields. Jr. C. S. Stetson P. Thompson R. C Woten W. D. Allen R. F. Ash G. A. Bowker F. W. dean V. J. Coley E. J. Curran R. C. Fleming F. B. Freyer B. C Gerwick J. A. He R. S. Hill FRESHMEN J. E-Ho T. A. l H. A. Jackson R. H. Laekman W. S. Laidlev F. E. Luther J. H. MeWhorter F. C. Mee C. S. Osborne C. C. Pollock D. R. Robinson D. J. Rote R. B. SefcieaTe D. C Skiife G. E. Tkode J. C. Tyler 447 I Hendrick, Hensley, Fowler, Brittingham, Boucke, Luther, Bonner, President; Tenney, Lutz, Davis, Brown, Wegge, In man, Moore, McGrath, Thompson, Donant, Bremer, Bricca, Stone. Sutcliffe, Sexson, BETA BETA (Senior Men ' s Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 One chapter Morse A. Cartwright Dr. William Donald James Fisk Stanley Freeborn John Jennings HONORARY Earl E. Leaderman Earl Leebrick Mathew Lynch John MacKenzie William W. Monahan Robert G. Sproul Capt. John Switzer Earl Voorhies Carl Zamloch Jack F. Bonner Fred C. Boucke Frank G. Bremer William C. Bricca LeRoy H. Briggs, Jr. Robert M. Brittingham Sandford H. Brown Tom E. Dawson Frank S. Donant ACTIVE Don S. Fowler Francis A. Gherini Edwin T. Goree Joseph W. Hendrick Douglas V. Hensley Howard C. Inman Howard F. Luther Lawrence H. Lutz Neal W. McGrath Herbert T. Moore Richard Moyer Jack A. Sexson William Stone Norman Sutcliffe Conrad H. Tenney Tevis T. Thompson William A. Wegge, Jr. 448 BLACK f Interfraternity Social Society) Founded at the University of California, 1936 One chapter Fred B. Barg Albert C. Carlton, Jr. William J. F. Francis H. Bovd Gainor CHARTER MEMBERS Orville F. Crimes Yernon A. Johnson B. Gregory McPhale Jan A. Me schaert Charles T. Post Richard H. Sugars V. Dale Vieira 449 ? Back row: Sauer, Kent, Hall, Hoefer, Gregg. Second row: Conway, Coulthard, Carlisle, Mulford, Russell, Steekmest. Third row: McCaffery, Hastings, Carter, Forrest, Gock, Tharp. Front row: Kindt, Putnam, Van Loben Sels, Wheeler, Gilbert, Murrish. R U (Sophomore Men ' s Society) Founded at the University of California, 1934 One chapter N Chester G. Carlisle Clyde R. Carter Walter H. Conway W. Tale Coulthard C. Lee Emerson George H. Fiske Gaylord T. Forrest Robert A. Gilbert Richard A. Gock Wayne D. Gregg SOPHOMORES Chaffee E. Hall George W. Halterman Deward B. Hastings Terrill L. Hill Jack H. Hoefer Murray M. Johnson T. John Kent, Jr. James H. S. Kindt Paul F. Lerch Stanley E. McCaffery D. Donald Mulford William B. Murrish Whitfield Putnam Charles F. Rosenthal Edward F. Russell Carl W. Sauer Francis W. Steekmest Richard F. Tharp Wilfred E. Van Loben Sels William S. Wallace Charles S. Wheeler 450 H I N FALL President - Frederick L. Weiss V ice -President _ Ray L. Walker Treasurer Edward F. Gabrielson Corresponding Secretary Donald A. Gray Recording Secretary Herbert G. Crowle (National Ciril Engineering Honor Fraternity) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1922 Thirteen chapters OFFICERS STUNG President Herbert G. Crowle I ice-President .Frederick Q. Teichert Treasurer Gifford M. Randall Corresponding Secretary... Charles T. Byers Recording Secretary Paul H. Denke Paul Bailev Harmer E. Davis Harold J. Black Charles T. Byer? Herbert G. Crowle Thomas A. Amneus Henry J. Brnnnier HONORARY ASSOCIATES George J. Calder Henry D. Dewell Frederick C. Scobey Robert G. Sproul UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Raymond E. Davis Charles Derleth. Jr. Stnrla Einarsson Bernard A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote Sidney T. Harding Charles G. Hyde Bruce Jameyson SENIORS Henry J. Degenkolb Edward F. Gabrielson John L. Hoffmann Hiram C. Medbery John G. Elliott William A. Giddings Anselmo J. Macci .Martin A. Nishkian Gilbert A. Fitch Donald A. Gray Ferdinand F. Mantz Richard D. Pinkerton Frederick Q. Teichert " Ray L. Walker Frederick L. Webs JUNIORS Raymond M. Bickerstaff Alfred L. Brosio Joseph Brnmmer Paul H. Denke H. M. Karr Ralph C. Mai Donald Gordon V. Richards JoePirtz Gifford M. Randall Howard A. Stoddard Llovd Iversen P H I C H I T H E T A (National Professional Commerce Sorority Founded at University of Chicago, 1924 Eta Chapter established, 1926 Twenty-one chapters OFFICERS President Elda Rodoni Secretary Virginia Lee Dickson f ice-President. ... ...Dorothy M. Simpson Treasurer . Dorothy M. Grant PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Professor and Mrs. Ira B. Cross Professor and Mrs. Stuart Daggett Dean and Mrs. Henry F. Grady Acting Dean and Mrs. E. T. Grether Professor and Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Professor and Mrs. Allan H. Mow bray Professor C. C. Staehling Dean Lucv W. Stebbins Lydia B. Babka Rosalie M. Caffarena Elinor Cramer Virginia Lee Dickson HONORARY Vera Mae Bishop SENIORS Elizabeth F. Falconer Genevieve M. Johnston Frances V. Gerhart Mildred L. Lorenz Dorothy M. Grant Ada Manetta E-ter Johnsson Ruth Evelyn Reeves Helen T. Westman Elda Rodoni Dorothy M. Simpson Mary Elizabeth Slaughter Edna L. Spangler Catherine E. Findlay Helen Howe Betty Lamborn Constance A. Deeken JUNIORS Margaret L. Kelly Barbara M. Moore Ellen K. Petray Carol I. Knight SOPHOMORES Edith C. Phillips Iris Straefer 451 H M U President V ice-President. Secretary (Music Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1921 One chapter OFFICERS Vernon Ross White Treasurer Katherine D. Swenson Barbara V. Zoph Alumni Secretary Alice S. Axelson ..Marjorie R. Whittlesey Concert Manager _ Frederic G. Brugge Modeste B. Alloo Ernst Bacon B. H. Bronson Sylvain Bernstein Gerald W. Bole E. S. Brown F. J. Carmody F. Carter Joan Castledine Edward E. Colby HONORARY MEMBERS E. Sprague Coolidge Monroe E. Deutsch B. Q. Cornish Albert I. Elkus Charles C. Gushing Bernice Hargrove E. G. Stridden ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Max E. Denny Jean E. Gray Mary E. Johnston Haig Kafafian G. Haydon Mynard Jones D. N. Lehmer Marion L. Moulin Sirvart V. Poladian F. C. Palm S. C. Pepper Marjorie G. Petray Martin O. Rauhut Dale E. Sandifur June C. Ames Alice G. Axelson Frederic G. Brugge Muriel C. Burnham ACTIVE MEMBERS Martha R. Castle John W. Hubbard Vincent H. Duckies Helena Steilberg Barbara V. Zoph Katherine D. Swenson Marjorie R. Whittlesey Vernon R. White Elmer Young N U (Household Science Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 GRADUATES Sadye F. Adelson Elfriede F. Brown Nora A. Cavanaugh Bessie B. Cook Helen G. Davison Margaret E. Dobbel Zella K. Dunlop Ruth H. Ekholm Alice P. Hall Mary E. Hough A. Christine Laird Eleanor T. Loudon Charlotte Mcisels Margaret E. Meyer Elizabeth Monoghan Takako M. Negi Lilla M. Sargent Marian G. Sharp Edith A. Stolpe Minor M. Cordry Marjorie F. Hummel SENIORS Elsa P. Pfaff Masa Sato Adinu M. Wiens JUNIORS Anna J. Aoki Claudine J. Bayless N. Marie Cline Dorothy V. Rundle 452 E P S I L O N ALPHA (Dental Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 One chapter G. L. Bean H. B. Carey 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 L. A. Hewitt HONORARY B. D. Hartley M. S. Marshall Gertrude Mann K.F.Meyer UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Carl T. Hirota J. A. Marshall A. F. J. Ries G. A. Hughes M. S. Marshall W. B. Ryder D. Q. Jackson E. H. Mank F. W. Schubert C. W. Johnson Mark McKimming A. E. Scott E. L. Johnson R. H. McVey E. M. Setzer A. J. Ker G. S. Millberry J. G. Sharp F. C. Larsen J. V. Mitchell W. F. Sharp R. C. Locey R. I. Peachey W. G. Sheffer E. F. 1 .U-- it-r Daniel Ransdell J. S. Shell N. A. Lussier H. E. Ridonour C. H. Showalter SEN IORS Ruth J. Brown Leighton P. Brownton Takao Hikoyeda Ray A. Lussier Richard M. Railsback Wayne Rogers J. S. Shell Max Wassman J. F. Steffan G. E. Steninger A. H. Snggett G. H. Terwilliger K. F. Terwilliger W. F. Walsh Fred Wolf sohn J. L. Wood C. J. Zappettini R. C. Zeisz Donald P. White Robert L. Whitney JUNIORS Murray L. Ballard Stanley F. Bnrson Everett G. Keyes Koki Kumamoto Junior Kuramada Arthur F. Skaife, Jr. Carlo E. Vecchiarelli N U (Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1916 Lucile K. Czarnowski, Sponsor OFFICERS President Nancy M. Miner Secretary Virginia J. Strout Treasurer .... M. Edlo Caldwell HONORARY Eleanor E. Bartlett Frederica Bernhard Louise S. Cobb Caroline W. Coleman Helen Avilla Marjorie E. Adams M. Edlo Caldwell Lucile K. Czarnowski Ruby L. Cunningham Sarah R. Davis Anna Espenschade Marie H. Glass Beatrice Hellebrandt GRADUATES La Verne M. Bennett Doris C. Bicknell Nancy M. Miner SENIORS Mary K. Dunlap Pauline M. Lowenthal Elizabeth Frank Margaret Minshall Dorothy J. Tallefsen JUNIORS Mary Ruth McLaughlin Lorraine R. Michel Pauline Hodgson Eugenia Kennan Violet B. Marshall Esther Sinclair Jessie W. Falconer Jean Murphy Virginia J. Strout 453 N N (International Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity) Founded at the University of Washington, 1916 Local Chapter established 1912 Ten chapters OFFICERS FALL SEMESTER President Carlo A. Mannisto V ice-President Harvard C. Gustafson Secretary-Treasurer Arthur R. Thompson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ira B. Cross Henry F. Grady GRADUATES Victor Alcone Donald Bird William B. Cecil Al C. King SENIORS Milton W. Hilliard Carlo A. Mannisto SPRING SEMESTER President Arthur R. Thompson Vice-President Franklin D. Smith Secretary-Treasurer Wilton W. Hilliard Harvard C. Gustafson Eric L. Coleman JUNIORS Jack G. Hosmer Franklin D. Smith Ivan R. Utter Clyde F. Wilkins Scott Davidson Arthur R. Thompson Lewellyn E. Walters (Italian Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1922 OFFICERS President Gina T. Lana V ice-President Louise Gasparetti Secretary Ernesta M. Bei Treasurer ...Louise V. Sattui HONORARY Rudolph Altrocchi Michele De Filippis Francis Dwyer Mrs. Christian Meyer Luigi Sandri R. B. Sangiorgi Herbert Vaughan UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Rudolph Altrocchi Michele De Filippis Pearl C. Mathews R. B. Sangiorgi Herbert Vaughan GRADUATES Frances F. Bacigalupi Louise Colussi Agnes Fossati Inez Reverse Vincenzo Spadaro Charles Speroni Marie L. Zallio Walter F. Bava Ernesta M. Bei SENIORS Lea V. Capitelli Elena L. Folsom Louise Gasparetti Gina T. Lana Norma Maffei Giacinto Matteucig Lucia A. Ragghianti Louise V. Sattui JUNIORS Efisia T. Atzori Dorothy E. Lunardini 454 H I (French Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1906 Nine chapters OFFICERS President V ice-President. Elizabeth E. Creed Alice De Ryeke Marie Dufrenov argot J. Kuper John H. Faweett Secretary.. Treasurer.. HONORARY Vice-Consul Luis Le Roche GRADUATES John H. Faweett Dorothy E. Hitchcock Cloyda Mangrum Marguerite C. Ferlatte Barbara R. Irgens Edmond Masson Laura Kandjounzeff Leonard MT. Messier Vivian B. Leek Ruth T. Parle Paula L. Haas Dorothy L. Hagge Yvonne M. BarmettlerFrancine Couturier Corinne Clark Denise Dubrenil Lou Ella Fencel SENIORS Mary Louise Gessling Katherine R. Kaye Adolph Heyne Dorothy O. Keith Alice Mary Hoppel Margol J. Kuper JUNIORS Ethel Baron Florence T. Bassignan Lucia M. Chaponot Ruth A. Doser Dorrit N. Senram Barbara V. Shuey Gina T. Lana Maurice Phelan Harriet V. Poore Siegfried B. Pnknat Sybil R. Raybnm Gina T. Lana Lisl S. Loeb Martha J. Love Helen G. Haley Luigi D. Sandri Frank M. Towne Carolyn Barbara IT. Shuey Margaret B. Wood Jane A. Johnson (Women ' s Economic Honor Society} Founded at the University of California, 1926 One chapter President. FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS .Evelyn T. Whitehead President I ' ice-President Helen V. Hanunarberg f ' ice-President.. Secretary Pearl E. Faweett Secretary Treasurer.. . ..-Helen Diekson Treasurer SPMNC SEMESTEE Alberta Chambers Betty Crawford Jean C. Shearer Beatrice M. Metcalf HONORARY Mr-. R. A. Brady Mrs. A. Buchanan Mrs. P. F. Cadman Dr. B. N. Armstrong Mrs. R. D. Calkin- Mr-. M. M. Davisson Miss M. A. Chickering Miss K. C. Felton Mrs. Ira B. Cross Mr-. J. F. Forbes Mrs. S. Daggett Mrs. H. F. Grady Mrs. E. T. Grether Mrs. C A. Gulick Mrs. H. R. Hatfield Mrs. M. M. Knight UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mrs. Mary B. DavidsonDr. E. H. Huntington Mi- M. E. Murdock GRADUATES Mrs. J. E. Krneger Mrs. A. H. Mowbray Mrs. C. C. Plehn Mrs. L. Rosin Dr. J. B. Peixotto Miss L. M. Spiers Mrs. C. C. Staehling Mrs. P. S. Taylor Dean Lucy B. Stebbins Jane Rook Bell alera M. Carlson Loraine E. George Lolita A. Long Evelyn M. Lowe Dorothy B. McCown Marian C. Murdock Dorothy C. Ramsden Jean A. Ryan Ruth H. Sanders Barbara R. Sannders Alberta Chambers Betty Crawford SENIORS Helen Dickson Pearl E. Faweett Constance M. Irons Beatrice M. Metcalf Mary L. Mullin- Doris J. Eizinger Helen V. Hammarberg Dorothy G. Jacqueline Jane E. Mnlcahy Lenor Peters Jean C. Shearer Joy V. Smith Evelyn T. Whitehead Mabel M. McCamman JUNIO RS Marv E. Mallorv Marjorie R. Mason 455 I G M A ALPHA (Physical Education Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1934 One chapter Harry H. Hindman George I. Donnell Maurice S. Edwards Harold J. Eifert UNIVERSITY George H. Hughling Charles J. Keeney ASSOCIATES Heber A. Newsom Charles A. Pease GRADUATES Lloyd C. Engel Gregory F. Engelhard Frank L. Griffin Ralph M. Ingols Robert F. Jellison Burt M. Kebric Jack E. Mauger Philip M. Morgans Henry A. Stone Floyd F. Salisbury Judson E. Taylor Arleigh T. Williams Carl J. Carter Harold A. Erne SENIORS Dell M. Fishback Kenneth C. Hailstone Dellmar K. Henrich Arthur W. Hooper Addison Jones Mountford G. Reedy Paul Wingeyer Leonard J. Yager JUNIORS Ross A. Cunningham R. Neil Weichert KAPPA ALPHA (Women ' s History Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1915 Four chapters OFFICERS President Jean E. Gilmore V ice-President Gladys M. Fitzpatrick Secretary-Treasurer Mildred E. Diekson Corresponding Secretary Lillian K. DelGeorge Herbert E. Bolton Jessie E. Boyd Dorothy H. Bronstein UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles E. Chapman Robert J. Kerner George H. Guttridge Lucia B. Kinnaird Lawrence A. Harper William A. Morris James W. Thompson Franklin C. Palm Frederick L. Paxson Herbert I. Priestley Virginia M. Bever Alice M. Christensen Helen F. Cooley GRADUATES Olive E. Dagneau Mildred E. Diekson Edna C. Enos Gladys M. Fitzpatrick Winifred E. Foster Jean E. Gilmore Marjorie L. Gunn Frances Harper Adelaide W. Locher Eleanor J. Robinson Varee Trask Catherine M. Beringer Betty Crawford SENIORS Lillian K. DelGeorge Dorothy G. Jacquelin Hilda Kessler Helen L. Lenox Laura M. Schaefer Ada E. Marsh Winifred A. Ross 456 A C CLUBS 1 Inlersorority Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1928 One chapter SENIORS Marian Bannby Elizabeth S. Brand Eleanor L. Gunn Janet E. Haskins Helen C. Biggerstaff Margaret A, Fairlie Harriet Harrison F. Virginia Lyon Jean M. Saxe Sevilla H. Shaey Helen Yost Hallie Booth Elizabeth Cadman JUNIORS Martha Crew Charlotte Johnson Elizabeth V. Currier Rath Leach Elizabeth H. Rushforth Carol Symmes Alison Thomson Barbara Vincent SOPHOMORE Leslie Bourgeanlt Joan von Schmidt TORCH AND (Women ' s Social Organization) Founded at the University of California, 1906 One chapter HONORARY MEMBER Mary B. Davidson SENIORS Helen C. Biggerstaff Hallie M. Booth Elizabeth Cadman Marion V. Colm Janet E. Haskins F. Virginia Lyon Margaret B. Wood JUNIORS Margaret H. Craig Jean E. Haven Martha Crew Ann Meiklejohn Helen Yost Alison Thomson Walravine M. van Heeckeren 457 R K (Social Service and Citizenship Honor Society) Founded at the University of California, 1933 Alpha Chapter Established in 1933 One chapter James Orville Archer S. H. Babington FRATRES IN URBE H. Peter Dechant, Jr. Edward Davis Gray Donald Greame Kelley Harry Majors, Jr. William Hampton Marshall C. Mason Whitney Owen Dickson GRADUATES W. Sterling Gorrill Boynton S. Kaiser Paul H. Baldwin SENIORS Thomas Hays Fortney Luther Newhall, Jr. Andrew M. Price Robert Durant Ray Bernard T. Rocca, Jr. Fred A. Batkin JUNIORS Morris Cleland Ernest Lowry Dobson Elliot Sawyer John Lewis Morgan Charles A. Anderson SOPHOMORES Lawrence Burge Gray Richard Arthur Ray Curt Mitchell Rocca T H E T A SIGMA P H I (Women ' s Journalistic Honor Society) Founded at the University of Washington, 1909 Local Chapter established 1923 Thirty-seven chapters Gertrude Atherton Marie L. Ayrault Persis Berg Elinor Briggs Gertrude L. Bronstein HONORARY Mrs. Walter Kolasa Kathleen Norris Rose Wilder Lane Margaret S. Culver Phyllis J. Kimball Leona D. Naphan Cornelia S. Parker SENIORS Pearl L. Randolph Lucille Schmoll Jeanne L. Smeltzer JUNIORS Mildred V. Caldwell Donna M. Reid Marian J. Nelson Ora E. Short Lucy W. Stebbins Virginia J. Strout Gail R. Wheelock Charlotte Simmons Dorothy F. Zerwer 458 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA (Professional Advertising Fraternity) Founded at the University of Missouri, 1913 Local Chapter established 1927 Twenty-seven chapters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Reginald Biggs Lowell Brown Earl V. Burke Charles W. Collier John J. Cuddy Ben D. Dixon J. Ruf us Doig Fred C. Fischer Donald E. Gilman Giles Cropsey Charles E. Greenfield Ewald T. Gr ether Carl F. Ohliger Charles H. Raymond Royal A. Roberts GRADUATES Weldon F. Williams Stanley G. Swanberg Earl V. Weller I. King Wilkin Howard Willonghhy William A. Ayres Marvin T. Bonds Byron H. Brown Jack H. Brubaker Stuart O. Harding SENIORS Frances M. Hilby John Lyman Nello Pace JUNIORS L. Ray Rhodes Herb Woods Frank C. Balbo Guide A. Ferrari William L. Hutchings Judson Madden Philip A. Bissell John B. Hawthorne Richard H. McKannay Frank Mitchell William Neilson, Jr. Richard W. Newell Walmsley R. Tw ining Clyde R- Carter William L. Cook SOPHOMORES William Rubin Robert C. Spoil Carl W. Saner HAMMER AND COFFIN (Rational Humorous Publication Society) Founded at Stanford University. 1906 Local Chapter established 1924 Seven chapters Dorothy Fischer Byron H. Brown Ray Christiansen irainij Em-ell Christy Gregg Frank C. Balbo, Jr. William F. Berk Anita J. Berry Lloyd I. Dreyer J. Vernon Haw ley. Jr. Douglas H. Elliot ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Fred C. Fischer Martin Hilby David I .. More Jerry Nevius Kiniio G. Obata Marie C. Hund Nancy P. Johnston Robert J. Klitgaard David W. McAulev Edward Zens SENIORS Charles H. Ravmond Dorothy V. Ormsbee Emmy Lou Packard Doris L. Russell Helen E. Ruiherford JUNIORS Rex Moore, Jr. Rita E. O ' Mara Robert L. Pickering Dorothy Ann Rudman SOPHOMORES H. Thomas McCorkle, Jr. William Sheldon Wallace I. King Wilkin Andrew J. Salz C. Nelson Schrader Barbara Weeks Virginia N. Wiley Freeman A. Silva Ruth E. Slaughter George E. Somei Mary J. Turn hull Kathryn Veihmeyer Helen Wolfenden 459 H I L O R H I A N (Women ' s Debating Society) Founded at the University of California, 1920 One chapter FALL SEMESTER Thelma C. Samuely Genevieve Jemtegaard Virginia H. Ambrose Thelma Kahn OFFICERS .... President V ice-President Secretary ... Treasurer ... SPRING SEMESTER Genevieve Jemtegaard Anna L. Wilcox Gail Montgomery Charlotte S. Wright Agnes M. Alden Virginia H. Ambrose Marie C. Callaghan SENIORS Sylvia R. Cohen Loretta G. Nichols Thelma C. Samuely Edith E. Tilton Charlotte S. Wright Eleanor M. Galbraith Babelte G. Goldsmith JUNIORS Mary A. Howat Thelma Kahn Gail Montgomery Anna L. Wilcox Dorothy V. Woodside Hazel M. Cox Jean Frame Dorothy E. Hoy SOPHOMORES Nadine S. Glichfeld Theresa S. Goldner FRESHMEN Maxine N. Jacobson Jeanette L. Lubliner CLUBS AND HALLS H R R (National Women ' s Social Organization) Iota Chapter Founded 1935 Nine chapters OFFICERS President V ice-President Recording Secretary.. Marion V. Colm ..Kathleen Ferguson Jean Macdonald Corresponding Secreta ry.. Treasurer Historian.... Phyllis J. Kimball ..Helen B. van Deinse Dorothy Miller Marion Elizabeth Allen Lenora M. Borchardt Eleanor H. Bosshart Eileen Clark Georgiana C. Dally Shirley L. Dietrich Cecelia F. Donovan Marjorie R. Douglass Elizabeth F. Falconer Jane L. Allardt Merilyn O. Bagley Mary Elizabeth Baker Eleanor Bycraft Ruth Bycraft Delia May Callaway Virginia Carlson Irene L. Christiansen Doris Christy Neva Dell ' Osso Adrienne C. Egenhoff Mary Bale Jeanne L. Bennett Barbara Bennett Janis Bennetts Blythe V. Bond Leah W. Chappell Constance M. Compton Ida A. Crecelius Florence Culver Barbara J. Mary Elizabeth Allen Jeanette L. Beard Mildred Brunk Patricia I. Burke Jean Campbell Alice M. Chubb Aha L. Fisher Nadine H. Fox Louise Gasperetti Juliet H. Gubin Wilnia C. Harris Dorothy O. Keith Mary Elizabeth Kitts Teresa G. Lacasella Toy Len Lee Mary Edmunds Jane O. Fisher Helen Lee A. Fleming Adele M. Gilkerson Kathryn L. Harrod Mary S. Isaacs Nancy P. Johnston Madeleine D. Kautch Caroll Knight Lucille M. Langer Edith L. La Grone Helen M. Lovette SENIORS Edith C. London Cathleen C. Maiden Virginia Ann Mathews Ada E. Marsh Elizabeth Ann McDonnell Betty Minturn Jane E. Mulcahy Ann L. Nichol Patty Lew Offield Anita M. White JUNIORS Vivian I. Marshall Alice E. Martin Lucille McBroom Connie Norwood Mary E. Nye Virginia Occhiena Betty C. Payne Donna M. Reid Dorothy V. Rundle Virginia Scamman Vicky L. Scribante Ruth Slaughter Diane K. Pickering Jeanne L. Poulsen Laura M. Schaefer Marjorie M. Sharrer Grace C. Sutherland Arietta Travis Ernestine M. Turner Jacqueline F. Warner Peggy L. Whitelaw Ruth V. Stafford Dorothy K. Stormes Lois Taylor lola E. Thompson Helen Tipton Gertrude A. Tyler Walravine van Heeckeren Juliette van Hovenberg Phyliss D. Westerlund Nel-Margaret Wilson Anna Louise Wilcox SOPHOMORES Daphne A. Dean Florence P. Droste Virginia A. Engel Margery E. Evernden Jessie P. Fung Frances P. Guinee Mary Elizabeth Hawk Virginia Hamilton Maxine N. Jacobson Wagner Jean A. Wildenradt Karen H. Jensen Rachel A. Knapp Jeanne A. Leggett Catherine Long Marjory McCall Anna Y. Nakahara Florence Nelson Elinor Norton Violet M. Olsen Arline L. Peterson Marjorie O. Scherer Gail M. Seeburger Eleanor K. Smith Helen Elizabeth Sleeker Norma Switley Betty Lou Taylor Sarah J. Thomson Lucile J. Tretheway Beverlee Young FRESHMEN Nancy Taber Elizabeth M. Cameron Beatrice N. Confer Elinore Jean Faw Sarah C. Finlay Florence G. Gaines Constance Hagan Frances L. Turman Betty Jane Hoffman Verna F. Hottel Doris E. MacDonald Eleanor M. Mahan Molly McFall Marian Miles Elsie Wicks Gail A. Morrison Alberta E. Pieratt Helen M. Renstrom Isabel E. Rowbotham Eleanor N. Smith Helen B. Stanton 464 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE Ruth Buchholz Eugenie Carneiro STAFF Allen C. Blaisdell, Director Mrs. Allen C. Blaisdell Helen M. Fong Burton A. King Anne Saito Leo T. Saito Lawrence V. A. Berger Augustus L. Castro Frank M. Gulick GRADUATE COUNCIL Lome E. Hnycke J. Allen Johnson Jere C. King, Jr. Erdis W. Smith Wakefield Taylor Thomas K. Vasey Sadiq Ali Ernst J. D. Ascher Malcolm L. Byre Paolo Contini Douglas A. Cooke Andrew N. deHeer MEN ' S COUNCIL Heinz H. F. Enlau Edgar W. Gibb Verne W. Hendrix Richard W. Jennings O. Vermin Long Wesley McClure Kenneth May Robert R. Royle Nathan G. Scott R. Wayne Smith Thomas C. Warren Clarence R. White Helen Colter Charlotte L. Folsom Helen V. Hammarberg Edna Dorene Johnson WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Betty Johnston Toy Len Lee Florence D. Mason Patricia-Lew Offield Friederike E. B. Waltz Frances E. Willard Charlotte S. Wright 465 BOWLES HALL Allen, D. Allen, F. Atkinson Brown Comes Dunlap Ernster Fite Garrett Gordon Gregory Holmes McFetridge Salomon Scott Shimkin Trumbull Wollenberg Agern Anderson Appleby Birch Buffington Clark Clayton Craig Debeau Engle Harps Hazleton Henderson Henley Hink SENIORS DeWitt C. Allen Floyd T. Allen Terrence C. Atkinson Franklin M. Brown Stanley E. Brunstein Richard S. Carlin Frederick W. Clayton Randolph W. Cornes Carl W. Dunlap, Jr. Manuel H. Ernster Benjamin V. File Robert L. Garrett Allan P. Gordon Theodore R. Gregory Richard P. A. Grimm Frederick B. Holmes Clifford B. Holser Milton L. Huber Edward P. McFetridge Thomas H. Morrin Ambrose R. Nichols, Jr. Gordon Allen Plummer Maurice S. Salomon Andrew J. Salz Robert McK. Scott " John W. Sherman Demitri B. Shimkin Robert L. Trumbull Wollenberg JUNIORS Alden T. Agern A. Andy Anderson Jack J. Appleby Dwight C. Birch George Brubaker, Jr. Robert Douglas Buffington Grover V. Clark Harold R. Clark Maurice B. Clark, Jr. E. Boyd Cole Gordon L. Coltrin William E. Craig, Jr. David E. Debeau Robert B. Engle Elmo M. Grimmer, Jr. Julius P. Hammer Harry N. Harps Charles E. Hazlelon Robert W. Henderson Thomas B. Henley Absent on leave. Lewitt Hink James R. Hodges George R. Johnson Myer S. Kahn Robert G. Lavinson William O. Lewis Richard H. McKannay Harry L. Marsh Earl A. Miller Ward C. Orvis Henry B. Payne L. Ellsworth Peck Talbert N. Reiinan John J. Schauer, Jr. William G. Slade J. R. Spencer, Jr. Morse A. Travers William Van de Kamp Joseph F. Walsh Bruce Waybur 466 BOWLES H SOPHOMORES George J. Barnett Allison C. Brooks William E. Conway William B. Cruin Edgar T. J. GleesomJr. Felix Gygax.Jr. Paul T. Hastings Gordon W. Hewes Charlt- - F. Hunkin- Hal B. Jamison William E. Kildare Stanley E. McCaffrey Windsor B. Meal James C. Medcalf David P. Myers William W. Nelson Charles D. Y. Ostrom. Jr. Jack Palmer Bill J. Priest Robley C. Reher John D. Robertson Carter J. Rogers Charles F. Rosenthal Engene L. Sherer Foster H. Sherwood Edwin M. Shomate In in S. Thompson Melvin M. Tilley FRESHMEN Jack P. Cowden Sterling H. Crouch Vemon Ellsworth Jack C. Evan- Glen W. Foor William E. Grenfell Charles A. Hammond James R. Hulqui-t William D. Jones Henry W. Lightfoot John S. Rathbone Robert F. Sheffield Bernard B. Taper John W. Walton Ralph S. Waltz Robert B. Ziegler 467 Medcalf Ostrom Jones Ligr Sheffield CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB Chong, A. Fong, R. R. Lew Quart, B. Wong, H. M. Yuke Chong, H. Fong, F. Horn Hong Kwan Wong, P.M. Young Fung, J. P. Fung, M. Chue Fong, C. Lee Moon Quan, H. 2600 Etna Street. Founded at the University of California, 1913 One chapter UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mrs. L. L. Lee N. W. Mah Cia Wei Chang Quang-tou Chang Eugene L. Chin Ardith A. Chock Jacob Fong Paul F. Fung Yueh-Gin Gung Charles Y. Hu Liang Hwang Shu-tsai Hwang Janet C. Chan Arthur Chong Edward F. Dea Andrew S. Dong Edwin K. Fong Richard R. Fong Gim Y. Gee Ben Holm Goon Flora M. Hall William Jing Alvin K. Y. Joe Edward J. Chan Silas Chinn Samuel Cho Harry Chong Herbert W. Dea Clarence C. Dong Luther C. Dong Fulton F. Fong Freeman M. Horn Thomas Horn Ngai Ho Hong Bertha L. Chan Edwin Chan Louis Chan Jessie P. Fung Mary Fung Ling T. Goei Paul V. Halley George F. Chan Raymond Chan Paul Cho Ruth M. W. Chue Jeanette M. Dun Chester Fong Howard B. Joe Lawrence Joe Hing Lee Henry D. Moon C. P. Sha B. C. Wong GRADUATES Sing D. Koo Joe Lai Allyn Lee Donald K. Lee Albert G. Lew Choh-hao Li Choh-Ming Li Djoh-i Li Henry D. Moon Andrew Pon SENIORS Rosemarie Lam Ban T. Lee David A. Lee Etta Lee Kara F. Lee Pauline Lee Toy Len Lee Wah B. Lew Glenn D. Lym Edwin Owyang Ben Quan JUNIORS David Ip Joseph N. S. Kwong Shek Ying Lam Marie Law Elmer H. Lee Kenneth K. Lee Low Kee Lee Frank B. Lim Kwong Lim George Meu Kathryn L. Quock SOPHOMORES James J. Jang William C. Jow Henry Lem Elmer Lew Edison Lowe I .HI. i A. Lowe William J. Lowe Jackson T. Quan FRESHMEN Lucile T. H. Lee Rose S. Y. Lee Stephen F. Lee Dolores A. Leong John G. Lew Donald P. Lim Siong H. Lim William G. Low Erline R. Lowe Grace C. Lowe On H. Quan W. Eugene Shen Hsien J. Shih Joseph H. Su Yung Chi Tsui Bessie Wang Harper W. T. Wang Carolyn Wong Gumm D. Wong Kei T. Wong William Tom Chew S. Tong James L. Tong Dorothy L. Wing Bing Q. Wong Florence J. Wong Howard M. C. Wong Victor Wong Violet G. Wong Worley Wong Ruby M. Yuke Hohn D. Tom James P. Tonwye Grace J. Tow Jin G. Wing Guey G. Wong Herbert C. Wong Lincoln Wong William L. Wong Stanton G. Yee Albert Young Victor C. Young Henry Soon Thomas Y. Tsang Ong-Hee Tye Edward L. Way William Wong Julius Yee, Jr. Clifton Yip Lily A. Lum Jean M. Lym Jean V. Moon Honey Quan Betty L. Shoong Doris J. Shoong Ben G. Tom Edward W. Tom Earl D. Wong 468 JAPANE TUDENTS CLUB 1777 Euclid Avenue. Founded at the University of California, 1913 Loral Chapter established 1913 One chapter GRADUATES Kazuo Higashiuchi Hugh M. Kiino William Wake Barry Naka Theodore Oha-hi SENIORS Kenjiro Baba W. Haruo Enomoto T.ik.i-hi Fujioka Frank K. Fnkui Y. William Ginoza Takeo Hieuchi Yoshimi R. Hiraoka Ari Inouye Nobuo Kajiwara Hiroshi G. Kawahara luumie Kawamoto Harold Kimura Shigeshi Madokoro William Y. Minami Arthur Morimit-u Junirhi H. Nagahama George M. Nakano Kiyomitsn Nogami George Sasaki Harvey K. Suzuki Sumumu L. Takao David M. Tatenno Takeo T. Tomita Donald K. Torinmi Roy G. Watanabe George Yamada JUNIORS Akira Aisawa Peter S. Aoki ozo Baba Anson T. Fnjioka Charles K. Fnjisaki M. Vernon Irhisaka Kaoru Inouye Snnao J. Iwatsu Toshio Kito Ma-ami Kono Tat-uo Kushida Mitsngi Matoi Fred T. Morioka Ted S. Oknmoto Tomoynki T. Omori Joseph Owashi Leo T. Saito George N. Shigezumi Linrohi M. Shimidzu Peter S. Shinoda Richard C. Suzuki Jimmie Tabata Alden W. Takahashi Ernest S. Takahashi George Tanaka Hiroshi Uyehara Masao Yabuki Masao Yainada Frank T. Y ' oshimnra Ben T. Yo-hioka SOPHOMORES Shozo Aoki Kazuo Goto Shigeki Hiratsnka Tomoo Ito Yoshio Kasai Shigego R. Komatsu Mit uo G. Sakai George K. Shibata FRESHMEN Leslie Abe Minorn Endo Ma-aru Fnjimoto William K. Fujita Toknji Hedani Torao Ichiyasu Sam S. Kitabavashi Toshi W. Y ' amazaki Keichi Shimizu Daniel S. Shinoda Arashi B. Shirakawa Coro Suzuki Nobumitsu Takahashi Masao Takeshita Henry M. Terazawa Fuitui Hiraoka Inouye. A. Kawamoto Morimitsu Nagahama Suzuki. H. Tatsuno Tomita Aisawa Fujiola Fujisali Inouye, K. Kito Kushida Morioka Owashi Shigezumi Shimidzu Suzuki, R. Tabata Takahashi. A Takahashi, E. Yoshimura Yoshioka Hiratsuka Komatsu Shibata Abe Fujita Hedani Ichiyasu Kitabayashi Shirakawa Takeshita Terazawa Yamazaki 469 . ' AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Back row: Pettit, Hector, Fredrickson, Anderson, Hall, Names. Second row: Heinkel, Quaresma, Murphy, Bradt, Gerken, Faithorn, Weaver, Ottinger. Third row: O ' Bryan, Bollaert, Grand!, Kreiberg, Noller, Dunlap, Fraser, Hudson, Okada. Fourth row: Martinelle, Fukuda, Tilles, Erdos, Hill, Meudell, Shima, Uratsu. Whitaker. Front row: Harrison, Ginzton, Hirsch, Hicks, Gilardi, Fenn, Morrison Cartwright, Volkhardt (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 Chairman Mervin C. Heinkel Vice-Chairman Victor Myer Secretary Robert L. O ' Bryan Treasurer Theodore N. Kreiberg Junior Representative Albert J. Gilardi David E. Culman GRADUATES Louis L. Grandi SENIORS Stanley C. Anderson James M. Barkley Scott Beamer Reini Bollaert Lloyd S. Burr Harry J. Cartwright Orval Clark Harvey A. Duncan Carl W. Dunlap, Jr. Wilton R. Abbott Richard G. Beck Robert S. Bradt Jack H. Davidson F. Morton Dorey Ralph H. Butler Marsden A. Fredrickson Albert J. Gilardi Edward L. Ginzton James L. Gordon John A. Hector Melvin C. Heinkel Ben O. Hicks Roy A. Hill Walter C. Hirsch Dan Jones Jake H. Klebanoff George L. Lakey Raymond C. Martinelli Norman W. Mather Asa Y. Meudell Howard E. Morrison Charles A. Murphy Victor Myer JUNIORS Stanley J. Elliott, Jr. Fred E. Erdos Willard H. Fenn Norman W. Frazier Frank M. Fukuda William F. Gerken Eric R. Hall Theodore N. Kreiberg Samuel A. Murphy Joseph M. Pettit Robert C. Weaver SOPHOMORES Gilbert G. Hudson J. Paul Names Charles P. Patterson George W. Noller Robert L. O ' Bryan Kiyoshi Okada Charled F. Ottinger Roy H. Plummer Richard D. Quaresma Thomas L. Rogers Rindge Shima John A. Whitaker Roberto Revilla Manio A. Silva Orin G. Triay Hiroshi Uratsu Vida Volkhardt Frederick L. Nettell 470 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS lent Chapter oi Amrrir founded Loca. - -taMi-hr-d 1895 ntv-one bran. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. E. Carson H. E. Davis R. E. Davis Ernest E. Arras Robert D. Au-tin A. Paul Bern hard Edwin R. Berrien Harold J. Black Charles T. Byerg Frederick V. Clayton Charles F. Copeland Oscar R. Cross. Jr. Herbert G. Crowle Arnold Curtis J. Ed ear Daigle John W. Da i- Henry J. Degenkolb Thoma-- A. Amneas Charles A. Arroyo Jack S. Banish Julias C. Bonncelli Roger W. Brant Alfred L. Brosio Hugh F. Caldwell William R. Cato Kenneth J. Charlton Paul H. Denke Roy F_ Dodson. Jr. Arthur C. Edson D. Jackson Faastman Charles Derleth. Jr. B. A. Etcheverry Francis S. Foote S. T. Harding Charles C. Hyde Brace Jamievson GRADUATE Richard R. Arnold SENIORS Samuel G. Dolman. Jr. John G. Elliott Joseph M. Estermann Alfred A. Finnila Gilbert A, Fitch Edward F. Gabrielson John W. Gerhart William A. Giddings Willard L. Goss. Jr. Theodore R. Gregory Norman E. Haavik John M. Haley William C. Hamilton Robert M. Heidenreich John W. Woodward JUNIOR? John L. Hoffmann Erwin D. Hovde AJvin K. Joe E. Forbes Laflin Anselmo J. Macchi Ferdinand F. Mantz Hiram C. Medberry Wyalt W. Monroe Vincent A, Palmer Charles A. Perkins Joe Pirtz Gifford M. Randall Robert W. Rnssell Israel W. Santrv Merle W. Caring Melvin F. Gantier Amalio Gomez Vemon J. Hansen William J. Herron George A. Hill James B. Hommon F. Cecil Horowitz Lyman G. Horton Lloyd Iverson Joseph J. Johnston Horace M. Karr Michael H. Kevak Marshall H. Kuhn Omar J. Lillevang Man Shia Louie Ralph C. MacDonald Robert J. McGann Ralph Milleron Francis C. Murphy Karl V. Nasi Robert T. Palmer Earl C. Panles John L, Pearson Gleason Renond Gordon V. Richard? MT. F. Langelier G. E. Troxell C T. ITiskocil Bernard Schields Donald W. 51o Howard A. Stoddard Arthnr B. Sullivan Marcelino S. Tabin Norman J. Tatham Frederick Q. Teichert Edward L. Tinner Ray L. Valker William K. Weight Frederick L. Weiss Ramon Whann Sheldon W. Winkler Bing Q. Wong In ing Rosedale Bernard Schiller Richard Schukle Richard J. Sedlachek Edmund M. Shanley Martin J. Snow- Tom Szeghy Lloyd L. Thomas Carl W. Thomson Alvan Z. Tbornbnrg H. E-Weste Robert H. Wilken John E, Zehnder SOPHOMORE? Alexander Allison C. Edwin Dalgleish Gilbert W. Gardner Charles D. Y. O-trom. Jr. Robert P. Cook Edwin H. Epstein Reuben J. Johnson Myron E. Page Harold Peletz Wilbur B. Rirkett Clifton Yip Arthur F. Affeld FRESHMEN Theodore A. Ingham Donald P. Schultz BRICK MORSE ' S COLLEGIANS Back row: Bloom, Rinne, Martin, Homer, Read. Second row: Morrill, Wigholm, Gridley, Adams, Higgins, Williams. Skinner, Hamilton. Third row: Stemmle. Watson. Schwartz, Levy, Berk, Smith, Jones, Neel. Front row: Candia, James, Freyer, Sparrowe, Morse, leader; Stanley, Swanton, Schuessler, Ortei. OFFICERS President Sherman F. Stanley V ice-President Harold Swanton Manager Stanley E. Sparrowe Director Clinton Morse Leader Edward M. Freyer ALUMNI COUNCIL Dr. Philip H. Arnot Noble Hamilton Arthur B. Martin Arthur Mathews Kenneth Walsh Hollo C. Wheeler Elmer C. Woodward Victor Alcone Caesar Candia Arthur C. Bloom Harold S. Bright, Jr. Stanley K. Crook Ben H. Fisher George S. Ford, Jr. David H. Adams William F. Berk Bruce L. Canaga John A. Cutler George F. Dimmler Norman D. Fitzgerald Floyd W. Hamilton Robert P. Horner FIRST TENORS Thomas E. Hall Edward H. Morrill Harrison O. Hayes Myron F. Parkinson Charles C. Williams SECOND TENORS A. Edward Gridley Norman L. Hangen Walter K. Higgins Harry R. Hoyt William H. James Donald M. Levy Traver S. Martin Vincent Peck James B. Rea Edward M. Reed Allen Williams FIRST BASSES Edward M. Freyer Mervin A. Ortez Wesley Palmer Borden B. Price Arthur J. Rinne Colman Schwartz E. Neil Shaver, Jr. Robert Sherman Franklin D. Smith Jack Smith SECOND BASSES William P. Jones James T. Lang David E. Lewis George Mackey Burton H. Marliave George H. Neel William G. Norris Edward Schussler Hubert Shuman Kenneth E. Stemmle Monte Roecker Boyd Shafsky Sherman F. Stanley George R. Tolson Jack F. Watson Stanley E. Sparrowe Harold Swanton Edwin C. Tripp Conrad T. Wingfeld George W. Skinner Gordon E. Snetsinger Addison C. Strong Robert S. Wallihan 472 TREBLE CLEF Back row: We - Sect Frc - ' - ' ' Women ' s Choral Society) FIRST SOPRANOS Betty H. Brink Barbara D. Bulli- Claudine L. Edward- Mary Louise Elliot Yvonne M. Hunter Barbara R. Ingham Anne N. Kellogg Jane C. Knox WiUard Lane Alberta M. Lucchetti Mary E. Mallorv Audrey D. Mayf ield Marjorie J. Oakes Jeanette M. Pettygrove M. Margaret Rector Barbara Ann Scbuyler Margery J. Sellander Janet T. Taylor Bettie Voorbeb Barbara M. E. Willson Katherine A. U iit-rhen Irmgard F. Wolf SECOND SOPRANOS Bonnie C. Boucher Joan F. Brimberry Carol Brooke Anne Chamberlain Virginia DeAcres Charlotte E. Dugdale Lois E. Reva L. Calvin Eileen M. Goodwin Frances P. Gninee Janet B. Hall Patricia Kammerer Vivian E. Kelly Smith Marjorie M. Smith Elizabeth A. Kendall Ruth B. Levi Katherine C. Lncas Jeannette McCall Marjorie L. McSwain Margery Manchester Kaytherine C. Titus Minerva Mannisto Mary L. Mullins Helen M. Osborn Helen Riley Jean H. Robertson Margaret J. Schultz Ann C. Berryhill Margaret Ann Bollock L. Leoa Carpenter Ro? elet I. Cooke Marian F. Cuneo FIRST ALTOS Georgia L. Unnewehr Elizabeth A. Edgemond Marjorie G. Field Marion B. Force Mary Elizabeth Garthwaite Elinor V. George Miriam A. Van Vorlm Margaret J. Gif fen Maryalis Hadley Mary L. Hodgkin Roxana C. Holmes A. Margaret Lahiff Mary E. Valthall Harriet C. Leebrick Mary V. McNamara Jane S. Parrish Anna Margaret Reese Barbara L. Samson Beverly L. Ballagh H. Lnana Benson El-ie B. Boynton Katherine K. Decker SECOND ALTOS Dorothy L. Dodds Helen G. Haley Rnberta L. Harwell Joan Lee Miriam R. Mi Card Helene K. Miller Roth A. Nodder Bernice B. Schmidt Susan S. Searles Ester A. Simpson Jane Vance Z. Louise Yelland 473 WOMEN ' S DORMITORY ASSOCIATION VIDA VOLKHARDT President VIRGINIA SCAMMAN Vice-President HELEN BURCH Secretary JEANNE POULSEN Treasurer (Representative of the Organized Dormitories) Founded at the University of California, 1914 President V ice-President.. OFFICERS Vida Volkhardt .Virginia Scamman Secretary Helen L. Burch Treasurer.... Jeanne Poulsen COUNCIL MEMBERS FALL SEMESTER Marion F. Hackley Laura E. Colby Aline Jacobsen Ruth A. Doser Dorothy B. Jenkins.... Louise A. Whitaker.. Dorothy K. Stormes.. Virginia Scamman Elizabeth A. Martin... Patricia L. Offield Rowena L. Downing. Elaine deBorra Patricia M. Campbell Ciddie Ellen Mudd Alpine Warring.. Beaudelaire Bon Haven Bryn Mawr Concord Concordia I tiir.ini Place . Epworth Hall Haste Lodge Int. House Joaquin Hall Lantana Lodge.... Lauralon .Magnolias SPRING SEMESTER .Marion F. Hackley ..Laura E. Colby .Ruth A. Doser ..Lois L. Young .J. Alyce Nunes .Mary E. Calvert .Kate N. Boyd .Audrey F. Lowe .Patricia L. Offield . Rowena L. Downing .Elaine deBorra . Patricia M. Campbell ..Ciddie Ellen Mudd Jane E. Mulcahy Grace D. Williams Viola Schroth {Catherine F. Gross Mary Bess King Enid E. Zacharias Virginia E. Thickens Margaret E. Sullivan Ravia M. Owen L. Jacqueline Creech Dorothy Miller Cecilia Malik Isabel T. Goldeen Susan Horn.... .Martha Washington Jane E. Mulcahy The Meredith North Gables F. Lorene Masterson Piedmont Place.. .!..Elna L. Folsom .Prospect Terrace... Betty Lamborn Red Wood Hall .The Regent Virginia E. Thickens .Ridgemont Lois B. Goetz .St. Margaret ' s Ravia M. Owen Stebbins Hall Alia Fisher Stratford Hall L. Jacqueline Creech Sunny Brook Ethel A. Flack . Utrimque Phyllis D. Westerland .Whitehall Norma Switley .Wisteria Lodge Claudine J. Bayless Back row: Martin, Downing, Volkhardt (President). Fisher. Second row: Mulcahy, Thickens, deBorra, Owen, King, Scamman, Stormes, Lamborn. Front row: Malik, Folsom, Hackley, Westerlund, Doser, Young. 474 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Durant Avenue I ru;Hiiizei] in 1 ' MiT KH5 Christian Science Building THE 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 con- struction 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. 475 Top row: Weigand. Winlund, Amey. Travis, Wilson. Second row: Joubort, Cooper, Hector, Jones, McGimsey, Montgomery. Bottom row: Murphy, Ott, Rygel, Scott, Hansen, Flanders. MASONIC CLUB ORGANIZATIONS Established at the University of California, 1923 MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB FALL SEMESTER President Edmond S. Winlund V ice-President G. Winton Jones Recording Secretary Clinton Rygel Membership Secretary John F. Lord Treasurer J. T. Montgomery Representatives James L. Joubert Franklin W. Ott Clarke M. Weigand SPRING SEMESTER President J. T. Montgomery Vice-President Clinton Rygel Recording Secretary Milton T. Hill Membership Secretary Marvin D. Martin Treasurer Albert A. Sellinger Representatives James L. Joubert Charles H. Scott Edmond S. Winlund WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB President Dorothy F. Murphy Vice-President Roberta E. Hector Recording Secretary Ruth E. Krom Membership Secretary Marion E. Allen Treasurer Virginia A. Engel Council Representatives : Norberta K. Amey fall Margaret T. Cooper Fall Ruth L. McGimsey Spring Arietta Travis Spring Nel-Margaret Wilson Sophomore Representatives : Jean A. Moores Spring Dorothy A. Oakley Fall Susan S. Searles Spring Zilpha Taylor Fall Glee Club Representative: Lillian J. Creech MASONIC COUNCIL President Vice-President. . . . Secretary.. Treasurer . I Clarke M. Weigand Fall ' Edmond S. Winlund. ...Spring Norberta K. Amey Fall [ Arietta Travis Spring Nel-Margaret Wilson James L. Joubert Representatives : Margaret T. Cooper Fall Roberta E. Hector G. Winton Jones Fall Ruth L. McGimsey Spring J. T. Montgomery Spring Dorothy F. Murphy Franklin W. Ott Fall Clinton Rygel Spring Charles H. Scott Spring 476 JOSE GNECCO Prev BONNIE BC- V at : THOMAS LARKIN Trea NEWMAN CLUB (Catholic Students Social and Intellectual Center) Established at the University of California, 1899 OFFICERS President Jose L Gnecco Secretary _ JMary M.Kenna ' ice-President.... Bonnie C. Boucher Treasurer.... Thomas H. Larkin. Jr. Bonnie C. Boucher Ceraldine M. Galliani Arthur J. Gay Jose I. Gnecco Albert L. Greefkens Bonnie G. Boucher Edward V. Comber Nona M. Davis Ruth E. Duf il- Beatrire G. Earl EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Thomas H. Larkin Sherry Lucy Waller J. McCaffery Mary McKenna ADVISORY COMMITTEE Griffiths C Evans, Jr. Grace C. Joyce Laverne M. Kels Madeleine V. LoweU Geraldine E. McGuire William G. Monat Frank F. Randall Donna M. Reid Leonard L. Smith Kathleen C. Wade William G. Monat Helen L. Silvy Leonard L. Smith Edward L. Unger Kathleen C. Wade NEWMAN CLUB EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE lack row: Greefkens, O ' Hara, Gnecco, Lucy. Mouat, McCaffery. front row: Larkin. McKenna, Galliani. Boucher, Reid, SmrHi. 477 APPRECIATION THE STAFF OF 1936 BLUE AND GOLD wishes to express its gratitude to those whose efforts and assistance have made possible the publication of this volume: Dr. Monroe E. Deutsch, who prepared the article on the " Administrative Year, " and has given numerous suggestions for the improvement of the book; Lonie Bee, who has designed this book and created all the art work within it; Wayne H. Thornton, W. Harry Lange and M. H. Flader of the American Engrav- ing and Colorplate Company, who have supervised all engraving work; Walter Kolasa, Arthur Henry, Gladys Spitler, and Francis Knapp as representatives of the printers, Lederer Street Zeus, Incorporated; Fred C. Fischer, director of A. S. U. C. publications; " Dad " Wilkin, in charge of the A. S. U. C. publications general office; Florence Garrett of the A. S. U. C. graduate manager ' s office; Kenneth Priestley of the A. S. U. C. News Bureau; Hilda Kessler, who helped in preparing a summary of student life and interests of the past year. For the portrait photography we wish to thank Frank Colbourn and Mrs. Grace O. Coleman of Coleman ' s Studio; for other photographs used in this volume we are indebted to John Black, who has done the major part of this work, Franklin M. Brown, for the photograph of the statue of Lincoln, Frederick S. Heron, Elliot Sawyer, Bert Given, Maurice Curtis and R. H. Davis. We thank also Mr. A. S. Hofmeister for his assistance in the BLUE AND GOLD camera contest; The Blake, Moffitt Towne Paper Company; The Flockhart Company, cover-makers; T. J. Cardoza Company, the binders of the book; and Mrs. R. R. Whelan of the Hooper Foundation. N Abracadabra 340 Acacia - 341 Accounting Department 137 Ace ol Clubs 457 Activities News Book 137 Advertising Service Bureau 187 Affiliated Seniors 126-127 A. I. E. E 470 Alpha Chi Omega 394 Alpha Chi Sigma 342 Alpha Delta Phi 343 Alpha Delta Pi 395 Alpha Delta Sigma 459 Alpha Epsilon Phi 396 Alpha Gamma Delta 397 Alpha Gamma Rho 344 Alpha Kappa Kappa 386 Alpha Kappa Lambda 345 Alpha Mu 452 Alpha Nu 452 Alpha Omicron Pi 398 Alpha Phi 399 Alpha Sigma Phi 346 Alpha Tau Omega 437 Alpha Xi Delta 400 Alpha Zeta 432 Alumni 44-48 Alumni Council 46 Areta 401 " Around the World in Eighty Days " 200 A. S. C. E 471 Assembly Dance Committee 138 A. S. U. C. Band 212 A. S. U. C. Card Sales Committee 136 A. S. U. C. Officers 130 A. S. U. C. Social Committee 145 Athletics 233-336 Athletic Council 233 Bacon Hall 21 Baseball 290-299 Baseball Captains and Coach 292 Baseball, Freshman 299 Baseball Managers 293 Baseball Series St. Mary ' s 294 Santa Clara 295 Stanford 298 U. C. L. A 296 U. S. C 297 Baseball Varsity 292 Basketball 266-275 Basketball Captain and Coach 268 Basketball, Eastern Tour 270 Basketball, Freshman 275 Basketball Managers , 269 Basketball, Non-Conference Games 271 Basketball Series Stanford 274 U. C. L. A 273 U. S. C 272 Basketball, 130-lb. team 317 Basketball, 145-lb. team 317 Basketball Varsity 268 Baton " . 443 Beta Beta 448 Beta Gamma Sigma 433 Beta Phi Alpha 402 Beta Sigma Omicron 403 Beta Theta Pi 348 Big " C " Sirkus 224-232 Big " C " Society 236 Black Towers 449 Blue and Gold 178-181 Boalt Hall of Law 35 Bowles Hall 466-467 Boxing 315 Bureau of Occupations 48 California 11-48 California Club 36 California Engineer 192-193 California Monthly Staff 47 Campus 161-173 Channing Way Derby 392 Charter Day 29 Chi Epsilon 451 Chinese Students ' Club 468 Chi Omega 404 Chi Phi 349 Chi Pi Sigma 350 Chi Psi 351 Christian Science Society -. 475 Circle " C " Society 237 Classes 150-160 Clubs and Halls 462-477 Colleges at Berkeley 32 Collegians, Brick Morse ' s 472 Contents 9 Counseling Executive Board 144 Crew 256-265 Crew Alumni Day 261 Crew Coaches 258 Crew, Freshman 265 Crew Managers 259 Crew Races Oregon State 262 Sacramento Junior College 263 Washington 264-265 Crew Varsity 258 Cross Country 313 Daily Californian 182-186 Dances 169 Davis Agricultural Branch 42 Deans 26-27 Debaters, Freshman 223 Debaters, Varsity 222-223 Debating 218-223 Debating Managers 221 Dedication 6 Del Key 352 Delta Chi 353 478 N Delta Chi Alpha 436 Mask and Dagger 208, 442 Sigma Delta 416 Delta Delta Delta 405 Masonic Club 476 Sigma Kappa 417 437 163 Sigma Kappa Alpha 456 Delta GamiB 406 Medical Center Sigma Nn 374 m Men ' s Big " C ' Guards 1ST Sigma Phi 375 438 13 ' Sigma Phi Epsilon 376 Delta Tau Delta- 355 308-321 Sigma Phi Sigma 377 Delta Upcifoa .... 356 Mixer Dance Committee 138 Sigma Pi 378 Delta Zeta 407 " Moor Born " 207 Skiing 312 133 425 Skull and Keys ... 428-429 Derbv Day 33 Mount Hamilton. 41 Saamnr 313 176 216 SamhHnp 157 194-209 Musical Year .216-217 Soph Labor Day - . 168 Dramatics Council 197 Newman dub 477 Sophomore Oftcers 156 135 " Night Over Taos " 2O2 Sororities 390-419 " Elizabeth the Qveea " 205 " Noah " 204 Sproul. President Robert Gordon . 24 33 Nn Sigma N. 387 Student Government 129-139 453 No Sigma Psi 453 Student Yer 161-163 Eti Kappa No 434 OtaidaBt 191 Swimming 311 131 Omega Delta 440 Tau Beta Pi 423 Facnltv 164-167 Open Foraai 133 Teanic .300-307 Fencing 316 Organizations 337-477 Tennis Captain and Coach - 302 Fine rts California School f 40 Orientations Council 135 307 Football .238-255 Pan-Hellenic 393 Tennis Managers 303 Football Captain and Coach 24O Pan Xenia 454 Tennis Matches Football Cn ki|( Staff " U 444 Stanford 306 Football Freshman 255 Pelican 188-190 I " , n I_ A. 305 Football Managers 241 Pennant " C " Society 333 U. S. C. 304 Football Ramblers 2M Personnel Committee 146 Tennis. Non-Conference 303 Football Series Phi Beta Delta 362 302 California Aggie .242 Phi Beta Kappa 422 Thalian Players 205 College of the Pacific 249 Phi Chi Theta tst Theta Chi 379 Oregon 244 Phi Delta Chi 388 Theta Delta Chi 380 St Mar ' 243 Phi Delta Phi 435 Theta Kappa Nn 381 Santa Qara 245 Phi Delta Theta 363 Theta Sigma Phi 458 L ' C. L. A. ' 47 Phi Gamma Delta .J64 Theta I ' psiloa 418 I S C. 246 Phi Kappa Psi 365 Then Upsilon Omega 382 Washington -248 Phi Kappa Sigma 366 Theta Xi 383 Wnittier . 242 Phi Kappa Tan 367 Torch and Shield 457 Football Vanity _ ...240-241 Fhilorthian 460 Traek __276-289 Forensic Council __ 220 Phi Mu 412 -288 Foreword 8 Phi Omega Pi 413 Track Captain and Conch 78 337-389 Phi Phi 430-431 Track, Freshman -289 Freshman Brawl 160 368 Track Mangers .279 Freshman Class . . 158-159 Phi Sigma Sigma 414 Track Meets Frontispiece 4 464 Olympic Clb 2R2 Gaainia Phi Beta 408 P Beta Phi 415 Stanford . __286-287 dee dnb . . 214 P Delta Epsilon 441 C. C. I- A. -284 Golden Bear, Order of the........ 424 P Delta Phi 455 C. S. C. .283 Golden Book 47 P Kappa Alpha 369 Washington -285 Golf 319 P Kappa Phi 37O Washington State 281 " Good-bye Again " 203 P M Iota 454 Track. Summer 1935 .280 Graduate Managers - 129 P Phi Delta 455 Track Varsity 278 Group System 147 Polo 319 Treble Clef _215, 473 Gnild of Applied Arts _ 439 Ponghkeepsie Regatta Hi 450 G mnasties ..318 IS U. C. L. A. 37 Hammer and Comn 459 458 22-29 Handball ... 318 426 30-43 Hastiogs College of the Law 40 371 213 420-461 174-193 146 Honor Srdet ' Council 1.19 Publications Council 177 W. A. A. Council 332 .209 Quarterdeck 1 17 Water Polo _310 Infirmary 19 Rallies 170-171 Welfare Council 134 7 Rally Committee 235 Welfare Personnel Committee 134 Interfraternity Conneil 339 Reception Committee ' 15 Winged Helmet 427 465 Regents -; Winter Sports dub 312 Intramural Carffi -aJ .328-329 " Return to Laughter " ' Ol 140-149 Intramural Sports J77.1J9 Rhodes Scholars from Califor - a 163 Women ' s Big " C " Guards 157 Intramural Sports Managers mad 1 Jirectors 324 Riverside Agricultural Divisi n 43 Women ' s " C " Society -333 Japanese Students ' dab 469 Rugby ...... 314 145 152 Scabbard and Blade 446 _- 151 Schools nt Berkeley 34 142-143 Junior Far 155 Santa 44$ Women ' s Hostess Committee . . 147 357 49-128 334 409 Seniors, Afiliated 126-127 132 Kappa Delta 410 62-125 Women ' s Pennant " C " Society 333 Kappa Delta Rho 358 61 Women ' s Sports . 330-336 411 50-51 Wrestling 316 359 Senior Men ' s Hall 49 i Psi Phi 389 Kappa Sigmn 360 Senior Singings 56-57 Yell Leaders 234 Lambda Chi Alpha 361 Senior Week -58-60 Y. M. C A 139 Life Sciences Building 17 Senior Women ' s Hall 128 Y W. r 144 Lincoln Stane 11 Sigma Alpha 456 Zeta Beta Taa _ 384 I ittle Theatre Staffs 198-199 Sigma Alpha Epsilon n 7-et, Pi 385 Long Beach Regatta .2M Sigma Chi .373 Zeta Tan Alpha 419 479 ' ' _ ' ' , ' . xv. . .. ' . SSS WSK

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

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


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


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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