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

 - Class of 1942

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 449 of the 1942 volume:

COPYRIGHT NINETEEN HUNDRED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA RALPH COUNTRYMAN . . . . EDITOR BARBARA DALY . ASSOCIATE ALAN ALCH ASSOCIATE JOHN GOLDSMITH . . . . MANAGER CATHERINE GROVER . . ASSOCIATE L 1 E--3 L L J VOLUME 69 PUBLISHED THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THE UNIVERSITY OF BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA HALL IN MEMORIAM ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY CHARLES E. CHAPMAN DR. CHARLES L. CONNOR MRS. DAISY DUNHAM MARTIN C. FLAHERTY DR. ALBION J. HOWELL DR. JOHN JACOBSON EUGENE S. KILGORE JOSE LUNA DR. JOHN A. MARSHALL GUIDO MILANI HOWARD MORROW FREDERICK WILLIAM NISH DR. JESSICA BLANCHE PEIXOTTO DR. CLIFTON PRICE DR. DUDLEY SMITH DR. ELLEN STADTMULLER JAMES WESTPHALL THOMPSON ARAM TOROSSIAN GEORGE C. TURNER STUDENTS DAVID W. CARTMELL JIM W. JUNG SCHYLER FISKE SEAGER A M I N R A I 0 N The impressive new Administration Building is a symbol of the progress which has been made under the equally impressive President ROBERT GORDON SPROUL, whose visits to the seven campuses of the University have made him well-known to his widely scattered student following. GARRET W. McENERNEY GOVERNOR CULBERT L. OLSON Chairman, Board of Regents President, Board of Regents PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE The BLUE AND GOLD is a memory book. It is the sum- mation of the undergraduate life of a graduating class, in this volume the Class of 1942. It is a record of the class membership, of friends, acquaintances, and associates in the daily life of a great university. It is a reminder in words and graphic art of a period in the growth of each of you when mind, character, and per- sonality broadened, deepened, and took definite form. The BLUE AND GOLD is the diary of a community of young men and women, whose victories and defeats, whose problems and aspirations, reflect in spirit if not in letter the life of communities everywhere and at all times. It sets forth the determining fact in your lives that, over and above the courses taken, and individual benefits secured, an experience has been shared by the members of the Class of 1942 which will forever differ- entiate them from other men and women. For each of you the panorama of memories evoked by your BLUE AND GOLD in future years will be in detail unique. But transcending this individuality, I hope that there will be a mutual appreciation of the Class of 1942 ' s common experience, and a determination to make that shared experience a dynamic force for the better welfare of family, community, state, and nation, in whatever part of the world each of you may, event- ually, find his place. Notwithstanding the sacrifices which a person may have made in order to secure university training, he or she has not thereby paid for the values received. That training has been freely provided by other men and women, and their purpose has been twofold. They cherish the hope that university training will better enable the individual to meet the problems of his life and to find a satisfactory outlet for his talents, but they also expect that, through the combined effort of many individuals so trained, the welfare of all will he im- proved. Those who have made possible the University of fornia do not look for a monetary return, but they do feel entitled to a return through the public service con- tributions of its graduates. They do expect university men and women to set a higher standard of allegiance to the ideals of a democratic society. Of this expecta- tion above all others, I hope that the 1942 BLUE AND GOLD will be a reminder. The BLUE AND GOLD of the Class of 1942 appears in a momentous year in the tory of the human race. May it serve to kindle—if need be—and ever to renew within you a spirit, a purpose of devotion to this high duty and opportunity whose flame shall never falter through all the days of your lives. ROBERT G. SPROUL. THE The establishment of an enlarged army and navy and the outbreak of war markedly affected the University. More than 150 members of the faculties and the admin- istrative staff have joined the Nation ' s armed forces or have been called into some phase of defense work. The enrollment on the Berkeley campus continued its trend downward this year, and increases in regis- tration may not be expected until the return of the country to normal conditions. The most important step taken in connection with the war, was the approval by the Regents of the Uni- versity of the plan for three terms of approximately sixteen weeks each. Beginning this summer with a four- teen weeks ' session the University will operate the year round, with but a week ' s interval between terms. By The speakers ' platform is a second home to the Vice-President and Provost of the His brilliant command of the English language accompanies him to student and community meetings. War relief and national defense programs have MONROE E. DEUTSCH on active sponsor list. This scholar ' s ceremonial gown is decorated with the French Legion Honor cross and four LL.D. degrees. He ' s in the Navy now! HURFORD E. STONE, after only a year and a half as Dean of turned in his swivel chair for a pair of sea legs. Sports coat and pipe formerly accompanied him to student gatherings from Ex Committee to Interfraternity Council. He is an ardent angler and a with an arsenal sized collection of guns. Until recently, THOMAS B. STEEL led merely a double life. In the Registrar ' s office he enjoyed a drum existence " ; and in the capacity of secretary to the Northern Section of the Academic Senate, was more interesting with records of " old faculty fights and crazy motions " . But as a mander in the U.S.N., he keeps things ship-shape for Uncle Sam. Delightedly admitting that she is completely tied up in the University, MARY B. DAVIDSON her favorite entangling alliances in Mortar Board meetings and football games. A native of the Dean Women ' s territory since 1909, she stepped into the office of head dean in November. " Bob " to those the inner circle is synonymous with friendliness and a keen sense of humor. Running things for the University is part of his nature. Beginning with the high and low hurdles college years, JAMES H. CORLEY became a prominent Big " C " man. Now, filling the office of troller, he balances the University budget. The Berkeley Chamber of Commerce and Community Chest find him on their roll of leaders, also. ADMINISTRATIVE YEAR this plan, high school graduates and Junior College transfers will he enabled to enter the University sooner, and may graduate in two and two-thirds years instead of in four. In January the administrative offices were moved into the new Administration Building, releasing California Hall for academic purposes. The Emergency Classroom Building also was occupied at about the same time. The Medico-Physics Building, which will house the cal research based on work of the cyclotron, is nearing completion while the huge new cyclotron in the hills above the campus will be completed during the next academic year. The dormitory for women, the gift of Mrs. Sigmund Stern, is under construction across the road from Founders ' Rock. Among honors which were bestowed on members of the faculties during the year, was the election of Pro- fessor J. Robert Oppenheime r of the Department of Physics to the National Academy of Sciences. This brings to twenty-seven the number of members of the University of California faculty in the Academy. Pro- fessor T. Harper Goodspeed was elected Honorary Foreign Member of the Chilean Academy of Sciences. Retirements during the year removed from the fac- ulty Charles D. von Neumayer, Professor of Dramatic Art; Walter S. Morly, Associate Professor of lurgy; and Harriet G. Eddy, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Extension. Announcement has been made that some professors may be called from retirement to assist in carrying the load during the war. Despite the decrease in enrollment and the drain on the faculties caused by the war, the University of Cali- fornia will continue its work, carrying it on throughout the year but without any abandonment of its high standards, ready to serve the nation to the utmost of its ability. As Dean of Students, EDWIN C. VOORHIES meets more student personalities than any other trative officer. Partial to boys, this bachelor has adopted two sons, now graduates of Cal. Although a World War veteran, he has not yet been courageous enough to enjoy a sorority faculty dinner. He is a teacher, scholar, and adviser with sparkling eyes and a hearty laugh. RAYMOND C. GETTELL was one-time coach of an unbeaten, untied football eleven at Amherst College. Now, as Dean of Summer Sessions, he pushes the line toward visiting professors and tackles their ricula. When summer " vacation " is over, he coaches during the regular season in the political science department. Behind a massive desk and a moustache sits Dr. WILLIAM C. POMEROY, Registrar. Beginning life as half of a set of twins, he soon broke up the partnership to enter the staff of the University as a Physics Instructor. Later, as Administrative Assistant, he undertook the important duties of directing all campus N.Y.A. activities, and became Registrar this spring. Another love triangle—plant physiology, the graduate division, and football. Dean CHARLES BERNARD LIPMAN divides his time among the three sports. He claims to have found living bacteria in age-old rocks, living graduates in age-old textbooks, and living spirit in age-old alumni rooters. To others off campus he is known as director of several national foundations and associate editor of several scientific journals. Builder of youth and brick barbecue pits, member of numerous scientific literary societies, author—that ' s FRANK N. FREEMAN in a nutshell. As Dean of Education he plans the entire student-teacher program, scattering psychology throughout the agenda. For relaxation he mixes mortar Saturday afternoons. He is jovial, with a free and easy manner among his students. Noted for satility, E. T. GRETHER holds the positions of Dean of the College of merce, Professor of Economics, Chairman of the Committee of Courses, Editor-in-chief of the Journal of Marketing, as well as " Papa " . The portrait includes two daughters and a thrt,e-year-old son who toddles in his father ' s footsteps. COLLEGE Winding up a trail which has led him throughout America and Harvard, DONALD McLAUGHLIN down last fall at this university as Dean of. the College of Mining. An expert in geological sciences, he has been delegate to the Pan-American Scientific Congress. tain climbing and photography combine exercise pleasure for the white-haired dean. To quote the Pelican, slightly misquoting the Daily Californian, quoting Dean of the College of Letters and Science himself, " I am no actor who sumes now one role, now another. I am a professor, a chemist, a dean, an ex- army man, and yes, thank God, still a skier. " The sum of the parts is equal the whole, JOEL HILDEBRAND. Here is a professor who never blows up in spite of continued proximity to ex- plosives. The Dean of Chemistry is editor of the " Prentice Hall Series " , member of the National Academy of Sciences, author of three and a handful of " Little Willie " jokes, and winner of three thousand Presenting WENDELL M. LATIMER. DEANS This alumnus followed a four-year plan of study in Paris upon graduation from the " night life " of the local Arc Building. WARREN C. PERRY returned to the University as an instructor and eventually became director of the School of Architecture. His fingerprints are found on the blueprints of Edwards field. A bundle of practical and executive advice, CHARLES DERLETH, Jr., has been tied up in the University since 1912. Aside from duties as Dean of the College of Engineering, he has been a consulting engineer for the Golden Gate and Bay Bridges and many campus buildings. He ' s credited with more constructive work as a judge of Homecoming floats. His rule is the slide rule. He ' s always digging around—in the materials of his European agricultural studies and in his flowerbeds at home. CLAUDE B. HUTCHISON, Dean of Agriculture and director of the Agricultural Experimental Station, has an alias that takes up three quarters of a page in " Who ' s Who " . But it doesn ' t say there that he is a mountaineer, a fisherman, and a pipe smoker who swears off periodically every few months. EVAN HAYNES entered college by examination, after spending high years at a trading post in Northern Canada. Dodging bullets in and prospecting in the Mojave Desert preceded his law school training. acting Dean of the School of Jurisprudence, he is writing books about " Selec- tion and Tenure of Judges " and " Equity " . SIDNEY B. MITCHELL ' S work covers books. From his shelf on the floor of the storehouse he deans the School of Librarianship which he He was once president of the California Library Association and is now head of the California Horticultural Society. He cultivates students, irises, daffodils. OUTSTANDING Raconteur of the first order, ERNEST BLOCH leads a colorful life as composer, traveler, and teacher. He is affectionately bed Johan Sebastian Bloch by his students here, but at his ite retreat in Switzerland he ' s the " Mushroom King " to the tives. Europe has also been a field of study for our " Man of the Woods " , JOSEPH KITTRIDGE, who emerged from the U. S. forest service to join the faculty ten years ago. Once a delegate to the Stockholm Forestry Convention and a student of the forests of Finland,he now spends free time playing tennis with graduates. Hailing from St. Louis, HAROLD BASSAGE came to our campus this year as co-director of Little Theatre and lecturer in Dramatic Art, having seen two seasons on Broadway and nine seasons in Eastern Summer Stock. He compares notes with another parative newcomer, JOHN CONDLIFFE, who came from the blackouts of London to those of California to join the faculty as professor of economics. He was formerly associated with Economic Intelligence of the League of Nations, and is known for his interest in world peace and post-war reconstruction. RALPH S. MINOR professor of physics and director of School of Optometry has an eye for optics. The former of the Ex Committee of the American Association of Teachers tinkers with type of his own press, printing everything from Christmas cards to directories. With the aid of other ed matter that really matters, he is raising funds for the $150,000 Optometry Building. " President " AGNES FAY MORGAN must have been born a gavel in her hand. She leads the Women ' s Faculty Club, Home Economics Department, the State Nutrition and then some. With the anti-gray filtrate factor she plays biochemist for the Agricultural Experiment Station. From anti-gray of the lab to the anti-red of the stadium goes our activity queen every football Saturday afternoon. Man or mouse? EDWARD CHASE TOLMAN knows the from his studies of the psychology of motivation. Students have seen and heard of his ' mazing experiments with rats and Following a long visit in Cowell this year, the former of the American Association for the Advancement of continued to write books and articles for the numerous societies that claim his membership. PROFESSORS Two faculty members known for their interest in student affairs are Professors ALEXANDER KIDD of Jurisprudence and NOEL KEYS of Education. Penny-pitching proteges of the former know that although he doesn ' t keep office hours, he is usually willing to drop his criminal law research to chat with students. Mr. Keys has won campus acclaim for his Family Relations Course and his work with the Student Health Committee and Welfare Council. Co-workers in the general field of social science are FREDERIC PAXSON and ROBERT LOWIE, chairmen of their respective departments of history and anthropology. A specialist in U. S. history, Dr. Paxson has sent forth several worthy treatises from his smoke-filled library den, and Dr. Lowie ' s office in the green tin building has been the site of much literary work in pology. The advent of war brought to the campus not only blackouts and a jumbled calendar, but also DR. SAXTON POPE, imported from the Med Center and Cowell by the Red Cross. There was nothing dull about his First Aid classes, for they were well sprinkled with experiences from a colorful life. Amateur cravat bandagers learned of his hobbies of weaving and orchid growing, and of the series of monkeys he has owned, all named " Peter " . Uncle Sam and BERNARD ETCHEVERRY are old friends, for the latter gives the government professional advice in irrigation and drainage. The class medalist in 1902 now helps place his graduating engineers via his textbooks and personal advice. Professor Etcheverry digs ditches with modern design. One of the probes of the Zoology Department, RICHARD B. GOLDSCHMIDT is an authority in genetics and theories of evolution. Among his books is found Material Basis of Evolution which contradicts Darwin by stressing sudden differentiation of species. Magellan was a piker next to this professor who has made four jaunts around the world. Exploring out-of-the-way places has made him a connoisseur of languages and oriental art. GUEST SPEAKERS AND " Hitler is what you might call screwy, but he ' s not nuts. " Who should know better than GER- HART H. SEGAR, editor of the Neu Volkszei- tung and ex-prisoner of a German concentration camp. The Reverend MARTIN CYRIL D ' ARCY holds his own on the aims of education. At Oxford University he also holds the titles of Catholic priest and a Jesuit lecturer in Thomistic phi- losophy. America ' s answer to " Mein Kampf " is another best seller, " Union Now " . After covering Europe as a foreign correspondent, CLARENCE K. STREIT urged the Wheeler audience to follow his advice. Regent JOHN FRANCIS NEYLAN listens to his Sproul introduction and deliberates a moment before presenting his pre-war non-intervention- ist views. " Avoid conflict to lead in post-war re- construction. " Wheeler Hall, but not an American Civ class NORMAN THOMAS, explorer of the realms o socialist thought, terms Hitler ' s chances of sui prising America as less than those of Columbus WILLIAM ERNEST HOCKING came all tb way from Harvard to tell the University audience that " America will not be pushe around the Pacific " . Then, as the Foerster le turer, that night he spoke on " Immortality: Relativity of Death " . e g d UNIVERSITY MEETINGS ie tg ie After wishing Lincoln a happy WALTER WHITE, secretary of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, criticized racial discrimination in the armed forces and warned of " a dangerously low morale among Negro citizens. " Hitchcock lecturer for 1942, A. H. REGINALD BULLER courageously faced a campus audience to divulge the private life of the higher fungi on which he is an authority, having written six vol- umes on the subject. Comparing the daze of the United States in Aug- ust, 1941, to that of France before its collapse, ANDRE MAUROIS stressed the necessity of unity in a time of emergency. He is a commander of the Legion of Honor and of the royalties of two best sellers. CARL WILLIAM BLEGEN dug up some data on his " Excavations at Troy I " for the annual series of Sather lectures. He lives in the past as an archaeologist and in the present as professor of classics at the University of Cincinnati. Forgetting for a moment that he was the individ- ualist who had a 33-unit semester course with an almost perfect " A " average, LEONARD WILSON joined two other students in pointing out that the future of democracy depends on students assum- ing their responsibilities as citizens. Trust-buster THURMAN ARNOLD took leave of his office of assistant Attorney-General to tip his hat to Cal students, ask for a long-range eco- nomic vision, and to hint at the dawn of the light metals and plastic age. Seen at almost every University function shaking hands with some of his 25,000 acquaintances, is ROBERT SIBLEY, Executive Manager of the California Alumni Association. Twenty years of service here have won him international He heads the parade on Charter Day and tells rally audiences at least once year an " I remember " about our " Great University " . CHARLES STETSON WHEELER, JR. wields a gavel for the largest Alumni Association in the world. A life membership endowment fund of almost three-quarters of a million dollars resulted from the exercise of his business and financial sense. Accustomed to burying himself in a maze of legal terms and twenty-volume works, he also takes time off periodically to fill his father ' s niche on the Board of Regents. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CLOCKWISE: Bradford Bosl ey, John Lund, Jennett Miller Swartz, Jean C. Witter, R. W. Muller, William G. Donald, Mabel Dolcini, Herbert Spilman, Florence Hayes Wright, James T. M. Putnam, Parker Talbot, Fred McConnell, F. Herbert Frenzel, Charlotte Ham Carlson, Earl Warren, Fred Henderson, Robert Sibley, Frances Holland, Viola Kneline, William F. 0. D. Watt, Frank Balbo, C. E. Rutledge, Ezra Decoto, Ralph Fisher, Jr., Claude E. ZoBell, John Reith, Ralph Pletcher, Hiram Miller With a storehouse of information worth any number of Quiz Kids and Information Pleasers, HALE SPARKS conducts the Association ' s popular program, The University Explorer. Mr. Sibley ' s silent helpers keep in contact with " the world ' s largest alumni association " through letters and The California Monthly as well as bringing new sheep into the fold. A late dispatch from the fourth floor of Stephens Union disclosed that the Alumni Association is still " keeping in touch " with its 25,000 scattered members. Administration of all touching was in the hands of Robert Sibley and Company, managers of the largest University and college alumni association in the world. The California Monthly rolled off the press with news of the seven campuses, the sixty-nine graduated classes, and the streamlined nine-point program for the year. Efforts were directed to stimulate high morale of alumni in army camps and naval bases, to maintain eighty scholar- ships for high school leaders of the state, to complete its building program for the men ' s dor- mitory, and to lay plans for occupational assistance and continued schooling for able-bodied alumni at the close of the war. The cry of an Indian massacre in the Fall, and promises of a taste of the " good old days " in the Spring lured alums back for the Homecoming and Charter Week programs. CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF BACK ROW: Edwin Emery, Mrs. Viola Kuehne, Robert Sibley, George A. Pettitt, 0. Watt FRONT ROW: Doris Ann Neely, Francis Holbrook Holland 23 This might have been anything from boogie-woogie to barrel philosophy, but it turned out they were just the micropho ne. The football team referees as traditions float Sixteen judges from Kangaroo Pete ' 99 to Vic Bottari watch Phi Mu ' s " Orchids to Homecoming " drive off with their votes. Good things come in threes—Queen Pat Strachan and Attend- ants Caroline Johnson and Jackie Luhr are definitely things. A high-spot of the Axe-travaganza was this bit borrowed the class of ' 44. Ralph Manza stuck close to the mike, if the tune. CALIFORNIA Hi Alumni. Together the canes of ' 74 and the dinks of ' 45 discovered that all roads led to the Campanile for Homecoming Week festivities. First came the dinner that served large helpings of Big Game pep " for women only " . The four hour Axe-travaganza high-lighted local talent, Queen Pat Strachan, and a full length movie. At the close of the Alumni Luncheon on Friday, California ' s all-time foot- 24 HOMECOMING ball team made a break around left end to review a parade of California traditions, ranging from " The Belle of North Hall " to " Oskie ' s Harem " . The Greek Theatre reechoed once again with yells and songs at the Axe Rally, and the Gym with Duke Ellington ' s and Ernie Heckscher ' s bands. The Indian scalp and the axe, symbol of Big Game victory, were the unplanned-for climax to the week ' s program. 25 Queen Pat Strachan faces her crowning achievement at the Axe- travaganza. Bob Orr, Homecoming chairman, looks strictly honorable as he does the honors. Sheridan Hall ' s hit float previews a coming attraction by capitating Indians. Of course, they weren ' t real Indians—just fellows who hadn ' t paid their house bills. America ' s Duke replaces the juke for Friday ' s Homecoming Dance. His big name band draws crowds to the Men ' s Gym for an unusual form of physical education. Bob Sibley ' 03 snips the tape that starts the parade of tions after personally greeting many of the alums who came back for a few days of collegiate life. Twice taking the spotlight, Charter Day speaker Professor FRANK AYDELOTTE, director of the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton University, first pointed out that " victory is attainable, providing no one shirks his duty " then listened to President Sproul laud him as he was presented with the Bachelor of Laws degree. CHARTER DAY Seventy-four candles this year lit the way for the activities of Charter Week. Students and Alumni together caught the glow of anniversary enthusiasm. " Bundles for Bears " were gathered from the four corners of the campus and sent to Cal ' s alumni in the service. Blue and Gold packets contained everything from ciga- rettes and cookies to tooth paste and talcum powder. At the traditional spring fashion show in the Greek Theatre, faculty and tration members modeled the latest thing in honorary degrees. Of course it was Presi- dent Sproul who led the procession and presided at the Charter Day exercises. Guest Speaker Frank Aydelotte, director of the Institute of Advanced Study at Princeton University and former president of Swarthmore College, stressed the responsibilities that accompany a war victory. Taking the place of the usual Palace Hotel dinner was a luncheon at the International House, with alumni sitting under their class banners. Honor guests included Governor Olson and the four who received LL.D. degrees at the morning meeting: Frank lotte, as Charter Day speaker; Eduardo Braun-Menendez, as the Medical School ' s stein lecturer for 1942 from Buenos Aires; Eugene Meyer, as publisher of the Wash- ington Post and member of the Federal Reserve Board ; and Langley Porter, Dean Emeritus of the Medical School. The Bear ' s Birthday Ball imported talent from the Davis and U.C.L.A. campuses to promote the " one big happy university " spirit to conclude birthday festivities. 26 Two alums survey this year ' s parade of degrees as faculty and administration members gather for short chats at the base of t he Campanile prior to the Greek Theatre Trek. A cross section of the Alumni Association relaxes under class banners after the march from the Greek Theatre to " I " House for the Charter Day luncheon which replaced the customary dinner. Capped and gowned, this septua- genarian bear-about-town ogles dancing couples. Music by Don Schary, mural by Marge Silva. Leader of a community of ars, President Sproul here guides the annual procession to Charter Day exercises. The Bears ' Birthday Ball in the Men ' s Gym revolved around the seventy-four candles of progress. The Sprouls take their annual trip to the Hearst Gym to meet the class of ' 45. PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION President Sproul shook hands and laughed a booming laugh with new students who accepted his invitation to the President ' s Reception. Personally meeting three thousand new faces in three hours was a feat also attained by Mrs. Sproul, Kaki, and Ralph. Even P.E. couldn ' t recognize Hearst Gymna- sium, which was so transformed by the Decorative Arts Department. Upperclassmen in the President ' s Recep- " Milpitas! Why I ' m from Milpitas, too! " And so a president ' s aide helps to make a new Cal man feel at home. tion Committee were transformed, too, in dark suits and formals. They saw to it that name tags and the " wall flower " committee kept dance floor traffic from congestion. In the intermissions groups around the pool and the punch bowl found both filled with harm- less liquid. When the Campanile struck twelve, it was " Home, James " for the guests, and the Sprouls put their hands in moth balls for another year. CENTRAL COMMITTEE Left to Right: Becky Hayden, Kaki Henck, Dave Wendel, Jean Christie, Ray Williams, Martha Welch, Harry Graham, Cay Wilding UNIVERSITY NEWS SERVICE Telling tales out of school, the University News Service Bureau kept California publications and several large Eastern newspapers posted about activities of scientific and administrative circles. A recent test survey re- ported that the University of California received more academic write-ups than all other colleges of the state combined. This group didn ' t put all its eggs in one basket, how- ever. A hometown news service, kept up-to-date by ad- ministration interest, told about the student at his studies and in the stadium. For previews of coming attractions, the weekly Calendar announced everything from Campanile concerts to anthropology exhibits. From another Bureau drawer came Seven Campuses, an alumni paper which foretells and reviews events at the various Alma Maters. Manager HAROLD ELLIS and assistant HENRY SCHACHT give the daily mail a skeptical glance from behind the University News Service desk. Ellis originated the office at Cal and has since become president of the American College Publicity Association. BUREAU OF OCCUPATIONS The North Annex of South Hall is the hideout of Vera L. Christie Company. With a telephone in one hand and an application blank in the other, they annually interview five thousand students and hundreds of grad- uates who seek employment. The work of the Bureau of Occupations is just one big jig-saw puzzle--finding a student to fit each hour and wage offered. This year, contrary to tradition, there was a scarcity of men to fit the part-time cash jobs avail- able. Many alumni stepped from the commencement platform into the Bureau and out again into technical occupations. As a result, the NYA has proved less neces- sary as a job reservoir and a temporary solution to the college bread line problem. Not a telephone operator, just Vera L. Christie in a typical pose. As head of the Bureau of Occupations she supplies part time and full time jobs with available students and alums. Two ripples in the steady stream of job seekers stop off at the annex for a chat with a part of the Bureau ' s staff. Wary FRANK PACKWOOD hopes for the best as DR. VICTOR GARFINKLE perfects his right upper.cutter at the College of Dentistry. Here dentists learn to apply both real and verbal novocaine. D I V I S THE CALIFORNIA CLUB With California Club behind the scenes, the fraternal spirit between all University campuses is kept tradi- tional. The hearty homecoming at Westwood for the Bears and Bruins, and the breakfast for activity heads held at the Los Angeles campus were just two Cal Club inspirations. Aggie football fans from Davis were re- ceived at the Berkeley train station in the style of Cal Club enthusiasm. Whisked about the campus in an overabundance of autos, they were then left to wear off their excess farm-fed vitamins at an Assembly Dance especially dedicated to their cause. The annual two day convention at " I " House for representatives from all campuses, and trips around the Medical Center, UCLA, and Davis dairies gathered all clans under the blue and gold plaid. Future plan is to sponsor orientations pro- grams for student transfers on the Berkeley campus. Sawbones from Medical Center, Farmers from Davis, and Bruins from UCLA show Berkeley Cal Club members how they eat back home. Glen Slaughter, Cal Club President, drinks in every word James Lash, President Sproul ' s campus coordinator, is saying. BACK ROW: Stuart Lewis, Ralph Dewey, Al de Grassi, Don Fabun, Howard Cook, Ralph Fisher CALIFORNIA CLUB SECOND ROW: Robert Douthitt, Mary G. Clark, Catherine Henck, Emily Stout, Henry K. Evers FRONT ROW: Ruth Meads, Anne Ristenpart, Jean Christie, Glen Slaughter, June Breschini, Pat Conaway, Shirley Fuller 32 C. L. A. For years back UCLA has been in a receptive frame of mind. Until this year it has been the fastest growing campus in the United States. These plentiful Bruins sacrificed 11% of their numbers as full and part time workers for the aircraft corporations of Douglas and Lockheed, lost 1100 students to the cause of national defense. Aside from living without their Big C, now covered with dirt to erase the landmark from airview, UCLA students carried on, put on an exchange play with Berkeley, boasted of their year old amphitheatre, and sponsored their Bruin Host—a committee that tended personal party invitations to non-fraternity and sorority members. With Oski, 175 pieces from two college bands, and a raving rooting section, the Homecoming at UCLA made a veritable three-ring circus that kept football spectators agog at the half intermission. Good old southern hospitality was extended to Berkeley visitors at the Homecoming celebration, and accommodations were provided at request. Here UCLA specializes on the short of feminine skirts for the Homecoming float parade. UCLA ' s Royce Ha!! houses an auditorium of huge capacly for the benefit of Southern campus dramatists. To the right is the southern campus Chemistry Building. Vice-President and Provost EARLE R. HEDRICK and Student-body President BOB ALSHULER are top figures of the University ' s biggest little brother at Los Angeles. UCLA specializes on the long of feminine skirts for Homecoming queens. Pat Collins ' array of queenly attendants, and the not-so-queenly Oski are, left to right, Marie Whitmore, Gladys Hall, Frances Thurman, and Virginia Marston. DAVIS Ruddy-faced Kenneth Johnson and Knowles Ryerson, Davis ' student-body presi- dent and Dean respectively, promote amiability between students and faculty. Davis students spend their time counting sheep, but seldom go to sleep in class. Farmer girls at Davis widened their enrollment 16% this year. Rumor may have it that the reason was Davis ' military unit, the largest in their history. The biggest reason was the added attraction of new home eco- nomics courses and issuance of teaching credentials. More new courses offered farmer boys training in Vete- rinarian Sciences. The play ' s now the thing at Davis. UCLA and Berk- eley took their dramaturgy to the farm, caused a revo- lution in dramatic interest. Davis ' Recreation Hall, once a gymnasium, now acts as stage for agriculture players, scene for special events, and general all-pur- pose auditorium for assemblies. The Aggies are athletic in their extra-curricular enterprise as well as behind the plow. Student-body members sponsored the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament, and spent the rest of their energy growing beards for the Junior Day Contest. The faculty left the classroom, too, for athletic competition with the Juniors in a baseball game as a climax to the mo- mentous Junior Day. " Nature in the raw is seldom mild, " so student employees of the University creamery pasteurize and bottle the milk from Davis ' cows. Animal judging is an interesting and important study for the animal husbandry majors. Animal judging is an interesting and important study for the animal husbandry majors. 33 Dean FRANCIS S. SMYTH is also a professor of Pediatrics but finds time to confer with J. MOORE about his problems as the Medical Student Body President. The Out Patient Department gives experience to fourth year medical students in aiding patients unable to afford private physicians and furnishes thirty-two weeks of dispensary training for student nurses. SCHOOL OF The W.P.A. provided a mural of early California medical history for the walls of the main classroom to distract the students of Not all of a doctor ' s training is over the operating table or Toland Hall. perfecting the bedside manner. Study of microscopic technique for 34 MAXWELL BOVERMAN, Senior Class Representative WALTER E. STERN, Sophomore Class Representative MEDICINE counting patients ' blood-cells takes a lot of their time, too. Laboratory technicians know their Chemistry, handle Serology (blood serum), Bacteriology, blood typing and blood banks. 35 1 COLLEGE OF Dentistry ' s Dean WILLARD C. FLEMING and Student Body President MARLIN WILBER see new prospects for tooth in this invention by one of their cwn men. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS BACK ROW: Albert Lee, Vice-President; Masau Sugiyama, Secretary-Treasurer; Stanley Stark, Class Representative of Executive Committee; FRONT ROW: Victor Garfinkle, President JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Benjamin A. Hicken, Vice-President; Mark Shulman, Secretary-Treasurer; LE Lucchetti, Class Representative of Executive Committee; Joseph Bowles, President. 36 DENTISTRY STUDENT BODY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Harold Graves, Marlin Wilber, Harold Santos, William Grenfell, Francis Lucchetti FRONT ROW: Merton E. Hill, Jr., Stanley Stark Almost 200 students in Dentistry spent long laboratory hours specializing in drilling dentures, straighten- ing Nature ' s mistakes, or doing research and dental teaching SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Cis LEFT TO RIGHT: Harold Santos, Class Representative; Harriet Loveall, Secretary; Charles Graves, Jr., Vice-President; William Holloway. President FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Lawrence Wormley, Secretary; Fred Crutcher, President; Harold Graves, Class Represent- ative; Reed Larson, Vice-President 37 BACK ROW: George Norrin, Robert Shea, Philip Waxman, Vincent Madruga SECOND ROW: Morris Boynoff, Fred Klinkner, !Coro Yatsu, Timothy Sullivan FRONT ROW: Antoinette Curci, Dan Slessini, John Kenny Against a background which goes on all around, Student Body President ROBERT SHEA and Dean CARL L. A. SCHMIDT confer pleasantly on administrative- student relations. COLLEGE OF Future Pharmacists, Dentists, and Doctors trip the light fantastic, while one lone sailor prepares to trip. The dance is given by the Nurses at their annual open house. Although she leaves on occasion to keep up the library next door BE KATHERINE BROWN generally sits in the office to type sec papers and correspondence of faculty members, while MARY ELIZA ' 38 Yes, there are woman pharmacists, and will be more to come in the College of Pharmacy when the male population leaves to mix chemicals for the Army and Navy. After they finish their work and put away their bottles (Benzene, that is) these men of Pharmacy will probably follow their pres cription for relaxation—playing tennis, basketball, ping-pong. PHARMACY loar SETH PEARSON, the second half of the indispensable pair of Pharmacy arC assists in the ordering of supplies and helps out during IZAregistration. For dancing financing, the ingenious class of ' 44 cooked up a pie sale, furnishing both something to eat and practical pharmaceutical experience in relieving that " acid indigestion " . 39 SCHOOL OF ETHELDA SPATZ is President of the student organized School of Nursing, and confers frequently with Director TRACY on student problems, both academic and social. 40 NURSES COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Barbara Dales, Shirley Farrow, Betty Houghton, Ella Hanzel, Laurel BACK ROW: Josephine Perreli, Beverly Smith, Peggy Butler, Barbara Old Dorothy Sorenson leaves the Nursing School on a visit to a private: home, a duty which constitutes a major part of a nurse ' s training. NURSING Lectures in nursing provide the theory behind the practice and a certain amount of demonstration the students themselves. Practical experience for nurses is provided by Phoebe, the dummy, for whom they make beds, injections or administer varying treatment for her ailment•of•the•moment. BARBARA DALES, Senior Class Representative BEVERLY SMITH, Junior Class Representative Nurses find assignments and information on the bulletin board. 41 RICHARD Student Body Vice-President, Spring RAYMOND LEONARD Student Body Vice-President, Fall JUANITA M. OLSSON Registrar HASTINGS ' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT: William Solari, Richard Bishop, William Dunn, John Gleeson Dean DAVID SNODGRASS and Student Body President RICHARD WHITE head Hastings ' and student politics respectively. HASTINGS COLLEGE 114 11111111111M 42 . 110.1Meopio111.6111.111001.111•1•■•.680.01110110.■•■••■•••■•101MIONNOW1111■.■01■161801. Here is one reason why 81% of Hastings ' students passed the Bar Examinations. Before the draft put him in the Price Administrator ' s office, Professor DUNCAN LOW taught regular classes to third year students in Code Pleading. OF THE LAW JOHN P. GLEESON WILLIAM SOLARI WILLIAM P. DUNN President, Third Year Class President, Second Year Class President, First Year Class 43 SAN FRANCIS( ii JOHN ALEXANDER ABBAY Richmond Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. PETER JAMES C. BACI OS BAILEY Berkeley Fresno Pharmacy Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Kappa Psi. California Club Pharmacy Athletic Manager (2); Student Council. CHARLES L. !CATHERINE BIEDINGER ELIZABETH East Chicago, BLOOM Indiana Marysville Dentistry Nursing. Psi Omega. PHILIP WILLIAM PHILIP DOMONIC POLLY CLARK FREDERICK LEONHARDT DON COLVIN BROWN BROWNTON CADOSI CIRISCIOLI Los Gatos Santa Rosa San Jose San Francisco Mountain View Dentistry Pharmacy Dentistry Dentistry Pharmacy —Dental Hygiene Phi Delta Chi; Xi Psi Phi. Delta Sigma Delta. Kappa Psi. American Dental Class Vice- Hygienist Associa- President (4). tion, Junior Member. ROBERT DIAZ KENNETH LYLE DOMINGO IRWIN DICKSON East Whittier DUFOUR Berkeley Pharmacy. Sacramento Dentistry Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha. Golf. LLOYD B. ANN FERGUS FISHMAN Corning Petaluma Pharmacy Nursing. Kappa Psi. CLIFTON ANITA FONG FREDERICK Oakland Oakland Dentistry Nursing Chinese Medical Alpha Tau Delta; Society. California Club (2) (3); Blue and Gold Sales (4). ALBERT VICTOR MARY CALVIN ISAAC ELIZABETH FUNK GARFINKLE GASKILL Santa Maria Alameda San Anselmo Dentistry Dentistry Nursing —Orthodontics Alpha Omega; Class Medical Center Xi Psi Phi; Class President (4). Bible League. President (1). ADA ROY ALBERT ALICE LAWRENCE JOSEPH GAUZZA GERMONE GRAMACCI Oakland Sebastopol Sacramento Nursing. Pharmacy Dentistry Pharmacy Class Psi Omega. Representative (4). PATRICIA JOHN H. GEORGE MERTON COMPORT HABER WILBER EARLE GROVER San Francisco HALTERMAN HILL, JR. Berkeley Dentistry Vallejo Laguna Beach Nursing Alpha Omega. Dentistry Dentistry Alpha Tau Delta; Sigma Chi; Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Student Xi Psi Phi. Alpha; Vice-Presi- Council (4). dent; Class Officer (2) (3); Cal Club. KATSUKI ISHIDA Sacramento Pharmacy Pharmacy Japanese Student Club. RAYMOND W. WILLIAM GREENE GRENFELL San Francisco Yosemite Dentistry Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Epsilon Alpha. Xi Psi Phi; Epsilon Alpha; Associated Dental Students, Secretary- Treasurer. PAUL KAHN San Francisco Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi. NATALIE S. JONES Fair Oaks Dentistry —Dental Hygiene. FRED RENATE LELAND EMILY KLINKNER KNECHT Oakland Concord Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Class President (3); Student Body Treasurer. SHINJI KOSASA Honolulu, T. H. Pharmacy Pharmacy Japanese Student Club. MYRON LEES Oakland Pharmacy Kappa Psi. LaVERNA ALBERT LORRAINE SIR LANDEN LEE San Francisco San Francisco Dentistry Dentistry —Dental Hygiene. Chinese Medical Society; Class Vice-President (4). MARGARET FRED ETHEL LESTER LIVINGSTON LOSEE San Bernardino Oakland Nursing Dentistry Beaudelaire Xi Psi Phi; Lambda Alpha Tau Delta; Chi Alpha; Epsilon Nursing School Alpha; Honor Bible League. Curriculum (3) (4). CO SENIORS MARY ARNOLD MACE Pasadena Nursing Class Secretary (1). EDWARD S. MEDZIAN Fresno Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. ROBERT ALLAN MIDDLETON San Diego Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. YOSHIHO FORREST D. MOCHIZUKI MOODIE Fresno Taft Pharmacy Dentistry Japanese Student Xi Psi Phi. Club. JUNE JAMES M. GEORGE S. MORRISON NAKAMURA NAKA SHIMA Yuba City Stockton San Francisco Dentistry Dentistry. Pharmacy. —Dental Hygiene ELIZABETH S. WILLIAM NEWELL DOYLE Fairbury, OPIE Nebraska Fresno Nursing Dentistry. Sigma Kappa; Pi Mu Gamma; American Dental Alpha Gamma Hygienist. Sigma. Bible League. GEORGE CLYDE JAMES LUIZ A. DANIEL JOHN ROBERT KENNETH PEREIRA PETER PANTAGES PARKS PEARSON San Luis Obispo PREDOVICH San Mateo Alton Fresno Dentistry Pueblo, Colorado Pharmacy. Dentistry Pharmacy. Delta Sigma Delta. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Xi Psi Phi. ROBERT CHERE LAURENCE BATES RIDOLFI ROBINSON San Francisco Berkeley Pharmacy Dentistry Kappa Psi. —Dental Hygiene. GORDON F. ISAMU RODDA SAITO Sacramento Fresno Dentistry Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi. ROBERT FRANK SHEA Jackson Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Pharmacy Student Body President; California Club. JOHN DOROTHY HOWARD STANLEY MASAO HENRY I LAUDINE JOHN HERSH SUGIYAMA SMITH SORENSEN SOUTO STARK San Francisco Riverside Los Angeles Hayward Piedmont Dentistry Dentistry Nursing Pharmacy Dentistry Japanese Dental Delta Sigma Delta. Chi Omega; Kappa Psi; Sigma Alpha Omega; Student Club, Polo Team. Kappa Theta. Executive President; Class Committee Secretary- (11 (2) (3) (4). Treasurer (4). TOM TOMOYUKI TAKAHASHI Oakland Dentistry Japanese Dental Student Club. ALICE M. MINORU TAKIGUCHI TAMAKI Los Angeles San Francisco Nursing Pharmacy California Club. Pharmacy Japanese Student Club. GEORGE MILDRED MINORU MARIE TAMURA THORNTON San Francisco Escalon Pharmacy Dentistry Pharmacy Japanese —Dental Hygiene Student Club. American Dental Hygienist Associa- tion. KERMIT ANTHONY WILSON New Orleans, Louisiana Dentistry. WILLARD FRANCES SHELDON CROZIER GRACE WILFRED VAN GILDER WALLACE WARSHAUER Sacramento Beaumont Oakland Pharmacy. Nursing Pharmacy Medical Center Pi Lambda Phi. Bible League, President (4). MARLIN WILBER South Gate Dentistry Psi Omega; Dentistry Student Body President (4); California Club. Gamma Sigma. MASAO KORO DON ALICE YAMAMOTO YATSU MOON MARIAN Clovis Sacramento YEE ZEHNDER Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharm Salinas West Los Angeles Sigma Kappa Japanese Student Pharmacy. Nursing Theta; Japanese Club; Student Class Vice- Student Club; Council (4). President (4). Student Council (4). The Langley Porter Clinic is the newest addition to the Medical Center buildings and is to be used for the Medical Center Pharmacists got plenty of reminder to " pause for refreshment " at their dance in the fall, study of psychopathic cases. CALIFORNIA CLUB OF SAN FRANCISCO San Francisco ' s Cal Club got an inspiration at Presi- dent Sproul ' s luncheon for them at Medical Center, and cut a new niche of deserved publicity for the Center in Blue and Gold Divisions Section. Faculty adviser Dr. Max F. Marshall is head of the bacteriological laboratory, Chairman Marlin Wilber is student-body president of Dentistry. Representatives from Hastings and all Medical divisions marshalled common interests between their colleges, joined in activities with other Cal Club branches. On spare mo- ments these twelve good men had themselves a time, dined one Fall evening at the Marimba Club. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. M. Marshall, Sponsor; Marlin Wilber, Dentistry; Jean Underhill, Nursing; Frank Packwood, Medical Center Dental and Medical work is carried on in the building at the right, Dentistry; Merton Hill, Jr., Dentistry; Robert Shea, Pharmacy. Pharmacy study in the older building to the left. 46 CALIFORNIA SCHOOL of FINE ARTS San Francisco ' s Russian Hill provides inspiration for artists, craftsmen, and teachers of art to give vent to their creative genius. American painters, sculptors, and designers work side by side with advertising and in- dustrial artists to inspire a spirit of fellowship as well as cultivation of all forms of Fine and Applied Arts. Scholarships are offered to train tastes and techniques of the artistically talented. Two Berkeleyans take over at Fine Arts. Director WILLIAM GAW and Student Body President ALEX Fruit inspires more than appetite in Fine Arts still life classes on top of the Russian Hill. ANDERSON inspect one of the student exhibits. EXTENSION DIVISION " Prospedeutic to Higher Analysis " was one of the lec- ture courses given in 1891 by the newly organized Extension Division. Time marched on, and today stu- dents of all ages, occupations and IQ ' s take LEFT TO RIGHT are DR. LEON RICHARDSON, emeritus, and BOYD B. RAI ESTRAW, director of sion Division, two of the head men behind the Lifelong Learning that extends from San Quentin to the Territory of Alaska. ence courses or attend class groups, swelling the ment to greater proportions than that of the University itself. From China to the " coolers " of San Quentin reaches the Division ' s intellectual enlightenment. Extension Division holds evening as we!! as daytime classes, and here helps meet Naval requirements with an afternoon class in Trigonometry. SCRIPPS Harald U. Sverdrup directs the salty marine research of Scripps, and from the helm, shows his small group of graduate students the way to receiving anything but fishy degrees in Oceanography. Barnacle Bills from Scripps Institute of Oceanography sample salt-water and decipher the recording thermometer. In between research sprees, the men of Scripps play at water sports and entertain their mermaid friends in the nearby town of La Jolla. LICK With this maze of mechanization, the star gazers of Lick Observatory measure photographs of the heavenly bodies that were taken by the big Carnegie Star camera. Director W. H. Wright is top star at Lick, knows the ropes that work the cameras and catches celestial maneuvers for scientific use. He ' s even figured out a new way to hang up the receiver on his telephone. RIVERSIDE Director L. D. Batchelor gives approval to the scientific products that emerge from Riverside ' s greenhouses, and the new concoctions sprayed on the Station ' s expansive orchards. From Riverside ' s Citrus Experimental Station the boys in fruit culture offer the fruits of their recent labor in pest control to citrus growers of California, and continue their research to perfect their stock in trade. KELLOGG Calsabi and Calsabiyat, twin Arabian horses, celebrate their first birthday with Manager Howell over delectable bundles of hay and carrots. Professor C. E. Howell began managing the expenses of Kellogg ' s animal hus- bandry in 1939 and spent his Sunday afternoons proudly displaying Kellogg ' s Arabian prizes at horse shows on the Pomona ranch. Kellogg has sold Arab horses to eight foreign countries and to twenty-one states in the United States. Activity center of the Womens ' s Club Rooms is the main stall which serves as check room, magazine library, and canteen. It ' s an unusual card game in the Men ' s Club Rooms that doesn ' t draw a ring of kibitzers. Less noisy than the libe and infinitely more comfortable as a study hall are the Women ' s Club Rooms. " Help send these boys to the library. Get them out of this pool room, " is the cry of worried parents as they see grade points dropping into corner pockets. " You can ' t see the stage from these seats, but they ' re all I have left. " And the Stephen ' s Union ticket seller apologetically ducks behind the counter. Busy spot of the downstairs section of Stephen ' s Union is the Coffee Shop where big deals are closed and little love affairs blossom. 52 Occasionally at opposite political poles, Prexy Ralph Fisher and Vice-Prexy " Kaki " Henck thawed out to compare their ideas as well as their bicuspids, both of which were pretty good. 53 EXECUTIVE After all normal students have long since gone to bed, the Executive Committee worries its collective head over policies and decisions for the A.S.U.C. Stephens Union Alumni Room is Wednesday evening ' s stage for discussion from 7:30 to the dawning hours of the morning (Pacific War Time) , whence fly missiles that strike the entire campus. Executive Committee just went through its latest stage of evolution by acquiring new ages in the form of representatives-at-large, who provided more voices for the ears of the execu- tives. The din reached unparalleled proportions over the well beaten track of the Gravy Train when the Committee attacked the problem of just financial awards to activity heads. Hot on the fire on October first was the political question over proposed seats on the tee for Activities Coordinating Council and Welfare Council chairmen. Kaki Henck added midity to the heated atmosphere by smoking a hookah pipe, which she later offered to Dean Stone for undiluted enjoyment. Sophomore plans for holding the traditional Spring Barn Dance Doug North and pipe make the center of an objection at Ex Committee, surrounded by emphatic Marty Welch and reverent John Alegria. Four men and one sheet of music provide noise and patter when Ex Committee takes over Senior Sings entertainment. 54 COMMITTEE in the Fall perturbed Tom Palmer at the following meeting, while Don Fabun made five minute sketches of everyone within range of vision. Interim to Fall seriousness brought a singing telegram and champagne bottle to Doug North on his 21st birthday. Spring fever failed to touch the Alumni room, whose walls echoed with pros and cons on the long-expected curtailment of activities in war-time, which wounded the h eart of every activity hound, and circled more than once around the gavel-worn table. Debating over debating manage- ment stretched almost to first Spring midterms, while the Committee worried over giving its okeh to the plan for changing debate activities from the extra-curricular to the classroom basis, with credit offered. A year ' s administration under the direction of Ralph Fisher produced everything from Fair Bear petitions and class dance problems to Homecoming ceremonial and Poughkeepsie crew problems. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE JOHN ALEGRIA DEAN HURFORD STONE RALPH FISHER Representative-at-Large Faculty Representative President A.S.U.C. MARY FULMER FARNHAM GRIFFITH CATHERINE HENCI MARGUERITE JOHNSTON Representative-at-Large Alumni Representative Vice-President A.S.U.C. Representative-at-Large THOMAS PALMER RICHARD PETER ALLAN SAPIRO MARTHA WELCH Secretary Representative-at-Large Representative-at-Large Representative-at-Large 55 ACTIVITIES COORDINATING COMMITTEE The A.S.U.C. revamped itself last year and tacked on an added appendage—the Activities Coordinating Committee. Beginning its cooperative life in a startling way, the Committee wound up its machinery for the benefit of college activities, and rang score number one by securing for all students the right to vote for their class officers without A.S.U.C. cards. Seventeen dynamos—the heads of eleven activity councils, the Women ' s Representative, the class presi- dents, and the yell leader—met on Tuesday evenings to discuss pros, cons, and in-betweens. Battles of opinion produced the plans, policies, and recommendations they offered to Executive Committee ' s Wednesday ses- sions. Refused a seat on this body, these stiff-upper- lippers took over some of the Committee ' s important and unfinished business—the task of assigning dates for activities ' doings. New headaches on campus issues and current problems kept the council on its toes pro- moting activities, and putting them on the map. Big job of the year was sponsoring the student body card sales drive. By recommending fewer comps, cuts, and other forms of gravy for its own members and everyone else in the activity limelight, Activities Coordinating Committee ga.e one more piece of its collective mind to Ex Comm ittee. BOB ARNOLD JACK BLOCK JOHN BRENNEIS JEAN CHRISTIE AL de GRASSI AL DERIAN JERRY EDELSTEIN MARK EDWARDS BECKY HAYDEN JEAN HEYING HOWARD HOLMES WILLARD KNAPP TOM LUDWIG DOUG NORTH DICK PETER . TOM PUTNAM NORWOOD SMITH AL STONE KEITH LEE SILCOX JOE SWEET DAVE WENDEL KENNETH PRIESTLEY kept himself busy at his daily committee meetings and worried over war-time curtailment of student activities; he took time out for relaxation at a basketball game or with his fishing pole. BUSINESS Administration Bill$, cheque$, ca$h-on-hand, a$$et$ and liabilitie$ prove to be more than mere textbook information to Kenneth Priestley. In his second floor office of Steph- ens Union the general manager regards a maze of fig- ures and financial terms with calm understanding, ponders over a cool $4,662.65 spent for cafe utensils, or $1,033.72 worth of trade coupons and meal tickets. The key man whose okeh must endorse all budget programs of Executive Committee, Finance Commit- tee, and student activities, Mr. Priestley distributes A.S.U.C. funds where every penny will put in its two- cents worth. The cog in the Co-op monetary machin- ery, he lets conscience and common-sense guide him through supervision of all departments from the book store to the coffee shop. In football proceeds and all other various sources of income runs the life blood of the students ' activity. Credits and debits came from diverse sources rang- ing from assets in the millions on land owned by the A.S.U.C. to a liability of $14.00 for the first issue of stadium script. Just to be sure that student leaders don ' t get prodigal and run over a reasonable amount of expenditures, Mr. Priestley has an ex-officio seat on Finance Commit- tee and is present at its weekly meetings to offer his remedies and suggestions. GRADUATE MANAGERS FINANCE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Kenneth Priestley, Harry Davis, Robert Laws BACK ROW: Ralph Fisher, Howard Holmes, Doug North SECOND ROW: Amy Bumstead, Roy Penry, Dick Kelly SECOND ROW: Kenneth Priestley, William J. Norton, Catherine Henck FRONT ROW: Flavia Catoire, Charlie Clarke, Marge Abrams FRONT ROW: Amy Bumstead, Marguerite Johnston, Hurford E. Stone MEN ' S JUDICIAL COMMITTEE Club-wielding tactics and the third degree did not in- terest the Men ' s Judicial Committee in dealing with the pest who queried " Howz about lending a student- body card? " , or the class room shifty who didn ' t play cricket in exams. From an understanding bar emerged verdicts imposing just penalties, and a concentrated proctoring system to decrease professorial gray hair accumulation. H 11 MEN ' S JUDICIAL BACK ROW: Chris Calsoyas, Edwin Evans, J. Park Biehl FRONT ROW: Robert Wilson Binkley, Jr., Ralph Fisher, William Barker, J. Barton Payne, Dario DeBenedictis Men ' s Judicial Committee chairman BILL BARKER handled long hours of " embodying the law " but shifted his tion from judicial cases to chemistry and gave up his position to the equally competent BARTON PAYNE. WOMEN ' S JUDICIAL COMMITTEE Nine upper division women climbed into Portia ' s robes, took up the gavel, and defended the rights of the University ' s women to live unmolested by tions of academic rules, Pan-Hellenic statutes, or the A.S.U.C. constitution. Qualified and then some in scholarship and character, these seniors and juniors held hi-monthly meetings to determine policies and make decisions. MARTHA EATON and her committee-of-nine developed a spirit of fair play among Cal ' s women by supervising judiciary cases to prove that cheating does not pay. WOMEN ' S JUDICIAL COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Sigrid Stamps, Ormond Snook, June Breschini, Marguerite Hildebrand FRONT ROW: Maureen Scuthwell, Martha Eaton, Jean Christie, Virginia Smith, Catherine Henck DORIS BATCHELDER BRUCE BLACK EMILE BOUHABEN President Pan-Hellenic, Fall President U. C. Student President Interfraternity Cooperative Association Council, Spring LOIS HIESTER HOWARD HOLMES HELEN NICHOLSON RICHARD VIEILLE President Pan-Hellenic, President Men ' s Dormitory President Women ' s Dormitory President Interfraternity Spring Association Association Council, Fall LIVING GROUPS COUNCIL Living Groups Council, set up in the Fall for un- limited expansion, began a multi-form campus career. Specialists in propaganda, the Council members cul- tivated broader contacts among living groups and en- couraged more unity between fraternities and dormi- tories. With the help of Interfraternity Council, fra- ternity men were invited to the Greek Theatre for the annual smoker. The Council cooperated with cooperatives and se- cured a seat on Labor Board for a cooperative repre- sentative. Cooperatives participated on the Board with the fraternity, sorority and dormitory representatives. Ice-cap ading for the A.S.U.C., the living group handled skating parties at Iceland on Sunday nights, to make the Associated Students ' invested money as profitable as possible. Publicity in the Daily Californian and promises of a rhumba number by Barbara Gingg drew unexpected numbers of rink enthusiasts at the week ' s least popular hours. The presidents of Interfraternity Council, Pan-Hel- lenic, Men ' s and Women ' s Dormitory Councils, and Cooperatives kept the campus blood-donation con- scious through frequent articles in the Daily Califor- nian. On the alert in national defense, the Council par- ticipated in varied preparedness programs. Rather reticent on personal interviews, HOWARD HOLMES quickly changes the subject to his Living Groups Council which, besides unifying interests Able to have an actual council for the first time in their existence, living groups sent their delegates to promote unity and co- of fraternities and dormitories, for some reason kept the A.S.U.C. ice- operation between all groups of students. skating conscious. ABOVE WELFARE COUNCIL When things go h aywire, most Cal students don ' t have mother to run to. So Welfare Council takes over as nurse, arbitrator, and friend to the A.S.U.C. Strung-up over student interests, the Council is drawn and quartered into four groups for many-sided efficiency. Long and loudly the Labor Board campaigned for higher student wages, a Fair Bear minimum of fifty cents an hour. Downed once by Executive Committee, Welfare revived the issue, pushed it through. Student Health Committee ' s Diet Week pounded on all the gruesome consequences of eating apple pie, doughnuts, and candy three times per diem, and recommended green leaves and meat for health that would stand the strain of night life in its several forms. The Com- mittee on International Relations, alias Post-War Reconstruction, alias Committee X, sponsored educational speakers with peace-time plans. Co-op coke-drinking DOUG NORTH, after a summer of jallopy-traveling around migrant camps, fought for the rights of the working man as Welfare Council chairman, and installed a new Consumer ' s Council to enlighten the gullible public. WELFARE COUNCIL CHARLES BLAKE CHARLES CELIO VINCE GARROD MARGUERITE JOHNSTON FRANCES LEVITOW ERNEST LUM RUTH MEADS JOSEPH MIXER DOUGLASS NORTH ELEANOR PHIPPS KENDALL PINE GLEN SLAUGHTER ALBERT STONE PHILIP WADSWORTH WILLIAM WILSON ROBERT WOODS SAMUEL ZIEGLER =NM LABOR BOARD BACK ROW: Erwin Cooper, James Grant, Al Stone, Glen Slaughter, Irvin Gartner, Jack FRONT ROW: Eleanor Phipps, Patricia Adams, Mary Catherine Whitehead, Elizabeth Shurtz, Ethel Lois Hiester, Pat Conaway, Bette Swirsky THIRD ROW: Ann Baerwald, Patricia Donald, Frances Bowes, Trilis Ellsworth, John W. Rosston, Eugene M. Pickett, Vince Garrod BACK ROW: Fred Hashimoto, Norman Spiro, Charles Stefan, George Rogers, Duncan Ridge, Jiro Shimizu, Henry Cohen HOUSING BOARD SECOND ROW: Mary Loo Saunders, Constance Read, Margaret Pine, Doris Frampton, Margaret Mitchell, Emily Andrews, Phyllis Lindley, Barbara McComber, Josephine Louise Pierpont FRONT ROW: Mary Starbird, Helen Cronbach, Elizabeth Miller, Marybeth Branaman, Elinor Crocker, Elizabeth Longshore, Harriet Templer, Barbara Hart, Helen Miyoshi 61 HEALTH COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Stewart Gross, Kendall Pine, Samuel Ziegler, Emerson Hayden, Charles Celio FRONT ROW: Dorothy Kelley, Jean Smith, Nelcine Chapman, Frances Levitow, Helen Urban, Bernice Merrihew, Eleanor Langpaap STUDENT RELATIONS BACK ROW: Kenny Murase, Jiro Shimizu, Frank Burritt, Ernest Lum FRONT ROW: Theodore Ono, Barbara Edinger, William Wilson COMMITTEE ON INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS LEFT TO RIGHT: Charles G. Stefan, David M. Day, Robert W. Wood, Eva Schifferle, John E. Santee 62 ORIENTATIONS COUNCIL CAROL AGOSTI PATRICK FULLER HARRY GRAHAM ARTHUR GUTENBERG REBECCA HAYDEN ARTHUR HUGHES IDA MARACINI PATRICIA JANE WILLIAM PLEASANTS PARRISH WARD SAUNDERS PHILLIP TAYLOR DAVID WENDEL CATHERINE WILDING SUE WILLIAMS ORIENTATIONS FRESHMAN SUNDAY SUPPERS COMMITTEE BACK ROW: THIRD ROW: SECOND ROW: FRONT ROW: William Bottoms, Raymond Williams, James Kephart, Richard Bentinck, Kenneth Rankin, Frank Ellis, Edward Stearns David B. Norris, Arthur J. Hudgins, Phillip B. Taylor, Donald Chapman, Robert Cochran, Howard Clary, William Statton Shirley Williams, Doris Stallman, Anna Jane Basham, June Kreter, Margaret Warde, Caddie Newell, Jean Bixel, Virginia Clark, Dan Sedgwick Marjolyn Parker, Jane Van Duyne, Helen-Jane Knapp, Marthel Greves, Andrea Barthol, Jeanne Martell, Doris Fay, Muriel Heath ORIENT Lifeline in the writhing sea of registrees, Orientations introduced the college newcomer to campus life, tradi- tion, activity. Spring brought with it a brainstorm in the form of Activities Recruiting Bureau which col- lected and filed a list of all campus activities to entice future extra-curricular hounds. For the very shy, Ori- " I ' m Becky Hayden. Won ' t you step into my parlor and choose an activity from my Ac- tivities Recruiting Bureau files. " ACTIVITIES RECRUITING BUREAU B CK ROW: Robert Meckel, Tristram Coffin, Stuart Dobson, Curtis SECOND ROW: David B. Norris, Edward Stearns, Barrett Coates, William Statton, Donald R. Gillaspy FRONT ROW: Phyllis Soohoo, Grace Hunter, Ward Saunders, Norma Elizabeth Sargent, Margaret Maze WOMEN ' S DIRECTORS BACK ROW: Gertrude A. We lch, Margaret Maze, Ida Mary SECOND ROW: Phyllis Soohoo, Grace Hunter, Catherine Wilding, Elizabeth Sargent, Anne Ristenpart, Betty FRONT ROW: Reba Silverman, Elizabeth Glasson, Becky Hayden, Carol Agosti, Norma Kelley OPEN HOUSE AND STUDENT FACULTY COFFEE HOURS FRONT ROW: Gladys Foster, Lorraine Chapman, Catherine Wilding, Edward Stearns, Tristram Coffin, James Douglass A TIONS entations offered personal introductions to activity heads for prospective activity members. Doughnut dunkers found a haven of retreat from scrutinizing Co-op eyes, improved their mentality over coffee cups at Orientations Coffee hours which featured faculty speakers and timely discussions. When he wasn ' t talking a blue streak or blowing the same from his Rum and Maple filled pipe, DAVE WENDEL was busy organ- izing Men ' s and Women ' s Orientations cils into one coordinated unit. BACK ROW: John Carleton, Patrick Fuller, James Douglass, Edward Stearns, Curtis Flanagan, William Statton, Tristram Coffin MEN ' S DIRECTORS—ORIENTATIONS SECOND ROW: Stuart Dobson, Stanley Beisser, Harry Graham, Thomas Yamashita, Richard Knight, Frank Ellis FRONT ROW: Richard Dunlap, Robert Meckel, David Wendel Arthur Gutenberg, Donald Gillaspy ,65 ORIENTATIONS SECRETAR IAL STAFF BACK ROW: William Statton, Frank Ellis FRONT ROW: Marjolyn Parker, Audrey Penn, Mary-Jane Yost THE BUREAU OF Aroused from their high school lethargy, pre-college students listened enthusiastically to the student speak- ers from Bureau of Public Relations. Eager to give the University publicity, local groups conducted campus tours for high schools near to home, acquainted the greener-than-green with buildings and pathways from THIRD ROW: Audrea Barthol, Helene Zirker, Virginia Lane, Irene Scheibner, Betty Norris, Nancy Steinberger, Carol Brilliant, Barbara Clark, Gustav Braun, Gerald Jacobson Diminutive KEITH LEE SILCOX did a man-sized job by directing her Bureau of Public Relations ' and back-stage committees, and sending special speakers to army camps to help the University ' s defense program. BOB ANDERSON, when he wasn ' t spouting Geology jargon in Radio Commission office, kept busy ing and arranging his half-hour radio plays and variety programs for the University. BACK ROW: Mario Rodriguez, Norman Borini, Leland Seid, Ted Anderson, Dick Bray, Kenneth Castellino, Robert Anderson, Emerson Hayden, Gerald Moore, Henry Treager, E. Thor Johnson, Patrick J. Sullivan, Robert Hinshaw BUREAU OF PUBLIC RELATIONS SECOND ROW: Barbara Townsend, June Kreter, Dora Ancona, Evelyn Clark, N. Ruanne Neighbour, Abraham Prates, Bessie Barbikas, Gertrude Kurki, Gladys Herman, Barbara Colby, Barbara Newman, Shirley Tucker FRONT ROW: Margaret Thompson, Elizabeth Thompson, Elizabeth Miller, Dorothy Petersen, Janis Dunlap, Mary Louise Rolfe, Keith Lee Silcox, Marilyn Dederick, Helen Moore, Eva Jeanne Doyle, Helen Paetzold, Joan Hauser, Carol Furth PUBLIC RELATIONS the Engineers ' caves to the odoriferous halls of L.S.B. KRE air waves vibrated weekly for Radio sion ' s talent, while News Committee appealed to home- town sentiment, brought unexpected outside interest through articles about local boys who made good. RADIO COMMISSION BACK ROW: Anson Dorrance, Eugene Gray, John Caffrey, Robert Gilchrist SECOND ROW: Robert Anderson, Beverley Hare, Barbara Schindler, Aveline Brown, Minnie-Lee Warnock, Mary Ellen Needels, Jeannette Dannenbaum, John Feineman, Lloyd Buell FRONT ROW: Joy Dumas, Anne Morgan, Patricia Ford, Eva Jeanne Doyle, Natalie Morrow, Virginia Porter, Phyllis Aabling, Aimee Exnicios PUBLIC RELATIONS COUNCIL ROBERT L. ANDERSON LYNN BROWN KENNETH CASTELLINO BETH CLARK KEITH LEE SILCOX 67 Thanks to LOU LEVEY and his super card salesmen, Cal had a rooting section, Eshleman Hall flourished, and the Gravy Train chugged along—all in the interests of the A.S.U.C. For particulars on the wonders of a see Lee Grabe!„ the man who worked magic for the A.S.U.C. card-sales dance held in Eshleman Court. CARD SALES Ten-dollar tales of adventures in the A.S.U.C. rang through Eshleman Court as a corps of salesmen enticed students with cries : " Buy your student-body card to- day. " Collecting wits, devising schemes, the clever mittee dreamed up a Soap-Box Derby packed full of soap-box enthusiasm to boost their mounting sales. Ten heads of leading campus activities climbed into their streamlined chariots and shot from Bowles Hall to Wheeler steps at a speed so breath-taking that the dogs who followed the champs quickened their canine pace to a loiter to keep in competition. A Herb Caen quiz program, mysteries of the rabbit- and-hat order displayed by Magician Lee Grabel at an open-air dance in the Court, and a card selling ability contest with the Executive Committee cinched the sales drive. For one month these incorrigible vocalists advertised their product with vigor and decibels, and finished a mighty campaign with an approximate sales per- centage of 68 as against last year ' s 62 of student tration. CARD SALES COMMITTEE BACK ROW: THIRD ROW: SECOND ROW: FRONT ROW: Thomas C. Palmer, Vincent C. Dell ' Ergo, Walter Dimmick, Edward Cannon, Duncombe Woodbury, Marjorie Ruth Day, Virginia Clark, Mary Lu Artal, Janet Fellows, Barbara McAlpine, Eloise Sutherland, Frank Bender, Mary Tani, Laverne Nelson, Jean Paulson, Karlyn Marx, Ernest Scolari Georgene Gifford, Peter Ducker, Jr., Barbara Hall, Richard Quan, Louis Levey Elizabeth Mallory, Dorothy Roncovieri, Mary Russell, Martha Kehl, Lucille Jacke, Helen Jane Knapp, Elizabeth A. Kuhn Anne Roberts, Emilia Luptak, Nancy Coil, Lolabelle Curran, Jean Dinkins, Patricia L. Jenkins Board members handled the technical side of politics, checked and double-checked votes diligently while " Simon Legree " Bill Cox kept strict watch. BILL COX and PAT RIORDAN organized their Elections Board ballot-counters to adding-machine efficiency, always kept two juniors on the scene to tell rattled tabulators what was going on. ELECTIONS The ink pads and canvas backdrops at every campus corner meant the Elections Board had been around again. Chairs behind official tables seated Board mem- bers who subjected A.S.U.C. cards to the regular click of the puncher, gave ballot-stamping instructions, and in added precaution, warded off pandemonious elec- tioneers from within fifty feet of their sanctuaries. The Executive Committee kept important Wednes- day evening dates with the Board, meditated, debated, finally turned thumbs down on a plan to make cam- paign literature a legitimate campus enterprise. Com- pensation for the disappointment, Elections Board was offered power to disqualify candidates from office-seek- ing for infringement of election rules. Back-breaking ballot counting went on for hours ... and hours . . . and on into the night ; still the laborers didn ' t strike. Coffee and sandwich donations by the philanthropic gave temporary relief, but the strong and silent voting machines for the big Spring election beat all altruism. BACK ROW: Mildred Evon Armstrong, Diana L. Cooper, Emerson L. Hayden, Richard Whittington, Gloria Frances Hess ELECTIONS COUNCIL SECOND ROW: Betty A. Thompson, Dorothy Jane Ingols, Betty Dashiell Ross, Betty Jo Thurman, Margaret Peterson, Charlyne Luther, Audrey Penn, Caddie Newell FRONT ROW: Beverly Dean Dayvault, Bill Cox, Elizabeth Sargent, Virginia Robinson, Marion Burns, Jean Nickerson, Eleanor Hoobler, Pat Riordan THIRD ROW: Hope Henes, Rebecca Bedesen, Frances Rakestraw, Barbara Chapman, Marie Denise Toohig, Ruth Silver, Gladys Burns, Barbara J. Thompson BOB STONE ' S wife began waiting up nights just two days after their marriage last September. Bob stayed out late at meetings to maintain " Y " spirit in building up race relations, democracy and participation in Civilian Defense at Cal. Y.M.C.A. CABINET BACK ROW: Donald Paterson, Charles A. Blake, Ralph Fisher, Richard Peter SECOND ROW: Howard Cook, William Foster, William Taylor, Joseph R. Mixer, Harvey A. Itano, Robert W. Wood, Joseph Oliver, Theodore Klaseen, Eugene Kalman FIRST ROW: Albert Stone, William A. Wilson, Clifton Kroeber, Robert B. Stone, Dario DeBenedictis, Kenneth A. Coates, James Grant, Fred Arimoto Y. M. C. A. The " I " House of the Y.M.C.A., Stiles Hall, opened its race relations groups to all University men, and added all-around personality development through intra- mural sports programs, overnight " bull sessions " , and dances at Orinda. Juvenile guidance work with Berk- eley police, extra legal but highly effective, and jocund folk-dancing with the women of " Y " cottage mixed new ingredients into the goodfellowship theme. ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL From his lonely outpost in the campus wilds came reports of the lost Engineer. Enlarging the compass of interest, the Engineers ' Council coordinated all six north-side societies, sponsored the semi-annual En- gineers ' Drag, and a mass meeting to introduce the deans of all Engineering colleges to the beaming faces of their aspiring students. In time out, the Council published news of all society meeting dates. BACK ROW: Leslie Burgess, Wilfred Staring, James Warren, Leonard Axelrod, Robert Pyle FRONT ROW: Walter Connolly, Curtis Abbott, Victoria Haas, Henry Weed, Robert Cochran, Robert Miller, George Larsen HANK WEED, Fall chairman, can talk by the about his energetic Engineer ' s Council, its dances, coordination of six technical colleges, and advice on studying for engineers. Hank hazards a bet that next year north-siders will participate Intramural sports. BOB MILLER, as Spring chairman of Council, drew the social angle with his Engineerin compass, concentrated on getting recluses out the campus social light by sponsoring picnics an orientations programs. go Hail-fellow MYRON TRIBUS will flag down a friend a block away, and has earned the votes that gave him the Fall presidency by collecting and settling his Honor Students into a big new office outside Sather Gate. Plentiful and jolly JOE HODGES put all his height and weight into pairing off couples at Honor dents ' Sunday Suppers, and tore his curly hair over lack of prospective Honor Student Council members for the coming year. HONOR STUDENTS COUNCIL BACK ROW: Joseph L. Hodges, Jr., Irving M. Witt, Norman A. Bonner, Patrick W. Fuller THIRD ROW: Frank Massey, Henry Treager, Robert L. Clodius, George Gould, Charles Auerbach, Arthur Pardee, William Krupp SECOND ROW: Lloyd A, Lettis, Mildred Gerini, Mary Alice De Coudres, Virginia Fretter, Evelyn Hansen, Myron Tribus FRONT ROW: Myrtle Kliewer, Michael Mellor, Marjorie Cameron, Aurora Quiros, Gretchen Schafer, Dorothy Mensch, Warren Giedt HONOR STUDENTS Honor Students ' sense-appeal attracted a goodly num- ber of two point plus averagers to enlighten " cinch " receivers and help in faculty advising during Registra- tion. Chewing over present-day problems at their Fri- day noon discussion luncheons, and learning to rhum- ba in between studying sessions, fellow brainwaves intermingled and kept in touch with the activity world. STORE BOARD Realizing that starving souls will help themselves to everything in front of them, Store Board ' s inspiration of serving lunch a la cafeteria revolutionized the Co-op mezzanine. Keeping one eye on the task of stabilizing Co-op prices and the other on efficient managing of all departments of the student store, the Board adjusted its bi-focals to old and new problems. MURRAY HILL left the Co-op and magazine stand in the in- terests of the draft. Ward Saunders took over to continue FIRST ROW: Kenneth Priestley, Ward Saunders, Royal A. Roberts Hill ' s worry over rising Co-op costs, and keep Co-op counter- SECOND ROW: Thor Johnson, Robert E. Stone, Murray Hill sitters as happy as before with plentiful supplies of caffein. CLASS OFFICERS ' COUNCIL In frequent council pow-wows, the Class Officers met in Senior Men ' s tepee, counted days, months and hours to arrange dates agreeable to each class, heeded sug- gestions for coming events, passed the pipe of com- promise, and emerged with a program to cram a year full of enjoyment. Taking special interest in new- comers, the group lent its omnipotence to freshman event planning, produced dances, sings, rallies, and a detailed record of each class affair for use in future years. Senior MARK EDWARDS didn ' t forget the troubles of fresh- CLOCKWISE: Benson McGann, Alvin Hayman, David Stewart, Joe Sweet, Elizabeth Dobrzensky, Albert Stone, Madeline Goodrich, men. Mark kept seniors busy helping the fresh to sell their Mark Edwards, Nancy Miller, Tom Carlson, Phillip Taylor, Jack Block, Kenneth Rankin, Martin Griffin dance tickets in Eshleman Court and did his best to promote mutual help between the classes. AR T BUREAU From the dark and oft-berated cellars of Eshleman Hall, chiefly known through the song of the same name, came activity posters fresh from the paint brush dabblings of Art Bureau. Bureau members learned the technique of public appeal, discussed canvas tech- nique, and made campus advertising a delight to the eye and a boon to the A.S.U.C. pocketbook by cutting unnecessary expenses. A haven for art majors, the Bureau serves all campus doings except Pelican, Daily Californian, and rallies. Foiled by a pneumonia bacillus, the Art Bureau lost its man, BETTY MAE TAYLOR, for most of the first semester rallied during the second under her Cowell-cured direction produce bigger and better masterpieces in the line campus pcsters. BACK ROW: Edward Davis, Pat Biggar, Marjorie McConnell, Nancy Hubbard, Virginia Crichton, Jean Goldman, Janet Ammen, Averil Bennett, Margaret Jory, Lois Martignani, Elisabeth FRONT ROW: Betty Anne Austin, Jacqueline Cooley, Emilia Luptak, Natalie Doe, Shirley Arnold, Nancy Betty May Taylor, Marzella Sather, Merilynn MacFarland, Natalie Burdick, Barbara Robinson DEFENSE COUNCIL Concentrated dynamite was fired by the Defense Coun- cil from a wide-range gun. This Spring ' s activity new- comer brought up and followed through the problem of ratio between extra-curricular and defense doings. The special Information Office kept track of news from Washington, and reported its findings for use in con- servation drives, new defense courses and consumer education—watchwords for student preparedness. Alpha Delt ' s genial JIM GRANT has a six-track mind that keeps in touch with the six-odd committees for national de- f ense, and he will give you confidence that his Defense Council is preparing on every side for University emergency. STUDENT DEFENSE COUNCIL BACK ROW: Howard Holmes, Joe Hodges SECOND ROW: Jack Mower, Al Sapiro, Bob Fenley, Jim Grant, Phil Matthews FRONT ROW: Andrea Barthol, Mary Jefferds, Pat Conaway ASSEMBLY DANCE Saturday night workouts in the Men ' s gymnasium were planned and promoted by the Assembly Dance Com- mittee for times when the spirit was willing but the pocketbook weak. Slippery mixtures were sprinkled over the floor for smoothies, who stood ' round occasionally to watch the polished shoes and jive technique of Southern jitter- bugs in the reserved corners. ASSEMBLY DANCE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Florence Cameto, Herbert Shapiro, Broughton Long, John F. Meehan, Ben Jarvis, James H. Pate, Betty Frances Jenkins FRONT ROW: Inez Anderson, Elizabeth Burrage, Muriel Delis, Betty Lcu Guay, Phyllis Edna Aabling, Verl Jilbert JIM PATE left the Assembly Dance Committee to around in Uncle Sam ' s Army Air Corps. Fun-loving Crippen carried the torch, and put over his Saturday dances with entertainment and orchestral variety. FRESHMEN Winner of the crowd-appeal contest at the Spring Informal was Honest Mark Edwards whose silver-tongued oratory rated even more attention than the golden voice of the orchestra ' s vocalist. Surrounded by the impressive panelled oak walls of the Don Lee showrooms, seniors of the Fall Informal relax in the luxurious upholstered chairs to rehash the Big Game. Serving in a new capacity, Bob Orr is caught dealing his petals instead of peddling his deals as he publicizes Senior Week. Tired of having coeds taking over this man ' s world, senior dignitaries cate Senior Men ' s Bench to the male of the species Bench Bums, while the austere man with the hammer uses it to good advantage to beat off ever persistent crusaders for women ' s rights. Clever ideas for Senior Week pulicity emanate from beneath these hairy scalps. 76 Taking blackouts and drafted members in their stride, the seniors emerged as the " war class " from a year of successful achievements, concocted and directed by the class council from its of- fices in the basement of Eshleman Hall. At the start of their last collegiate stand, a sense of unity was reached through the issuing of exclusive membership cards. A flash of the card admitted the class of ' 42 to the Sings, Informals, and Senior Week at a reduction. Traditions were revived too, for as a blow to campus women and lowerclassmen the wooden bench was again " Reserved for Senior Men " . Showering senior domi- nance on the student body, the central committee played big brother to the other classes. And a new tradition—honorary members of the class—was born at a formal initiation ceremony for the neophytes. Hurdling the problem of " Where? " for the Big Game night Fall Informal, seniors hired San Francisco ' s Don Lee show rooms and boosted the Senior Week budget a couple of notches. The second informal brought them out in droves for the " Wrestle of Spring " with Frankie Wells ' orchestra. And then came Senior Week, slig htly modified to fit war conditions and to fill the re- mainder of the already overcrowded agenda of the President ' s Advisory Committee, alias the Senior Class Council. Yell Leader PHIL TAYLOR, Vice-President BETSY DOBRZENSKY, President MARK EDWARDS and Treasurer MARTY GRIFFIN are busy playing their own type of card game, in which each one deals. 77 78 AARON AARONS Los Angeles Engineering —Civil Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Sigma Alpha Mu; American Society of Civil Engineers. SHIZU ABE Stockton Letters and Science —Psychology Psi Chi. RODNEY ELMER DAVID ALEXANDER ABERNETHY ABOUAF Canoga Park Oakland Optometry Commerce Transfer from U.C.L.A.; —Accounting Alpha Gamma Omega. Glee Club (3) (4). JANET ALICE ACKERLY Piedmont Letters and Science — Geography International House;Pi Lambda Theta; Honor Student; Women ' s Activity Council; Pelican; Treble Clef; Col lege Women ' s Club Juniors. ALBERT WOOLRIDGE AGNEW Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; International House; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. DONALD SHUNJI AKAMATSU Alameda Agriculture — Landscape Design Delta Sigma Chi; Honor Student; Landscape Design Club. EVELYN ADELE ALEXANDER Oakland Letters and Science —Public Health Honor Student; W.A.A.; Winter Sports Club. JACK ALLISON Sal inas Engineering —Civil Engineering MINORU AM EM IYA San Francisco Agriculture —Plant Pathology Japanese Students Club ROSS WILLIAM AMSPOKER Long Beach Letters and Science — Journalism Honor Student; Daily Californian; Press Club; University Scribes; Class Committees. CLARENCE W. ADAMS Orange Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. CAROL CHADBOURNE AGOSTI San Francisco Letters and Science — H istory Sigma Kappa; Prytanean; Panile; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Treble Clef (1) (2); Bureau of Public Relations; Orientations Council; Personnel Director (4). DEAN HOWARD ALBERTSON Berkeley Letters and Science — H istory Phi Epsilon Chi; Daily Californian (1); Homecoming, Publicity Chairman; Big " C " Guard. CHARLOTTE JOSEPHINE ALGER Berkeley Letters and Science — International Relations Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican; Student Health Committee; Class Committees. BURTON CHARLES ALLYN, III Oakland Letters and Science —Public Speaking Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. DORICE ELVA AM ES Yreka Letters and Science — Public Speaking Zeta Tau Alpha; Pelican; A.S.U.C. Handbook; Little Theatre; Radio Commission; Speech Arts Club; Masonic Club; Class Committees. IRVING SASS AMSTRUP San Francisco Letters and Science — Political Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Phi Phi; Masonic Club; Class Committees. ROBERT TRAIN ADAMS Berkeley Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Student; Boxing (3) (4); Debating (1); President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Intramural Sports Manager (3); Quarterdeck. JERRY KAZUO AIKAWA Oakland Letters and Science — Medical Sciences Honor Student; Japanese Students ' Club. ALAN HOWARD ALCH San Francisco Letters and Science — English Pi Lambda Phi; Honor Student; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Associate Editor (4); Pelican Editorial Board. STEPHANIE MARIE ALIOTO San Francisco Letters and Science —Art Delta Epsilon; Honor Student; Women ' s Orchestra; Student Advisory Bureau. DONALD CHARLES ALTMAN Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. RAYMOND OSCAR AMLING Santa Ana Agriculture —Plant Science Psi Upsilon; Big " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Keys; Football; Baseball. FRANK WHITE ANDERS Caliente, Nevada Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Baton; American Chemistry Society, Student Affiliate; A.S.U.C. Band (1) (2) (3) (4). NORMA ADDLESTONE San Francisco Letters and Science —Spanish Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Honor Student; Publications Council; Women ' s Activity Council; Advertising Service Bureau (1) (2) (3), Manager (4). TAI A AISAWA Brawley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Brawley Junior College; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. JOHN JOSEPH ALE GRIA Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Scabbard and Blade; Phi Epsilon Chi; Representative-at•Large; Asst. Yell Leader; Home- coming; Junior Prom; Big " C " Guard; Soph. Vig. HUBERT BELL ALLEN Covina Commerce —Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Interfraternity Council. ANNA MARIA AMAROLI Cloverdale Letters and Science —Spanish. CLARENCE OGDEN AMONETTE, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Big " C " Society; Tennis (1) (2) (3) (4). MAY VIRGINIA ANDERSEN Gustine Letters and Science —Art Delta Epsilon; Treble Clef; Calvin Club. This is a picture of Andy, the most popular barber on campus. During the 17 years he has been clip- ping and shaving students, Andy has stuck to his motto, " Good as the best; bet- ter than the rest. " Added at- tractions are the little dog that picks up stray ears and a mar- velous vibrator that is just right for that " morning after " feel- ing. Object in the chair has body by Fisher. For further de• tails see page 95. 79 FREDERICK WILBUR ANDERSON Oakland Engineering Acacia; Interfraternity Council; President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Masonic Club; American Road Builders Association. MARY ADA ANDERSON San Francisco Nursing —Public Health Nursing Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Y.W.C.A. ROBERT LEE ANDERSON Hanford Letters and Science —Geology Radio Commission; Homecoming; U. C. Geological Society. NOBORU ARASE Fresno Letters and Science —General Curriculum. JANE CHRISTINE ARMITAGE Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Pelican; Treble Clef. PHILIP MANGUM ASHWORTH Provo, Utah Engineering Engineering Transfer from Brigham University; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; U. C. Flying Club. SARA LOUISE AXELROD Berkeley Letters and Science Curriculum Transfer from University of Hawaii; Daily Californian (1) (2); University Chorus (1) (2) (3) (4); Music Club. MAX BACH Berkeley Letters and Science —French House; Pi Delta Phi; Honor Student; Maison Francaise. HELEN V. ANDERSON Forest Hills, Long Island Letters and Science —General Curriculum Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Activity Council; Daily Californian, Women ' s Editor. RACHAEL LOUISE ANDERSON Hollister Letters and Science —English Honor Student; Bureau of Public Relations. SHIRO AOKI Huntington Beach Letters and Science —International Relations. VIRGINIA CATHERINE ARBIA Long Beach Letters and Science —Decorative Art. ANITA ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG San Francisco Commerce —Economics Phi Chi Theta; Masonic Club; Commerce Association. ELIZABETH LOUISE ATCHISON Martinez Letters and Science — General Curriculum Kappa Delta; Honor Student; Radio Commission; Y.W.C.A.; Freshman Sunday Suppers; Counseling. JOHN ALLAN AXELSON San Diego Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Service. JAMES EUGENE BACHER Oakland Letters and Science — Biochemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Wrestling. INEZ BLANCHE ANDERSON Oakland Y.W.C.A.; University Chorus; Assembly Dance Committee; Music Club; Scandinavian Club. REGINA CLARA ANDERSON Berkeley Agriculture —Home Economics Honor Student; President ' s Student Advisory Committee, Director; Y.W.C.A.; Counseling; Home Economics Club. LAURA BRIDE APPLEGARTH San Francisco Letters and Science —Psychology Delta Delta Delta; Secretariat. LOIS JEANETTE ARCH IBALD Oakland Letters and Science —Mathematics Transfer from Stockton Junior College; Sigma Sigma Pi; Honor Student. RUTH ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG Burlingame Letters and Science —General Curriculum Ritter Hall;Y.W.C.A.; Class Committees. RICHARD ERNEST ATKINSON Albany Commerce Commerce Association, President; Newman Club; Class Committees. ROBERT GUENSLER AYER Gilroy Letters and Science —Economics Bowles Hall; Track (1); Masonic Club. BENJAMIN ERNEST BACHMAN Santa Ana Engineering —Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; U. C. Bible League. MARTHA ADELE deFREMERY ANDERSON Berkeley Prytanean; Panile; Pi Phi Delta; Honor Student; Women ' s Activity Council; Forensics Council; Y.W.C.A.; Philorthian. ROBERT IRVIN ANDERSON Alameda Engineering —Electrical Engineering Alpha Nu Sigma; California Engineer; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ROBERT OSER APPLETON San Francisco Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa. FRED SHUNJI ARIMOTO Walnut Grove Chemistry Oxford Hall;Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; President ' s Reception Committee. RAYMOND CHARLES ARNOLD Albany Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Nu; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Keys. CHARLES EDWARD AUERBACH San Francisco Chemistry Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Epsilon Chi; Honor Student; President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Homecoming Chairman; California Cannoneers; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. THOMAS WADE AYOOB San Francisco Engineering —Electrical Engineering California Engineer (4); American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Masonic Club. RICHARD JEROME BAGGOTT Anaheim Letters and Science —Biochemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. Letters and Science Letters and Science —Music —Economics Mistress of the slippery hickories, Califor- nia ski champ Kaki Henck tanned the slopes of Sun Valley slalom slides on her winter vacation. Tri-Delt sorority sisters spent the fall semester recuperating from Kaki ' s successful A.S.U.C. vice-presidential campaign, while Kaki spent her spare time at the local bowling alley or at Welfare Council meetings. 80 CHARLES HERBERT BAGLEY San Francisco Mining Circle " C " Society; Boxing; American Institute of Mining Engineers; Mining Association. ELIZABETH CHARLOTTE BAKER Escondido Nursing — Public Health Nursing Transfer from Bishop Johnson College of Nursing; Honor Student. RAE MAUN BAKER Tuolumne Letters and Science — General Curriculum Stebbins Hall. CLARENCE HENRY BALLAGH Arroyo Grande Mining —Economic Geology Sigma Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Phi; California Cannoneers; Mining Association; U. C. Geological Society. BILLIVEE BARLOW Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Women ' s Activity Council; California Engineer, Wom- en ' s Director; Personnel (4); Counseling; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee. FRANK RAY BARRON, JR. Redlands Agriculture — Entomology Transfer from Davis; Alpha Gamma Rho. WENDELL RICKS BASTOW Oakland Engineering — Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers; U. C. Life Saving Corps. JEAN LENORE BAUMGARTNER Hilts Letters and Science —Journal ism Zeta Tau Alpha; Little Theatre; Masonic Club. JAMES CHARLES BAILEY Whittier Commerce —Advertising Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Basketball (2) (3) (4). GEORGE WASHINGTON BAKER, III Piedmont Letters and Science —Economics Chi Phi; Football (2) (3); Soccer (1); Class Committees. BARBARA JEANETTE BALDWIN Quincy Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Delta Pi; Elections Board; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. RENE BAPTIE Richmond Letters and Science —French Pi Delta Phi; Honor Student; Daily Cal ifornian; Assembly Dance Committee. ACTON WALTER BARNES Marysville Letters and Science —Bacteriology Transfer from Yuba Junior College; Honor Student. JAMES HIXSON BARSTOW Fresno Letters and Science —General Curriculum Beta Theta Pi; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Football Manager (2) (3); Rugby Manager (4); Ball and Chain. JOYCE MARGARET BATCH Mill Valley Letters and Science —H istory W.A.A.; Newman Club; Camera Club. HAZEL CHARLOTTE BAUNTON San Francisco Letters and Science —Decorative Art Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; Delta Chi Alpha. ANNE LOIS BAKER Modesto Letters and Science —Music International House; Alpha Mu; Honor Student; University Symphony. JANET KNIGHT BAKER Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Treble Clef; Bureau of Public Relations; Freshman Sunday Suppers; Senior Extravaganza. CAROLYN BALDWIN New Orleans, Louisiana Letters and Science —German Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. WILLIAM CYRUS BARKER Los Angeles Chemistry Phi Kappa Sigma; Circle " C " Society; Phi Phi; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society; Honor Student; Interfraternity Council; Swimming; Men ' s Judicial Committee, Chairman. ANTHONY JAMES BARREIRO Hanford Letters and Science — H istory Honor Student. GENEVA BARTLETT Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Phi Mu; Blue and Gold (2); Radio Commission (3) (4); Senior Class Secretarial Committee; Sophomore Women ' s Vigilantes. DORIS EDNA BATCHELDER San Mateo Letters and Science — H istory Chi Omega; Prytanean, Women ' s Executive Board; Women ' s Activity Council; Living Groups Council; Pan-Hellenic, President; Torch and Shield; Class Committees. JEAN MARCELLA BAXTER Baxter Letters and Science — Political Science Alpha Chi Omega; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. DOROTHY MAY BAKER Aptos Letters and Science —English. NED FERRIS BAKER Woodlake Commerce — Marketing. LISLE LEO BALDWIN Fullerton Chemistry Transfer from Junior College; Honor Student. MARGARET ELLEN BARLEY Glendale Letters and Science — General Curriculum Kappa Alpha Theta; Pelican (1) (2); Phrateres; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports (2) (3) (4). ROBERT MARSHALL BARRETT Berkeley Engineering — Electrical Engineering Pi Tau Pi Sigma; California Engineer; Radio Commission; A.I.E.E.; Institute of Radio Engineers; Society of American Military Eng. WILLIAM ROBERT BARTON Long Beach Engineering —Mechanical Engineering. EDNA MAY BAUGHMAN Altadena Letters and Science — General Curriculum International House, Associate Member; Honor Student; Women ' s Dormitory Council (4); Y.W.C.A. NANCY ADELAIDE BEANS Hollister Letters and Science --General Curriculum Alpha Phi; Pelican (3); Radio Commission (3) (4); Intramural Sports (3) (4). Doing double duty daily, Sigrid Stamps has proved conclusively that the best way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach; but at the same time she has skillfully served as President of Phrateres. Effervescing about her office with a constant pixie- like smile, she is always handy with a bright idea at the right time, even though she burns hubby ' s toast concocting it. KATHERINE BEATON Carmel Letters and Science —English Ritter Hall; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A. (1); Counseling; Women ' s Orchestra (1) (2) (3); Student Advisory Bureau. ERIC BECKERLEG Grass Valley Letters and Science —Physical Education Ferguson Hall; Circle " C " Society; Weight Basketball (3) (4), Coach (4); Tennis (1); Intramural (2) (3) (4); P. E. Majors Club (4). MARGARET ANN BEEDE Martinez Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Delta Delta. BERNICE DOROTHY BELL Oakland Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Orchesis; W.A.A.; Physical Education Majors Club. GRACE BENJAMIN Madera Letters and Science —Political Science International House; Honor Student; Debating (3); Bureau of Public Relations. CARL EMIL BENSON Coral Gables, Florida Architecture. SUSANNA C. BERNARD Calistoga Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Phrateres; W.A.A. GEORGE ARNOLD BERWICK San Francisco Commerce —Insurance House; Senate; U. C. Flying Club; American-Scandinavian Students Club; Commerce Association. GEORGE CONRAD BECKER, JR. Oakland Commerce —Business Administration Chi Psi; University Chorus (2); Senior Peace Com- mittee; Class Committees; California Cannoneers. BERNICE BEVERLY BECI ETT Oakland Letters and Science —Public Speaking Alpha Chi Omega; Panile; Pan-Hellenic Council; Pelican (1) (2); Orienta- tions; Y.W.C.A. (1) (2); Intramural Board; Senior Class Council; Class Committees. EUGENE LELAND BEGG Lompoc Agriculture —Soil Science Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College; Honor Student; Soil Science Club. ROBERT STANLEY BELLO Sal inas Commerce —Accounting Alpha Kappa Lambda; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Phi. DOLORES VIRGINIA BENNETT San Diego Letters and Science —General Curriculum International House; Sigma Sigma Pi; California Engineer; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres. EDWARD MUNROE BENSON, JR. Whittier Mining —Petroleum Engineering Psi Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Theta Tau; Interfraternity Council; Rugby. EDITH BERNHARD Los Angeles Letters and Science —Psychology Y.W.C.A.; Psychology Club. PHILLIP STEPHEN BETTOLI San Rafael Chemistry Honor Student; Elections Coun cil; Student Advisory Bureau (2) (3) (4).; American Chemical ' Society, Student Affiliate. DONAL ORVILLE BECI STEAD Pasadena Letters and Science —Mathematics Beta Lambda Mu. ROBERTA MARGARET BEHREND Oakland Letters and Science —Latin Pi Sigma; Honor Student; W.A.A.; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee. ELIZABETH FLORENCE BELTON Burlingame Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. FLORENCE ELIZABETH BENSCO Pasadena Letters and Science — English Honor Student. CURTIS D. BENTON, JR. Atlanta, Georgia Optometry Sigma Nu; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society; Omega Delta; Honor Student; Golf (3) (4); Associated Optometry Students, President. LeVITA HELEN BERNSTEIN San Jose Letters and Science — General Curriculum Pelican (1) (2); Women ' s Dormitory Council (3) (4); Phrateres; Intramural Sports; Homecoming Committee; Class Committees. VIRGINIA MAE BETZ Monrovia Letters and Science —Psychology Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Y.W.C.A. OLIVE JUNE BEDELL Associated Letters and Science —Spanish Ritter Hall. PEGGY BELAIS New York City, New York Agriculture — Food Chemistry, Nutrition International House; Honor Student; Little Theatre Art Staff; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Women ' s Dormitory Association. RUTH MARGARET BENBROOK San Diego Letters and Science — Psychology Little Theatre Managerial Staff ID; Orientations (3); Masonic Club. BONNIE JEAN BENSON Modesto Letters and Science — General Curriculum Honor Student; Y.W.C.A. CHESTER F. BERGGREN Berkeley Commerce —Economics Basketball (1); Commerce Association. CARL ALFRED BERNTSEN, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science — Pre-Medical Chi Psi; Skull and Keys; Interfraternity Council; Football Manager (2) (3); Water Polo (1). ROBERT ALLAN BEUTTLER San Francisco Letters and Science —Public Administraticn Transfer from San Jose State College; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student. LEON ROBERT BECKER BECKER De Lacs, North Dakota De Lacs, North Dakota Commerce. Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from the University of North Dakota; Sigma Nu. One of the most prominent of the S.M.B.B. ' s (Senior Men ' s Bench Bums), Johnny Alegria drapes himself on the historic bench to show off his flashy striped socks and close a few important deals. His successful cam- paign for A.S.U.C. Representative was based on an unsuccess- ful campaign for re- opening Strawberry Pool. HENRY ELVIN BIANCHI Bakersfield Letters and Science —Political Science. PORTIA MARGARET BILLINGS Berkeley Agriculture —Home Economics Kappa Phi; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4); Counseling; Wesley Foundation. RUTH HARRIETT BIRCH Oakland Letters and Science —Biochemistry U. C. Bible League. JEAN VIVIAN BIXEL San Francisco Letters and Science — History Alpha Xi Delta; California Engineer; Freshman Sunday Suppers Committee; Phra- teres; Counseling (2) (3); Intramural Sports; Home- coming; Class Committees. JAMES FREDERICK BLEWER Oakland Commerce Honor Student; Daily Californian (1) (2); Glee Club (3); Commerce Association. HELENE MARIE BOCK San Francisco Letters and Science —Art Delta Epsilon; Little Theatre (2); W.A.A.; Crop and Saddle. ERWIN EUGENE BOLLINGER San Francisco Letters and Science — Public Speaking Alpha Gamma Omega; U. C. Bible League; Westminster House. RENAULD DELAINE BOOTH Oakland Commerce — Economics Masonic Club; Commerce Association, MARY ELIZABETH BILLIOU Hamilton City Letters and Science — History Gamma Phi Beta; Advertising Service Bureau (1); W.A.A.; Intramural Board (2) (3); Class Committees. MARIE ANTOINETTE BIRITE Hayward Letters and Science — Spanish Casa Hispana; Pi Mu Iota, Secretary; Sigma Sigma Pi; Circolo Italiano. HOLLIS M. BLACK Cloverdale Agriculture ----Forestry Bowles Hall; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Crew (1); Class Committees. LELAND F. BLINMAN Oceanside Chemistry U. C. Student Cooperative Association. NITA BOGISICH San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from San Francisco College for Women; International House; Y.W.C.A.; Newman Club. FRANK LOUIS BONHAM San Diego Agriculture —Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; Honor Student; Glee Club; Forestry Club. JOHN NORMAN BORINI Phi lo Letters and Science —Criminology Oxford Hall; Honor Student; Speakers Bureau; Student Advisory Bureau; Newman Club; Criminology Club. LOIS JEAN BINDER San Francisco Letters and Science — French Maison Francaise; Class Committees. CECIL JOSEPH BISHOP Sacramento Letters and Science — History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Honor Student; Tower and Flame. RUTH BLACKBURN Orange Cove Letters and Science —Psychology. EDWIN BLOCK San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Kappa Nu; Interfraternity Council. ZOE ERSIL BOHNA Oxnard Letters ana Science — Political Science Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student; Bureau of Public Relations; Y.W.C.A.; Counseling; Student Advisory Bureau. NORMAN ANDREW BONNER San Francisco Chemistry Sigma Xi; Honor Student; Chemistry Club. BARBARA VERONICA BOSTER Oakland Letters and Science — Political Science Delta Delta Delta; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Secretariat, Co-Chairman (4). HELEN ELIZABETH BILLINGS San Francisco Letters and Science — Political Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Women ' s " C " Society; W.A.A. Council, Vice-President; Intramural Council; Class Committees. ROBERT WILSON BINKLEY, JR. Selma Letters and Science — History, Political Science Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Delta Phi Epsilon; Interfraternity Council; Football Manager (4); Men ' s Judicial Committee. WILLIAM HALL BITHER Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Golden Bear; Mask and Dagger, President; Hammer and Dimmer; Dramatics Council; Little Theatre; Radio Commission; Senior Extravaganza; Class Committees. CHARLES ANDERS BLAKE Oakland Letters and Science —Biochemistry Honor Student; Welfare Council; Orientations (3) (4); Y.M.C.A. Cabi- net; Student Health Committee (3); Student Workers Federation; Class Committees. WALTER MAGNUS BLOMBERG Oakland Letters and Science —Public Administration Sigma Nu; Football Manager (2); Intramural Manag er (3). GEORGE R. BOKANICH Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. HELEN JUANITA BOOTH Oakland Agriculture —Home Economics Y.W.C.A.; Assembly Dance Committee; Home Economics Club. WILLIAM FREDERICK BOTTOMS Richmond Engineering —Mechanical Engineering California Engineer; Freshman Sunday Suppers; Senior Peace Committee; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Senate; Class Committees. BARBARA JEAN WHITNEY BICKERDIKE BIGGAR Berkeley Bakersfield Letters and Science Architecture —General Curriculum Phi Kappa Sigma. Phrateres; Newman Club. After five re-takes and countless trips to the Blue and Gold Offices, Mark Edwards condescended to let us use this carefully posed " candid " . As Senior Class Prexy, he is forever bub- bling over with ideas for revival of traditions, senior class jack- ets, ad infinitum. He ' s got a knack for forming and naming new committees, making friends, and getting votes. ' The hula-dancing honey of the hot-spot (sometimes called Ex Mary Fulmer shakes out her grass skirt special occasions only, but keeps her mind ready for use on a moment ' s She has her name on the membership of nearly every society on campus, tactfully keeps her Fybate key in an inconspicuous spot. RICHARD CARL BOUCHER Honolulu, T. H. Commerce Transfer from San Diego State College. WALTER EUGENE BOWMAN Oakland Letters and Science — Economics International House; Delta Phi Epsilon; Intramural Sports; Senior Men ' s Committee, Chairman; Senior Peace Committee; Masonic Club Council President. CORINNE MATTING BRADT Vallejo Letters and Science —Art. ELIZABETH BRIGHT San Diego Letters and Science —Psychology Honor Student; Newman Club. HENRY FREDRICK BROCKSCHMIDT Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. DOROTHY ELEANOR BOVINGDON San Francisco Letters and Science —Psychology Grizzly (1) (2); Bureau of Public Relations (3); Y.W.C.A. (2). LAUAN BOYNTON Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Omega Pi; Grizzly; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee. ARTHUR A. BRAINARD, JR. San Jose Letters and Science —Mathematics Wesley Foundation. HOWARD EDWIN BRILLHART, JR. San Francisco Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Sailing. AILEEN ESTELLA BROKAW Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Panile; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian; tising Service Bureau; Women ' s Vigilantes; Class Committees. WILLIAM F. BRASWELL Los Angeles Architecture Transfer from Santa Monica Junior College; Chi Alpha Kappa; Delta Sigma Kappa; Honor Student; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Architecture Association, President. JOHN MARTIN BRENNEIS, JR. Hayward Letters and Science — General Curriculum Golden Bear; Mask and Dagger; Hammer and Dimmer; Theta Rho Chi; Activities Coordinating Committee (4); Little Theatre, Manager; Pelican; California Monthly (3) (4). BEATRICE LINDA BRICHETTO Oakdale Letters and Science —General Curriculum Blue and Gold; Advertising Service Bureau; Counseling. MARGARET ELIZABETH BROCK Sierra Madre Letters and Science —Spanish Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. FRANI LOUIS BRONNER Sacramento Commerce — Economics Phi Gamma Delta; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys ; Honor Student; Interfraternity Council. JOSEPH HERBERT BRAY Fullerton Letters and Science —Pre-Medical. HELEN MARION BRESLIN San Mateo Letters and Science —Economics Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Radio Commission; Senior Secretarial Committee; Newman Club. MARGARET ANN BRIGGS Claremont Letters and Science —H istory Kappa Delta; California Engineer (2) (3); Advertising Service Bureau (1); Little Theatre Make-up Staff (1) (2); Elections Committee (1); Class Committees. THEODORE LINCOLN BROCK Ventura Letters and Science —Psychology Transfer from Ventura Junior College. BARBARA CLAIRE BROOKS Richmond Letters and Science —English. ADA MELISSA ROBERT JAMES BOWDISH BOWER Pasadena Berkeley Agriculture Letters and Science —Food Chemistry —General Curriculum Honor Student. Phi Epsilon Chi; Circle " C " Society; Athletic Council; Class Treasurer (3); Track (1) (2); Cross Country (2); Orientations; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet; Homecoming. EVELYN CONNER WILLIAM PARKINSON BRADFORD BRADFORD Pasadena Piedmont Letters and Science Letters and Science — General Curriculum —Political Science Phrateres; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Sigma Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. Alpha; Skull and Keys; Dramatics Council (2) (3); Interfraternity Council (4); Football (1); Track (1); Rugby. BARBARA ANN MARGARET BRAMBLE BRAND Berkeley Santa Rosa Letters and Science Letters and Science —English —History Transfer from Ohio Transfer from Santa Rosa State University; Junior College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Honor Student; Phr ateres; Chi Delta Phi; W.A.A.; Newman Club. Folio; Y.W.C.A. JOAN MERRILLY CHARLES FREDERICK BRASHARES BRASS Oakland Encinitas Letters and Science Letters and Science — General Curriculum —Physiology. Blue and Gold (2); Daily Californian (1); Masonic Club (1) (2). SHIRLEY EILEEN FRANCES BRAZIL BREIG Ventura Los Angeles Letters and Science Letters and Science —H istory --Physical Education, Honor Student; Hygiene Masonic Club. Women ' s " C " Society; Women ' s Dormitory Council; Phrateres; W.A.A. Council; P. E. Majors Club. RAYMOND BAZIL WILLIAM WALTER BRESOLIN BREWER, JR. Crockett San Diego Commerce Engineering —Economics. —Civil Engineering. CHARLES BENTON BROOKS Long Letters and Science — English Honor Student. EDWIN HOWARD BROWN Campo Agriculture —Horticulture Bowles Hall; Alpha Zeta; Honor Student; Horticulture Round Table. LYNN RUTH BROWN San Francisco Letters and Science — Spanish Kappa Delta; Radio Commission, Executive Secretary (4). WILMA ELOISE BROWN Richmond Letters and Science — H istory. JACK AUSTIN BRU N IN GS Atherton Letters and Science —Political Science Kappa Alpha; I nterfratern ity Council; Blue and Gold (2). WILLIAM FRANCIS BRUSHER Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Newman Club; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ROBERT WILLIAM BUCKLES, JR. San Jose Chemistry Phi Kappa Psi; Basketball Manager (2) (3); American Chemical Society; Ball and Chain. JAMES LOGAN BUHLER Long Beach Chemistry U. C. Student Cooperative Association. LOWELL RUSSELL BROSEMER Sacramento Letters and Science —Zoology Phi Sigma Kappa; Bowles Hall; Glee Club. HELEN MARDEL BROWN Berkeley Letters and Science — Decorative Art Pi Lambda Theta. MARION ISABELLA BROWN Berkeley Commerce College Hall; Phi Chi Theta, President; Dormitory Council; Elections Board. ELIZABETH BROWNE Los Letters and Science — General Curriculum Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan-Hellenic Council; Y.W.C.A.; Intramural Sports; Torch and Shield; Ace of Clubs. HALLY ELISE BRUNN San Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Omicron Pi; Little Theatre; Y.W.C.A.: Intramural Sports; Crop and Saddle. FRANCIS EDWARD BRYAN Fresno Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. MARION MILDRED BUDLONG Pico Commerce International House Council; Women ' s Activity Council; Women ' s Orchestra (2). KENNETH CORBET BURGER Santa Barbara Engineering — Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineering. OSWALD JOSEPH BROSSEAU San Diego Commerce — Accounting Beta Alpha Psi; Honor Student. JANET BROWN Salt Lake City, Utah Agriculture —Landscape Design Delta Gamma; Women ' s Vigilantes (2). PETER IRVING BROWN Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. JEANNE BRUERE Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Pelican; Masonic Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors. ROBERT BURNS BRUNNER Santa Barbara Letters and Science — Social Institutions Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Honor Student. KATHERINE B. BUCHANAN Piedmont Letters and Science — Decorative Art Chi Omega; Delta Chi Alpha; Little Theatre; Art Bureau; Counsel ing; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. FRANK JOSEPH BUDROE Canoga Park Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Newman Club. HARVEY J. BURGESS Berkeley Commerce Transfer from Stockton. Junior College. E. NATALIE BROWN San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Thalian Plays (2); Daily Californian (2); Phrateres; Rally Committee (2); Class Committees. LOIS MARJORY BROWN Berkeley Agriculture —Home Economics Omega Nu; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club; Plymouth House. ROLLIN CARR BROWN Los Angeles Mining Transfer from Los Angeles City College; American Institute of Mining Engineers; Mining Association. GRANVILLE WEIR BRUMBAUGH Berkeley Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Phi Omega; Crew (1); Track Manager (2); Rally Committee (2); Class Committees. LEWIS PHILIP BRUSCA Riverside Letters and Science — Criminology Football (1); Wrestling; Newman Club. BETTY JO BUCKELS Susanville Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Lassen Junior College. FLORENCE JOSEPHINE BUEHLER Blythe Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Zeta; Blue a nd Gold (2); Women ' s Orientations; Phrateres; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports. SHIRLEY GERALDINE BURKHARD Berkeley Letters and Science — Public Speaking Delta Zeta; Pelican (2); Little Theatre Managerial Staff (1) (2); Bureau of Public Relations (2) (3); Counseling; Phi lorthian, Quite the lady-killer about campus and on the tennis court is Clarence 0. Amonette. Tall, good- looking Gunny has the gesticulating habit and can be found at symphonies putting forth his best efforts by madly waving his arms. A secret pas- sion for stogies of the best Havana type has evidently not stunted this tall athlete ' s growth. Holder of the most dubious honors in school is Jerry Edelstein, Fall Manager of Daily Cal. He was the only male ever nominated for Blue and Gold queen, lives in the mess- iest apartment on campus, and is one of a select few who have participated in four consecutive Soph-Frosh Brawls. Using his wide vocabulary and apple- core throwing ability to best advantage, Jerry helped give the Cal rooting section national renown. ALLISON CAMERON LEE HAYUM BURNS BURNS Redlands Inglewood Letters and Science Letters and Science —Political Science —Political Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Bowles Hall; Tennis; Intramural Sports; Intercollegiate Sailing U. C. Flying Club. Team; California Doughboys. LESLIE MAE ELIZABETH E. BURR BURRAGE Willits Oakland Letters and Science Agriculture —Spanish —Home Economics Casa Hispana; Omega Nu; Honor Student; Honor Student; International House; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; Maison Francaise; Assembly Dance Latin American Committee; Association; Home Economics Club; Classics Club. Luther Club. JOSEPH EDWIN MILLER BURNSWEIG, JR. BURR San Francisco Oakland Letters and Science Letters and Science —Physics —Political Science Transfer from San Phi Delta Theta; Francisco Junior College. Football (1). EDWARD P. BARBARA DEAN BURTCHAELL BURTON Oakland Santa Cruz Mining Agriculture —Petroleum Engineering —Home Economics Theta Tau; Transfer from Davis. American Institute of Mining Engineers. BENJAMIN WILLIAM BUZZO Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; California Cannoneers; Masonic Club. ALAN LOUIS CAHN San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering 1 appa Nu; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society; Interfraternity Council (3) (4). ROBERT BUTLER CALDWELL Berkeley Commerce Transfer from San Francisco Junior College. JEAN ELIZABETH CALLOW Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Counseling. SHELDON BEECHER CAMERON Merced Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; American Chemical Society. 85 BETTY DOROTHY BYRNES Oakland Letters and Science —Art Honor Student. JOHN RICHARD CAIN Los Angeles Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Rugby; Rugby Club. LADONNA CALLAHAN San Francisco Letters and Science —Spanish Casa Hispana. ARCHIE KIDD CAMERON Taft Commerce — Economics Transfer from Taft Junior College; Kappa Delta Rho. WILLIAM CHARLES CAMERON, JR. Taft Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Taft Junior College; Kappa Delta Rho. ISABELLE MAY BUSK Hayward Letters and Science —General Curriculum U. C. Bible League. EUGENE PETER CADENASSO Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum. VICTOR DAVID CAIN Bodie Letters and Science --Economics Theta Chi; Circle " C " Society; Newman Club. ROBERT LOUIS CALLAHAN San Francisco Letters and Science —Spanish Sigma Delta Pi. Letters and Science —Economics Baton, President; A.S.U.C. Band (3) (4). Letters and Science —Social Institutions. JOHN SCHREINER BUXTON Martinez Agriculture — Forestry Pi Kappa Phi; Forestry Club. GEORGE BABCOCK CADWELL Walnut Creek Letters and Science — Physical Education Circle " C " Society; Sigma Alpha; Gymnastics (1)(2)(3) (4); Masonic Club; Physical Education Majors ' Club; Life Saving Corps. CLIFFORD STERLING CALDWELL Oakland Mining —Petroleum Engineering American Institute of Mining Engineers; Mining Association. EDWIN CULP CALLAN San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Delta Theta; Skull and Keys. Letters and Science —Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Students Council (3); Student Advisory Bureau, Chairman. Letters and Science —H istory Sigma Kappa Alpha; Daily Californian (1); Bureau of Public Relations (2); Masonic Club. JACKLYN HELAINE FRANCESCA BURTON BUSEY Linden Oakland Letters and Science Letters and Science --General Curriculum —General Curriculum Transfer from Stockton College Women ' s Club Junior College; Juniors. Delta Delta Delta; Art Bureau; Class Committees. GORDON BLYNN MARJORIE MYRRL CAMERON CAMERON Fort Bragg Berkeley DANIEL LEWIS JOSEPHINE ANNA CAMP CAMP Berkeley Berkeley 86 The delegate from Arkansas, Tom Ludwig, made his debut into oratory to rid himself of a slight twang. Not only did he acquire an almost perfect California accent, but he also became Forensics sioner. His keen sense of humor and homespun philosophy mind everyone of a cated Bob Burns. His hidden desire is to revert to the primitive barefoot stage. CHARLES EDWARD V. GERALD ADRIAN JOSEPH JOHN FRANCIS CAMPER CARDOZA CARIGNANI CARLETON Oakland Oakland San Francisco Berkeley Commerce Engineering Agriculture Commerce —Economics —Mechanical Engineering —Forestry —Accounting Sigma Phi Sigma; Transfer from San Transfer from San Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Phi; Francisco Junior College; Francisco Junior College; Cross Country (3) (4); Intramural Boxing (2). American Society of Forestry Club. Orientations, Director; Mechanical Engineers; Activities Recruiting Winter Sports Club. Bureau; Commerce Association. WARREN ALFRED CARL RICHARD IRMA KAREN JACK KNOX CARLETON CARLSEN CARLSEN CARLSEN Berkeley San Francisco Oakland Oakland Agriculture Letters and Science Letters and Science Commerce —Forestry Track; Forestry Club. —Economics, Foreign Trade Kappa Delta Rho. —Art Phrateres; Masonic Club. Masonic Club; Commerce Association; Iron Horse Club. LLOYD ALBERT CARLSON San Letters and Science — Economics Scholarship Society; Debating; Y.M.C.A.; Masonic Club. RICHARD CHESTER CARNIGLIA San Francisco Commerce —Economics Honor Student. JOHN EDWARD CARRICO Biggs Letters and Science — History, Pre-Legal Bachelordon; Honor Student; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Student Advisory Committee. GIOVANNA VITTORIA CASTELFRANCO Firenze, Letters and Science — Italian. BLYTHE P. CAVAGNARO Berkeley Commerce —Economics Masonic Club; Commerce Association; Class Committees. PRISCILLA CHAN Oakland Commerce Chinese Students ' Club. ROBERT WILLIAM CARLSTRAND Los Angeles Letters and Science — Psychology Criminology Club; U. C. Student Cooperative Association. EDWARD PULLIAM CARPENTER Oroville Engineering —Electrical Engineering Intramural Sports; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. OLIVER JUNIOR CARROLL Mills Letters and Science — History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Honor Student. KENNETH VINCENT CASTELLINO San Francisco Letters and Science — Public Speaking Bureau of Public Relations (3) (4); Speakers Bureau, Chairman (4). CHARLES LOUIS CELIO Placerville Commerce — Finance Welfare Council (4); Student Health Committee (3) (4); Masonic Club (1) (2). RUBY KIM CHAN San Francisco Chemistry Iota Sigma Pi; Honor Student; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. ALAN BARRETT CARLTON Lompoc Chemistry Honor Student; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate; 4-H Club. SAMUEL LEAS CARPENTER, III San Francisco Commerce — Economics Lambda Chi Alpha; bard and Blade; Senior Class Council; Daily fornian (1) (2); President ' s Student Advisory tee; Rally Committee (2); Vigilantes (2); Senate. WALTER PEVEAR CASEY, JR. Brawley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Nu; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Beta Beta; Skull and Keyes; Crew (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. A. ELLIOTT CASTELLO Sacramento Letters and Science — Political Science Bowles Hall; Glee Club; A.S.U.C. Band; • Masonic Club. ETHEL LOUISE CHAMBERS Los Gatos Letters and Science —Journalism Ritter Hall; Pi Alpha Sigma; Theta Sigma Phi; Honor Student; Daily fornian (1); Advertising Service Bureau (2) (3); Counseling (2); Class Committees. JANET SHEILA CHANDLER Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Treble Clef ID; Y.W.C.A. (3) (4). WESLEY CARLTON Dunsmuir Mining —Mining Engineering Theta Tau; Mining Association. MARIAN FRANCES CARR Oakland Letters and Science —Social Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; nean; W.A.C.; Vocational Information Committee (1) (2) (3), Chairman (4); Pelican;Y.W.C.A.;W.A.A.; Intramural Sports. MARION MARTIN CASOVIA Berkeley Letters and Science —Psychology Fencing Club. EDITH ELAINE CASWELL Modesto Letters and Science —Music Alpha Mu; Honor Student. BARBARA ELLEN CHAMPION Oakland Letters and Science —Public Health Honor Student; W.A.A.; Winter Sports Club. EDWARD DOUGLAS CHAPPELL Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Chi Psi; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Crew Manager (2) (3). ELIZABETH TRUE CHASE Piedmont Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Chi Omega; Little Theatre Managerial Staff (1); Y.W.C.A.; Counseling (3); Intramural Sports (2) (3); Class Committees. ROBERT DANIEL CHILCOTE Oakland Letters and Science —Journalism Sigma Delta Chi. JANE FRANCES CHLOUP EK Oakland Commerce —Economics Delta Delta Delta; Pelican; Little Theatre. JEAN CHRISTIE Orinda Letters and Science —History Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Ex Bd.; Cal Club; Judicial Committee; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Rally Committee; Torch and Shield. ARTHUR ANTHONY CIVELLO Berkeley Letters and Science —Medical Sciences Alpha Kappa Kappa; Honor Student. RICHARD PETER CLARK Fresno Architecture Kappa Alpha; President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Architecture Association. PEGGY ELIZABETH CLOUD Berkeley Commerce —Business Administration Phi Chi Theta; Advertising Service Bureau (1); Personnel Management Forum; W.A.A.; Commerce Association. ROBERT LLOYD COCHRAN San Francisco Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Scab- bard and Blade; Engineers ' Council; Freshman Sunday Suppers Comm.; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate, President. ROBERT RAE CHASTAIN Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science. RALPH DEXTER CHILD, JR. Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ROY BERNARD CHRISTIE, JR. San Anselmo Letters and Science — Economics Alpha Gamma Omega; Honor Student; Quarterdeck; Masonic Club. ALICE JOSEPHINE CLARK Gilroy Letters and Science —Decorative Art. ROBERT CHARLES CLARK Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Beta Theta Pi; Tennis Manager (2) (3); Homecoming Committee (3); Ball and Chain. ROSILIE LILLIAN CLYDE Arrowhead Letters and Science — History Kappa Delta; Treble Clef (2) (3); Bureau of Public Relations (1); Freshman Sunday Suppers Committee; Sophomore Vigilantes. DUANE COLBURN CODY Long Beach Letters and Science —English Transfer from Compton Junior College; Sigma Sigma Pi; Masonic Club. ALICE LORRAINE CHRISTOPHER Morgan Hill Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from San Jose State College; Delta Zeta. ELEANOR CLARK Stockton Letters and Science — Political Science Alpha Phi; Advertising Service Bureau (1); Little Theatre (1); Class Committees (3). JOHN OSCAR CLINE Brawley Letters and Science —Economics Masonic Club. PRISCILLA MARY COBB Fillmore Letters and Science — Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha; Honor Student; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Student Advisory Bureau; Speech Arts Club. ARLINE MAY COE Richmond Letters and Science —French Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Elections Council (1) (2); Personnel (1); Counseling (3); Class Committees. EILEEN PATIENCE CHRISTIAN Denver, Colorado Letters and Science —H i story. LEONA MARIE CHURCHILL Oakland Letters and Science --Political Science, Public Administration W.A.A.; Masonic Club. JOHN MOODEY CLARK Pasadena Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Gamma Delta; Honor Student. ROBERT LEROY CLODIUS Walla Walla, Washington Agriculture —Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta; Honor Students Council; Student Advisory Bureau (3); Faculty Assistance Committee (4). DONALD ROBERT COCHRAN Oakland Commerce —Economics. ANNE PAULINE COHEN Los Angeles Letters and Science —English Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Bon Haven; Women ' s Dormitory Council. EDMOND TAKAKO CHONG CHONO San Rafael Corcoran Optometry Letters and Science Chinese Students ' Club; —Education Associated Students of Japanese Women ' s Optometry. Student Club. Filthy Furth ith one of the thmartetht boyth in thcool. Huth wonderful memory hath made him a walking enthyclopedia and hith 2.4 average maketh him eligible to thtump even ekthperth. Gordon wath Thpring Editor of the " Monarch of College Dailieth " and altho made a name for him- thelf by conthtant at- tempth to clean up a " filthy " rooting thec- tion. IRVING EDNA ELLEN CHERNICK CHEW Seattle, Washington Santa Clara Optometry Letters and Science Transfer from the -History University of Washington. Y.W.C.A. FRANK RICHARD HUGHES CHILTON, JR. CHIN Pittsburg Salinas Letters and Science Agriculture —Political Science, —Soil Science Public Administration Chinese Students ' Club. Abracadabra; Phi Phi; Interfraternity Council; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. 8$ Conditioned so he answers to Ralph Frank or Frank Ralph, he prefers " Hey you " , because it can ' t be interchanged. As Fall Pelly Manager, this smoothie, a ZBT, broke the record for ing the most copies of a single issue, when it hit an all-time high of six thousand under his guidance. He doesn ' t trust lots to choose Pelly queens, but insists on doing it himself. RUTHE R. COHN San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; Alpha Nu Sigma; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; W.A.A.; Hillel Foundation. WILLIAM M. COLEMAN Los Angeles Optometry — Physics Bowles Hall; Omega Delta; Golf; Associated Optometry Students. MELVIN JAY COLLIER Los Angeles Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Honor Student. JEANNE ADELE COLLINS San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum. CAROL LOYCE COMBS San Letters and Science — Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Advertising Service Bureau; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; Westminster Club. WALTER LELAND CONNOLLY Santa Cruz Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; California Cannoneers. MAXINE GLORIA COOK Taft Letters and Science —Decorative Art Phi Omega Pi; Housing Survey (4); Counseling (2) (4); Secretariat (4). VERNEZ CANUTA COOK Martinez Letters and Science — Music Areta; Alpha Mu; Honor Student; University Symphony; W.A.A. JANE STREET COLBERT San Mateo Letters and Science — Public Speaking Chi Omega; Pelican (1) (2); Radio Commission (3). WARRINGTON WICKHAM COLESCOTT Oakland Letters and Science — Art Hammer and Coffin; Pelican; Daily Californian Art Staff. WILLIAM WALLACE COLLIER Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Transfer from Willamette University; Masonic Club. ROBERT EUGENE COLLINS San Francisco Engineering —Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Honor Student; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ELLIS RODLEY CONNELLEY, JR. Piedmont Commerce —Economics Theta Chi; Interfraternity Council; Senior Class Council; Senior Peace Committee. ROBERT JAMES CONSIDINE San Mateo Mechanical Engineering — Aeronautics Kappa Alpha; Phi Epsilon Chi; Glee Club (4); Football (1); Vigilantes; Big " C " Guard; Newman Club; Class Committees. MILDRED BALDWIN COOK South Pasadena Letters and Science — General Curriculum. CARLA JANE COOPER Woodland Letters and Science — English. HELEN MARION COLEMAN Fillmore Letters and Science — General Curriculum Areta; Treble Clef; Calvin Club. HOWARD JAMES ' COLESTON Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Glee Club (2) (3); Debating (1); Bureau of Public Relations (2) (3). CHRYSTAL COLLINS Los Angeles Letters and Science —Psychology Transfer from Los Angeles City College; Honor Student; Psi Chi. HELEN LORRAINE COLTON San Letters and Science — Psychology Psi Chi; Honor Student; Advertising Service Bureau; Y.W.C.A.; Class Committees. ALICE EUNICE CONNER Pasadena Letters and Science — General Curriculum Delta Gamma; Little Theatre (1); Y.W.C.A.; Intramural Sports (2) (3); Homecoming (4); Class Committees. CAROLYN COOK San Jose Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Phi; Radio Commissions; Vii.C.A.; Intramural Sports. OSCAR ARTHUR COOK San Francisco Chemistry Honor Student; Chemistry Club. DONALD P. COOPER Alhambra Engineering — Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. VIRGINIA ROSALIE COLEMAN Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Areta; Y.W.C.A. (2) (3); U. C. Bible League (1) (2) (3) (4). DAVID OLIVER COLLAMER, JR. Fresno Chemistry Honor Student; Daily Californian (2); American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. HAROLD EDWARD COLLINS Oakland Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck; Masonic Club. MARVIN CHARLES COLTON Lakeport Commerce —Personnel Baton; Dormitory Council; Music Council; A.S.U.C. Band (2) (3), Manager (4); Orientations; Class Committees. RANDALL EUGENE CONNER El Centro Engineering — Electrical Engineering California Engineer (3)(4); A.S.U.C. Band (1) (2) (3). GEORGE JULIUS COOK Healdsburg Letters and Science — Economics, Political Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. PRISCILLA MAE COOK Berkeley Letters and Science — Physical Education Delta Zeta; Women ' s " C " Society; W.A.A.; Women ' s Orchestra, Manager (I.) (2); P. E. Major ' s Club, President (4). WILBUR BERNARD COOPER Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. V for Biles—V as in vim, vigor and mins, of which he has plenty. The original health kid, Bob gets his allotment of calories at the local health food store, spurns training table food for his time glass of hot water. On basketball or track trips south, Bob satisfies his passion for color with violent- hued ties from his favo- rite Hollywood haber- dashery. CLARINE COPPOCK Whittier Letters and Science —General Curriculum. BEVERLY LUCILLE COTE Millbrae Letters and Science —Journalism Phi Mu; Daily Californian; Advertising Service Bureau; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. JOHN STEWART COX Westley Agriculture —Agricultural Economics Zeta Psi; Big " C " Society; Football (2) (3) (4); Rugby. JOHN HENRY CRAFTS Taft Letters and Science —Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Inter- fraternity Council; House Managers ' Association, President; Wesley Founda- tion; Newman Club; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. PHILIP AUGUST CRAMER Glendale Letters and Science —Political Science. THOMAS TIMOTHY CROCKER San Diego Letters and Science —Pre-Medical Alpha Gamma Omega; Sigma Xi. DOROTHY JANE CROUCH Palo Alto Letters and Science —Bacteriology. MILTON THOMAS CUNHA Gustine Agriculture —Forestry Theta Xi; Circle " C " Society; Alpha Zeta; Boxing (2) (3) (4). DONALD ALVIN CORBIN Petaluma Commerce — Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Weight Basketball; Swimming (1); U. C. Student Cooperative Association. RALPH COUNTRYMAN Piedmont Commerce —Economics Golden Bear; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Delta Sigma; Honor Student; Publications Council; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Editor (4); Quarterdeck. WILLIAM F. COX Alameda Mining —Mining Engineering Chi Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; Golf Manager (4); Elections Bd., Chairman; Rally Com- mittee; Student Advi sory Bd.; Class Committees. DONALD CLARENCE CRAIG Oakland Commerce — Economics. ELEANORE CRAWFORD Santa Barbara Letters and Science — Political Science Chi Omega. HELEN ANNETTE CRONBACH Fresno Letters and Science —Journal ism, Political Science Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian; Bur. of Public Relations; P.S.A.C.; Housing Bd.; Information Please; W.A.A.; Coun- seling; Card Sales Com. GRACE CROWE Olinda Letters and Science —Zoology. JANET CURRAN San Francisco Letters and Science —Economics Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Pi Phi Delta; Mask and Dagger; W.A.C.; Little Theatre, Women ' s Director; Torch and Shield; Ace of Clubs. ARTHUR MILTON CORIPPO Petaluma Letters and Science — H istory. ALLEN BENJAMIN COUTCHIE Salinas Engineering — Civil Engineering Psi Upsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. WILLIAM STANLEY COX Westley Agriculture —Agricultural Economics Zeta Psi; Big " C " Society; Football (2) (3) (4); Rugby. LEONORA CRAIG Oakland Letters and Science —Economics Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3) (4). ROBERT HARRY CRAWFORD Riverside Commerce —Economics Rugby Manager (3). DONALD HARRY CRONQUIST Santa Rosa Chemistry Honor Student; American Chemical Society. RALPH STANTON CRUMMEY Berkeley Commerce —Transportation Circle " C " Society; Soccer (2) (3) (4); Cross Country (3) (4); Rally Committee; Newman Club. LOLABELLE CURRAN Alameda Letters and Science —Public Speaking Thalian Players; Bureau of Public Relations (2); Women ' s Orientations (4); Phrateres; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee (2) (3) (4); Masonic Club. MERLE DENNIS CORRICK Fresno Letters and Science — English. MARGARET ELIZABETH COUTURE Modesto Letters and Science —Music Kappa Delta; Advertising Service Bureau (4); Stu- dent Relations Commit- tee (3); Y.W.C.A. (3)(4); Counseling (4); Winter Sports Club; Music Club. FREDERICK KERRON CUZENS Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Circle " C " Society; Phi Phi; Swimming (2); Water Polo (2) (4); Quarterdeck; Winter Sports Club. MARGARET JEAN CRAMER San Francisco Letters and Science — Public Speaking Pelican; Phrateres. PHILIP DESMOND FENWICI CREBBIN San Francisco Chemistry Sigma Xi; Honor Student; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. HARRY JAMES CROSSAN Taft Letters and Science —Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student; Little Theatre; Thalian Plays. JACK C. CULBREATH Los Angeles Letters and Science. ANNE CURTIS Inglewood Letters and Science — Public Speaking Delta Delta Delta. Delt incendiary bomb, Dick Vieille (pronounced V-A) is the big reason why brunettes and red-heads always prefer a blond. Dick let his hair down to swim his way to Circle " C " , play four years of basketball, and wield the gavel of Inter- fraternity Council during the fall. He assumed the role of society bug long enough to make Winged Helmet, Golden Bear, Beta Beta, Skull and Keys, and Scabbard and Blade. GARNISS HEARFIELD CURTIS Ross Mining —Mining Geology Phi Gamma Delta. ALLAN FREDERICK DAILY Glendale Letters and Science — General Curriculum Delta Tau Delta; Senior Peace Committee; Senior Men ' s Committee, Chairman. MARY PHYLLIS DANN Oakland Letters and Science —English California Engineer (2); Counseling; Newman Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors. FRANK MARSHALL DAVIDSON Oakland Letters and Science —Economics. MARY ELIZABETH DAVIES Los Gatos Letters and Science — Journalism Gamma Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Honor Student; Folio; Advertising Service Bureau. ELEANOR JANE DAVIS Associated Agriculture —Home Economics Transfer from Davis; Home Economics Club. ELISABETH JOHNSTON DAYTON Reno, Nevada Letters and Science —Anthropology Pi Alpha Sigma; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Housing Board (2); Personnel (1); Class Committees. ALTA ELEANOR DE BUNTS Pasadena Letters and Science — General Curriculum Phi Omega Pi; Secretariat (4); Newman Club. JACK WARREN CURTIS Sebastopol Engineering —Aeronautical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; Luther Club. JEAN MARIE DALTON Eureka Letters and Science —Political Science Sigma Kappa; Blue and Gold (2); Pelican (1); Counseling; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports. BEN C. DANNING Los Angeles Letters and S cience —Journalism Honor Student; Baseball (1). REVA MARGERY DAVIDSON Fresno Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Epsilon Phi; Blue and Gold; Elections Council. ALVA RAYMOND DAVIS, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —Botany Alpha Tau Omega; Crew; Amateur Radio Club, Vice-President; C.A.A. JOHN R. DAVIS Berkeley Commerce —Transportation Delta Kappa Epsilon; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Hammer and Coffin. LAUREL JAEGER DeARMOND Porterville Letters and Science —History Counseling (1) (2) (3); W.A.A. (1) (2). MARY KATHLEEN DeCLUE Taft Letters and Science —Music International House; Sigma Sigma Pi; Women ' s Dormitory Council; Treble Clef; Counseling; University Chorus; Women ' s Orchestra. VIVIAN MARY CURTIS Ventura Letters and Science —Art Phrateres; Masonic Club. BARBARA JOAN DALY San Francisco Letters and Science —Psychology Prytanean; Women ' s Activity Council; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Associate Editor (4). LORRAINE FRANCES DARLING Los Angeles Letters and Science —Political Science Honor Student; Dormitory Council; Labor Board. ROBERT PHELPS DAVIDSON Sutter Commerce Acacia. CHARLES McREA DAVIS San Diego Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. RICHARD VOISEY DAVIS Los Angeles Engineering —Electrical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. DARIO DeBENEDICTIS Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics, Philosophy Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Honor Students Coun- cil; Men ' s Judicial Com- mittee; Y.M.C.A., Vice- President; Senior Sings, Chairman; Senate. MARY ALICE DeCOUDRES Long Beach Letters and Science —Art Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Epsilon; Art Bureau; Y.W.C.A.; University Chorus; Student Advisory Bureau; French Club; Education Club. A. ROSS CUTTER Oakland Letters and Science —Physical Education Daily Californian (2) (3); Y.M.C.A. (3) (4); Intramural Sports; Physical Education Majors Club. HOMER DAMIR Riverbank Letters and Science —Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Phi; Rugby (4). MARJORIE JANE DAVID Los Angeles Letters and Science —History. STUART NORWOOD DAVIDSON San Mateo Mining —Petroleum Engineering Sigma Chi; Track Manager (2); President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Class Committees. DORETTE DAVIS Palos Verdes Estates Letters and Science —Paleontology Delta Delta Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. DAVID MINOT DAY Fullerton Letters and Science —International Relations Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student; Blue and Gold; Peace Committee; Student Relations Committee (3); Committee on Interna- tional Relations (4); Masonic Club. LOIS BOLLER DEBENHAM San Francisco Letters and Science —Psychology Y.W.C.A. Council; Counseling. HOWARD HOMER DeFERRARI Roseville Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Baton; A.S.U.C. Band (3) (4). 90 ORIS HERMAN DEGENKOLB Los Angeles Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. GENEVIEVE M. de la TORRE Los Angeles Letters and Science — Physical Education Transfer from Los Angeles City College. LOUIS RICHARD DELUCCHI Stockton Commerce —Economics Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Phi. FRANCIS HUGH DEMMITT Azusa Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Citrus Junior College; Barrington Hall; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. PHYLLIS JANE DENTON Los Letters and Science — Education Pi Lambda Theta; Dormitory Council (2); Y.W.C.A. (4); Masonic Club. EDITH ROSE DICKMAN Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Little Theatre Managerial Staff; Orientations; Y.W.C.A.; Assembly Dance Committee; Utrimque. ELIZABETH ANN DOBRZENSKY Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Torch and Shield; Class Vice-President (4); Wom- en ' s Executive Board; Ac- tivity Council; Rally Com- mittee; Intramural Board. HARRIET EMERY DONOVAN Upland Letters and Science —English Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; International House; Treble Clef (3). RICHARD CASE DeGOLIA South Pasadena Letters and Science — General Curriculum Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Interfraternity Council; Baseball (1); Senior Peace Committee; Sophomore Vigilantes. TANNA GUADALUPE de la TORRE Oakdale Letters and Science — Spanish Sigma Delta Pi; Hcnor Student; Newman Club. JOHN DeLURY Oakland Commerce — Economics. ROBERT DENNIS Berkeley Letters and Science — Pre-Medical Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi; Honor Student; Swimming (2). ALBERT STEVEN DERIAN San Letters and Science — Physical Education Theta Delta Chi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Sigma Alpha, President; Athletic Council; Football. DEIRDRELLEN DICKSON San Letters and Science — H istory Alpha Delta Pi; Treble Clef (1) (2); Intramural Sports; Class Committees. RICHARD GWYNNE DODGE Stockton Chemistry Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. HAROLD KRITT DONZIS Los Angeles Optometry Omega Delta; Honor Student; Associated Optometry Students. ALBERTO HARFORD deGRASSI Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Golden Bear; Winged Hel- met; Alpha Delta Sigma; A.C.C.; Tri-Omicron; Publications Council, Chairman; Daily Califor- nian, Managing Editor; California Club. ELDA RITA DELLA MORA San Francisco Letters and Science — Italian Casa Hispana; Pi Mu Iota; Honor Student;Y.W.C.A.; Counseling; Student Advisory Bureau; Newman Club; Circolo Italiano, President. BARBARA LOUISE DEMENT Berkeley Agric ulture —Child Development Kappa Delta; Grizzly (1); Y.W.C.A. (1) (2); W.A.A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Intramural Sports (2) (3); Class Committees. MARIAN MARY DENNY Belling ham, Washington Letters and Science — General Curriculum University Chorus; Masonic Club. IRWIN PAUL DIAMOND Oakland Letters and Science — Physical Education Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tri•Une; Basketball. JOHN OTTO DIEHL San Francisco Agriculture — Food Technology Track (1). IRVING CHESTER DOE Lexington, Massachusetts Letters and Science — Biochemistry Transfer from Cambridge Junior College; Men ' s Dormitory Association. SOL MALVERN DORINSON Oakland Letters and Science — Public Health Bureau of Public Relations, Speakers Bureau. ABEL DeHAAN, JR. Stockton Letters and Science —Chemistry Transfer from Stockton Junior College. VINCENT COSMO DELL ' ERGO Berkeley Letters and Science — Art Delta Epsilon, President. VERNA FLORENCE DEMICHELLI Oakland Letters and Science — History Phrateres. LORIEL ANN DENTON Oakland Letters and Science —Decorative Art Alpha Xi Delta; Electicns Board (1) (2); Little Theatre Managerial Staff (1); Counseling (3); W.A.A. (1); Intramural Sports (1) (2); Class Committees; Masonic Club. LILLIAN ROSE DIAMOND Chicago, Illinois Letters and Science —H istory Y.W.C.A.; Newman Club. ROBERT EDWIN DIXON Hayward Commerce — Accounting Senate; Commerce Association. MARTHA LEE DOLSON Arcata Agriculture — Home Economics Transfer from Davis; Y.W.C.A. Council; University Chorus. FLORENCE E. DORNBACK Lakeport Letters and Science — Botany. Manager of more publications than any other person on campus, Corwin Johnson has wrinkled his brow over the advertis- ing and financial problems of Daily Cal, Folio, A.S.U.C. Handbook, and California Greek. Though out of character in this photo, Corky is one of the most regular coat and tie men on cam- pus, and his friendly smile is reputedly the broadest in Eshleman Hall. JEANETTE RUTH DORR Auburn Letters and Science — General Curriculum W.A.A. (2) (3) (4); Winter Sports Club (3) (4). JAMES RUSSELL DOUGLASS Oakland Letters and Science — Chemistry Glee Club (3) (4); Student- Faculty Coffee Hour; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Com- mittee; Student Chemical Society, Student Affiliate; U. C. Life Saving Corps. JACKSON ACREE DOYLE Sacramento Letters and Science — History, English Phi Gamma Delta; Golden Bear; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society; Honor Student; Daily Californian (1) (2); Greek Meets Com- mittee; California Greek; N.Y.A.AdvisoryCommittee. WILLA-JEAN CAIRNS DREN NEN Reed ley Letters and Science — Public Speaking Treble Clef (1) (2) (3); College Women ' s Club Juniors. DAVID NIELSEN DRUHE Berkeley Letters and Science — Political Science Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student. MALOA ALBERTA DUFFEY Berkeley Agriculture — Home Economics Women ' s Orientations; Home Economics Club; Class Committees. RUTH ELEANOR DUNBAR Puget Sound, Washington Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Alpha Chi Omega. HARRY JAMES DUNLOP Placerville Engineering — Mechanical Aeronautics Scabbard and Blade; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers; Insti- tute of Aeronautical Sci- ences; Calif. Cannoneers. WILLIAM WALLACE DORWIN San Francisco Commerce — Transportation Transfer from San Francisco State College. HARRY SHEPARDSON DOWE, San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering California Engineer; Quarterdeck; Masonic Club. WALTER S. DABNICK Visalia Letters and Science —Journalism Honor Student; Press Club; University Scribes. TED DREYER Prescott, Arizona Letters and Science — Political Science Transfer from the University of Arizona. HELENE MARIENANTHE DUBOIS San Francisco Letters and Science — Economics International House; Beta Sigma Omicron; Intramural Sports; Slavic Society. VIRGINIA SMITH DUFFEY San Francisco Letters and Science —Public Speaking Delta Delta Delta; Little Theatre. CONSULO JANE DUNCAN Fullerton Letters and Science —Politic al Science Chi Omega; Advertising Service Bureau; Orientations; Class Committees. DARLENE CATHERINE DUNN Oakland Letters and Science — Decorative Art Little Theatre (1) (2); Orientations (1) (2); Homecoming Committees (4); Masonic Club. DORA DRAPER South Gate Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Transfer from Los Angeles City College; W.A.A.; P. E. Majors Club. AUNDREE NORETTA DRISDALE Oakland Nursing —Nursing Education Delta Sigma Theta. SUSAN DUFF Berkeley Letters and Science — Psychology Pelican; Y.W.C.A.; College Women ' s Club Juniors, Vice-President. ELIZABETH ANN DUFFY Robbins Letters and Science — History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Information Please; Counseling. JEAN DUNCAN Woodlake Letters and Science — Spanish Casa Hispana; Sigma Delta Pi; Honor Student. ELSIE OTHELIA DUNRUD Fosston, Minnesota Letters and Science — Decorative Art Delta Zeta; Delta Chi Alpha; Bureau of Public Relations; W.A.A. ERVIN LAWRENCE DREHER Long Beach Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Honor Student; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. JANICE DROSTE Oakland Letters and Science — Economics Kappa Alpha Theta; Folio; Little Theatre; Class Committees. KENNETH EARL DUFFEY San Francisco Letters and Science —Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EVELYN ADA DULGAR Bakersfield Letters and Science —Economics Pi Phi Delta; Honor Student; Blue and Gold Managerial Staff; Y.W.C.A. THEODORE MERYL DUNKLE Long Beach Chemistry Tennis (3); University Symphony. JUNE LUCILLE DUNS San Mateo Agriculture — Home Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; California Engineer; Personnel; Counseling. 92 MARJORIE M. DOROTHY JO DOSS DOUGLAS San Francisco Whittier Letters and Science Letters and Science — History --Decorative Art Phrateres; Prytanean; Panile; Utrimque. Pi Alpha Sigma; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican (1) (2) (3), Fashion Director (4); Phrateres; Counseling. DOROTHY JUNE DOBLE M. DOWNIE DOYLE Oakland Berkeley Letters and Science Letters and Science — Decorative Art —General Curriculum Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Delta Phi; Pan-Hellenic; Winged Helmet; Intramural Board. Crew (1) (2) (3) (4); Varsity Rowing Club. Last in a long line of Bowles Hall politicos, Tom Palmer sold his executive talents to the A.S.U.C. and Real Silk products to the campus public. Brainy Tom, now at Harvard Busi- ness School on a scholarship, has dangled that key from his chain for two years, had a seat on Ex Committee both as Sec- retary and as Representative. Incognito, Palmer travels under the subterfuges of Junior Fy- bate, Golden Bear, Junior Fy- bate, non-org and Junior Fy- bate. 93 RODGER FREDERICK DUNSTAN Piedmont Commerce Sigma Nu; Winged Helmet; Basketball Manager (2) (3); Waterpolo (1); Senior Peace Committee; Quarterdeck; Ball and Chain. HAROLD STANLEY EALES Los Angeles Engineering —Electrical Engineering Intramural Sports; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. HENRY ARNOLD EATON Red Bluff Engineering —Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade; American Society of Civil Engineers; California Cannoneers. JEAN LOIS EDMISTEN Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from the University of Washington; Sigma Kappa. EILEEN DOLORES EGAN Long Beach Letters and Science —History Hammer and Coffin; Pelican (1) (2) (3); Counseling; Intramural Board; Class Committees. ALCYON R. ELDER Monrovia Letters and Science —English Transfer from Ohio State University; Y.W.C.A. NEIL LEWIS ELLIS, JR. Fresno Chemistry Alpha Kappa Lambda; Scabbard and Blade; Honor Student; Housing Board (1); Quarterdeck. CHARLES DREDERICH ELSASSER Oakland Commerce Beta Alpha Psi; Honor Student; Commerce Association; Iron Horse Club. EARLE PRESTON DURLEY, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Nu; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Keys; Crew (1) (2) (3) (4); Varsity Rowing Club. MARGERY LEE EASSON Berkeley Letters and Science —Zoology Kappa Delta; Blue and Gold (2); Bureau of Public Relations (3); University Chorus (1) (2) (3); Homecoming. MARTHA CHURCHILL EATON Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Health Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Women ' s Judicial Commit- tee (3), Chairman (4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2) (3) (4); W.A.A. (1) (2) (3); Intramural Board (2). DAVID JEAN EDWARDS San Francisco Letters and Science —Medical Sciences Honor Student. MARJORIE EHLERS Pasadena Letters and Science —General Curriculum Piedmont Place; Women ' s Dormitory Council; Little Theatre Art Staff; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Masonic Club. KATHERINE MAE ELLINGER Oakland Letters and Science —H istory Blue and Gold; College Women ' s Club Juniors. JEWEL DARLENE ELLSWORTH Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Stebbins Hall. KATSUHIRO ENDO Salinas Letters and Science —General Curriculum Pre-Medical Japanese Students ' Club. DOROTHY MABEL DYE Oakland Letters and Science — Child Development Transfer from the University of Redlands. WILLIAM CASSIUS EASTIN Newman Letters and Science —Chemistry Honor Student; Boxing. JAMES STONE EDDY Davis Letters and Science — Philosophy Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Phi; Little Theatre; Fencing (2) (3) (4); Senior Peace Committee; Sophomore Vigilantes; Big " C " Guard; California Cannoneers. MARI ULIN EDWARDS Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Golden Bear; Phi Epsilon Chi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Ac- tivities Coordinatirg Com- mittee; Class Officers Council; Class President (4); Senate; Masonic Club. ALBERT PRINCE EICKHOFF Berkeley. Letters and Science —International Relations. BETTY JANE ELLIS Oakland Commerce. PATRICIA ELLSWORTH San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Speakers Bureau; Counseling; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee. JANE H. ENDOW San Fernando Letters and Science —English Transfer from Los Angeles City College. CYNTHIA DYGERT Berkeley Agriculture —Home Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; Personnel; Counseling; Home Economics Club; Class Committees. MARY MARGARET EASTMAN Los Angeles Letters and Science — Political Science Theta Upsilon; Little Theatre; Ccunseling; Intramural Sports. JEROME EDELSTEIN San Francisco Commerce Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Epsilon Chi; Pi Alpha; Publications Council, Chairman; Daily Californian, Manager. TERRIL ALEXANDER EFIRD Fresno Engineering — Mechanical Engineering. MARGARET EINARSSON Berkeley Letters and Science —Zoology Honor Student; University Chorus (1) (2) (3) (4); Music Club. EDNA RUTH ELLIS Stockton Letters and Science — General Curriculum Sigma Kappa; Thalian Plays (1); Bureau of Public Relations (2). TRILIS ELLSWORTH Berkeley Agriculture — Home Economics Prytanean; Alpha Nu; Honor Students ' Council; Women ' s Activities Council; Forensics Council; Philorthian, President; Housing Board. JARL RUSSELL ENGBERG Oakland Commerce —Accounting. Small but significant is Keith Lee Silcox, the little lady who directed Bureau of lic Relations and the Alpha Xi Delta rity at the same time. " K.L.S. " parallels the radio station of the same name with her daily programs figured out to fifteen ute intervals. One thing Keith Lee hasn ' t got off her chest is the present Theta Delt pin. Reveling in his position among a throng of beau- teous Pelly girls, Manager Don Anderson has de- veloped a definite allergy to work, and would rather just sit and look. Don arranges his program so he can cut classes conveniently and high- lights his day with lunch at Donovan ' s, after which he re- turns to the office to do a little more looking. BETTY JEANNE ENGEL BETTY JANE ENGLISH PAUL STANLEY ENGLISH GEORGE CURTIS ERB Beverly Hills Glendale Lindsay Berkeley Commerce —Business Letters and Science —H istory Letters and Science —Economics Commerce —Economics. Administration Transfer from Glendale Transfer from Porterville Sigma Kappa; Phrateres; Junior College; Junior College. Counseling. Class Committees. ALAN GROVER BLAIR ARNOLD LEON WILLIAM RUTH L. ERICKSON ERIGERO ETCHEPARE ETTERBECK San Francisco San Francisco Maxwel I Oakland Commerce —Accounting Commerce Swimming. Commerce — Economics Letters and Science —Economics Masonic Club; Commerce Association. Honor Student. Treble Clef; Y.W.C.A. EDWIN VANCE GEORGE WILLIAM HARRIETT MARY JANE EVANS EVANS, II EVANS EVANS Glendale Berkeley Burlingame Berkeley Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —Political Science —Mathematics —Public Speaking —H istory Men ' s Judicial Committee. Transfer from University Honor Student; Alpha Delta Pi; of Colorado; Y.W.C.A. Personnel (1); Phi Mu Epsilon; Class Committees. Track (4); Cross-Country (4); U. C. Flying Club (3) (4). MARGARET BURKE RENETTE EVALYN GRACE HENRY KASPER EVANS EVANS EVERETT EVERS Long Beach Letters and Science —English Alpha Gamma Delta; Phrateres; M erced Letters and Science —Political Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican (2); Art Bureau; Moorpark Letters and Science —Psychology Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres. San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Chi Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Welfare Council; Interfraternity International House, Associate Member; Class Committees. Class Committees. Council; Cal Club; Rugby; Student Relations, Chair- man; Symphony Forum, President. DON HUGO ANGELO ELAINE DANIEL MILTON FABUN FACCI FADEFF FADENRECHT San Bernardino Washington, D. C. Monterrey, Mexico Hanford Letters and Science Engineering Letters and Science Letters and Science —Journalism —Civil Engineering —Spanish. —Political Science Honor Student; Pi Delta Epsilon; Debating (1); Executive Committee; Daily Californian Newman Club; Publications Council; Sports Staff (2) (3); Plymouth House. Daily Californian American Society of (1) (2) (3), Editor (4); Civil Engineers. California Club. ALLISON SLOAN FAHEY SUZANNE ELIZABETH FALI E. JEANNE FARMER PATRICIA LOUISE HERBERT FARMER Oakdale Berkeley Turlock Porterville Commerce Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —Economics —History —Political Science —General Curriculum Delta Phi Epsilon; Winter Sports Club. Chi Omega; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Delta Gamma. Chi Omega; U. C. Flying Club; Grizzly (1); Counseling; Class Committees. Intramural Sports (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. JOHN DANIEL FARSCHON ROBERT V. FAUST PATRICIA ROSE FEENEY ELOYSE E. FEIGE Folsom Anaheim San Francisco Bishop Commerce Letters and Science Letters and Science Nursing —Economics —Political Science —Mathematics —Public Health Nursing Transfer from Sacramento Transfer from Fullerton Pi Mu Epsilon. Transfer from Bishop Junior College; Orientations; Junior College. Johnson College of Nursing. Intramural Sports Manager. DAVID JANET HAZEL IVAN YEN-TA IRIS E. FELIX FELLOWS FENG FENLEY Los Angeles Piedmont San Francisco Guernevi Ile Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —History —Journal ism —Economics —H istory Honor Student. Zeta Tau Alpha; Advertis- ing Service Bureau; Peli- can; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee; A.S.U.C. Card Chinese Students Club, President. Group System, Chairman; Christian Science Society. Sales Committee; Home- coming; WinterSports Club. 94 95 NANCY ABIGAIL FENWICK San Francisco Agriculture —Home Economics Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Pelican (3); Class Committees. EDGAR HERBERT FICKENSCHER Sacramento Letters and Science —Mathematics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Sigma Sigma Pi; Honor Student. FLORENCE ZULA FINSTER Hanford Letters and Science —Bacteriology. ELIZABETH MARY FISKE Coulterville Letters and Science —English Pi Lambda Theta; Daily Californian (1); Phrateres; Sigma Sigma Pi. LILLIAN E. FLAKER Berkeley Letters and Science —H istory Delta Zeta; Treble Clef (1) (2) (3); Newman Club; Intramural Sports. ARTHUR RUSSELL FLEGAL Oakland Letters and Science —H istory Basketball (1); Baseball (1); President ' s Student Advisory Committee; U. C. Life Saving Corps. MARY ELIZABETH FLURSHUTZ Berkeley Letters and Science —English Alpha Nu Sigma. RICHARD FOLMER Los Angeles Commerce —Economics EDWARD ALBERT FERGUSON Whittier Letters and Science —General Curriculum Bowles Hall; Winged Helmet; Football (1) (2) (3); Basketball (1) (2); Senior Peace Committee; Big " C " Guard. JACK C. FILKINS Omaha, Nebraska Optometry Omega Delta; Newman Club; Associated Students of Optometry (4). ROBERT JOHN FIO RITO Bakersfield Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Winged Helmet; Football (1); Ramblers (2); Rugby (2); American Society of Mechanical Engineers. EMMYLOU FITZMAURICE Oakland Letters and Science —Public Administration Chi Omega; Blue and Gold; Little Theatre; Phrateres; Personnel; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. MARION LUISE FLAMSON Paso Robles Letters and Science —H istory Sigma Kappa Alpha; Honor Student; W.A.A. BARBARA FLEMING Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science International House; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3); A.S.U.C. Handbook; ElectionsBoard; A.S.U.C. Peace Committee; Counseling. HUGH FRANCIS FLYNN Oakland Engineering --Civil Engineering Transfer from Davis; California Engineer (1); American Society of Civil Engineers. BILLIE HIM FONG Sacramento Commerce —Economics Pi Alpha Phi. AGNES MARIE FERNIE Santa Cruz Letters and Science —Bacteriology. EUGENE DONALD FINKLE Oakland Letters and Science — Medical Sciences Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Beta Kappa; Fraternity Scho- lastic Honor Society; Sigma Xi; Tri-Omicron; Honor Student; Debating (1); Rugby (3); Rugby Club; Pre-Medical Society. NORMAN SELWYN FIRESTONE Santa Barbara Letters and Science — General Curriculum Kappa Nu; Circle " C " Society; Interfraternity Council; Fencing (2) (3) (4). PEGGY FJELDSTED Ogden, Utah Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican (1) (2); Elections Board (1) (2); Y.W.C.A.; Class Committees. LANCE FLANAGAN Santa Paula Letters and Science — Physical Education. RUSSELL HARRISON FLESER, JR. Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles City College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. PHILIP THOMAS FLYNN Berkeley Letters and Science —Pre-Medical Alpha Gamma Sigma. DAVID FONG Berkeley Letters and Science —Medical Sciences Honor Student; Chinese Students ' Club. WINSTON MILLS FICK Eureka Letters and Science —Economics Winge d Helmet; Pi Alpha Sigma; Honor Student; U. C. Students ' Cooperative Association. WILLIAM L. FINLEY Berke ley Agriculture —Soil Science Alpha Zeta; Honor Student; Daily Californian (1) (2); Soil Science Profile, Editor; Student Advisory Bureau; Winter Sports Club (2) (4); Soil Science Club. RALPH TALCOTT FISHER, JR. Oakland Letters and Science —H istory Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Delta Phi; A.S.U.C. President; Cal Club; Welfare Council; Y.M.C.A., V- Pres.; Debate. DON FRANCIS FLAHERTY Sacramento Letters and Science — Political Science Circle " C " Society; Boxing (2) (3) (4); Newman Club; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. RUTH CAROL FLAUM San Francisco Letters and Science — Journal ism International House; Theta Sigma Phi; Radio Commission (3). GEORGE FLOYD Lodi Agriculture — Agricultural Economics LAWRENCE GEORGE FOBES San Fernando Engineering —Electrical Engineering Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. RU BYE ANNETTE FOO Oakland Letters and Science —Psychology Housing Board (2); Chinese Students ' Club. This is a picture of the Cox twins, Stu and Stan. Stu looks quite a bit like Stan, and Stan is identical to Stu; in fact, they look enough alike to be brothers. Co-eds, un- able to distinguish between them, decided that two kings were better than one on Women ' s Day. Stu and Stan play with foot- balls, rugby balls, and Zetes. 96 LORNA MIRIAM FORBES Oakland Letters and Science —Zoology U. C. Bible League. JEANNETTE MARGARET FORSTER Petaluma Letters and Science —French Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Arcadian; Women ' s Dormitory Council; Maison Francaise. MARY VIRGINIA FOSTER ' Long Beach Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Phrateres; Masonic Club. HAZEL VAUGHAN FOULKS Elk Grove Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Theta Upsilon; Women ' s " C " Society, President; Orientations; W.A.A. Council (2) (3) (4); P. E.Majors Club; Class Committees. DORA MABEL FRANCIS Wahiawa, T. H. Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Zeta; Counseling. EVELYN ANN FRANZ Reed ley Letters and Science —H istory Transfer from Reedley Junior College; Speech Arts Club. GORDON EDWARD FRENCH Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Phi Gamma Delta; Circle " C " Society; Water Polo. JOHN ROBINSON FRIER Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Intramural Sports; Masonic Club. JEAN FORD Pasadena Letters and Science —Psychology Transfer fr om Pasadena Junior College. MARIE PERALTA FORSTERER Oakland Letters and Science —H istory Alpha Omicron Pi. ROBERT NICHOLSON FOSTER Hopland Commerce —Economics Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Interfraternity Council; Track Manager (2) (3) (4); Ball and Chain. DOROTHY JOSEPHINE FOY Santa Barbara Letters and Science —General Curriculum. JACK VERNON FRANCK San Leandro Engineering —Electrical Engineering. HELEN MILDRED FRAZIER Berkeley Agriculture —Hospital Dietetics Alpha Nu; Honor Student. FRANK FRERY San Francisco Commerce —Economics. LOUISE FRIZZELL Oakland Letters and Science —Public Speaking. PATRICIA FORD San Francisco Letters and Science —Decorative Art Kappa Delta; Blue and Gold (2); Pelican (1); California Engineer (3); Bureau of Public Relations (1) (2); Radio Commission (4); Class Committees. ELAINE JEANNE FOSS Berkeley Letters and Science — Physical Education, Hygiene Women ' s " C " Society; Orchesis; Nu Sigma Psi; Honor Student; W.A.A. Swimming Manager; P. E. Majors Club. EDWARD FOTI Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. RICHARD HENRY FOY Boulder Creek Engineering — Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Tau Pi Sigma ; Honor Stu- dent; California Engineer; Radio Commission; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. RALPH FRANK, JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science —General Curriculum Zeta Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma, President; Hammer and Coffin; Publications Council; Pelican (1) (2) (3), Manager (4); Junior Prom Chairman. WILLIAM TAYLOR GRAZIER Watsonville Agriculture — Forestry Transfer from Salinas Junior College; Forestry Club. KNOX R. FREYTAG Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Kappa Alpha; Rally Committee. HOWARD JEROME FROLICH Berkeley Commerce —Economics Thalian (1) (2); Blue and Gold (2); Daily Californian (3). ANDREW LEE FOREMAN Berkeley Letters and Science —Geology Theta Delta Chi. JOHN VALENTINE FOSTER Santa Cruz Engineering —Electrical Engineering Transfer from Salinas Junior College. PHYLLIS THOMAS FOULKES Oakland Letters and Science —Public Speaking Alpha Omicron Pi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Blue and Gold; President ' s Reception Committee; Women ' s Banquet, Arrangements Chairman; Class Committees. HERBERT GEORGE FRAHM Redwood City Mining — Petroleum Engineering Circle " C " Society; Mining Association. SEULMA FRA N KEN BERGER San Diego Letters and Science —General Curriculum Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Masonic Club; H i I lel Foundation. ALFRED WILLIAM FREGULIA El Cerrito Commerce — Economics. ANN HEPPNER FRIEDMAN San Francisco Letters and Science —Economics Pi Phi Delta. JOHN PATRICK FROST Oakland Commerce —Accounting. Possessor of what he claims is the most mispelled name on campus, easy going Emile Bouhaben musters up all his good humor to grin and bear it. A rabid supporter of prob- lem set meetings, the Tyrone Power-ish " sweetheart " of Sigma Chi parked his size 121 2 feet under the table at Inter- fraternity Council meetings where he was spring president. His name is Everett Roy Tamm and we think that Everett Roy Tamm is a very nice name. Everett Roy Tamm was captain of the varsity basketball team. Golden Bear and Big " C " Society as well as Pi Kappa Alpha claim Everett Roy Tamm as one of their own. Did you ever see him dribble? JEAN FROUDE San Bernardino Letters and Science —History Newman Club. ICHIRO FUKUTOME Berkeley Engineering —Civil Engineering. RICHARD GORDON FULLER Inglewood Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Bowles Hall; Phi Rho; California Engineer (2) (3) (4); American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Aeronautical Engineers; Calvin Club. GORDON LAVENSON FURTH Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics Golden Bear; Beta Alpha Psi; A.S.U.C. Executive Committee; Publications Council; Daily Californian, Editor; California Club. EUGENE LEO GALLAGHER Oakland Engineering — Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. DOROTHY JEAN GALLISON Yosemite Agriculture — Home Economics Phrateres; Home Eco- nomics Club. HELEN ROBERTS GARDNER Oakland Letters and Science —History Theta Upsilon; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff; Women ' s Orientations; Y.W.C.A.; Intramural Sports. VINCE STOLTE GARROD Saratoga Agriculture — Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta; Wel fare Council; Housing Board, Chairman; University Committee on Living Accommodations. ROY LEWIS FRU STU K San Francisco Commerce — Economics Baseball (1). JOHN LESLIE FULLER Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Winged Helmet; A.S.U.C. Band; Y.M.C.A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Baton; U.C. Flying Club (3) (4). MARY JANETTE FULMER Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Pi Sigma Alpha; A.S.U.C. Representative-at-Large; Peace Committee; Little TheatreArtStaff;Y.W.C.A. Regional Chairman. ICHIRO FURUTA Nestor Commerce — Personnel tion Honor Student; Student Relations Committee; Y.M.C.A.; Commerce Association. JACK FOSTER GALLAGHER Alameda Letters and Science —History Civil Aeronautics Authority. BETH MARY GALT Hugh son etters and Science — Dramatic Literature Thalian; Women ' s Dormi- tory Council; Little Theatre; Homecoming; Class Committees. BETTY BARBARA GARGES Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Delta Delta Delta; Pelican (1). IRVIN GARTNER Stockton Letters and Science —Political Science Oxford Hall; Pi Kappa Delta; Debating; Labor Board; Senate. JAN ET G I LBRA ITH FRYER Long Beach Letters and Science —Spanish Pelican; Elections Board. MAURICE E. FULLER Monrovia Engineering — Civil Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega; American Society of Civil Engineers. WILLIAM BENNISON FUL TON Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Psi Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Crew (1) (2) (3); Califor- nia Doughboys; Varsity Rowing Club. DOROTHEA GAINES Orosi Letters and Science — Public Speaking Sigma Kappa; Elections Board (3); Pan-Hellenic Council. MARGARET MARY GALLAGHER Stockton Letters and Science — Psychology Stebbins Hall; Psi Chi; Horor Student; Blue and Gold (2); Daily Cali- fornian (1); Women ' s Orientations (2); Y.W.C.A. (3) (4); Newman Club; International House. DAVID LEWIS GAMON Berkeley Letters and Science — International Relations Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha. MAYBELLE JUNE GARING Bakersfield Letters and Science —H istory Phi Mu; Little Theatre Make-Up Staff (3); Y.W.C.A.; Intramural Sports. JOHN JOSEPH GARVEY, JR. Richmond Commerce —Economics Crew; A.S.U.C. Peace Committee; Class Committees. WILLIAM TERUAKI FUJII Sacramento Commerce. PATRICK WILLIAM FULLER Oakland Letters and Science —Technical Criminology Phi Beta Kappa; Men ' s Judicial Committee (4); Men ' s Orientations (3) (4); Faculty Coffee Hour, Director; Criminology Club, President; Library Club. ISIDOR FURSTENBURG Manila, Philippine Islands Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Baseball (4). GERALDINE GALE Oakland Letters and Science —Decorative Art Guild of Decorative Art; Little Theatre (1) (2); A.S.U.C. Reception Committee (1) (2) (3); Masonic Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors. PATRICIA ANN GALLAGHER Sacramento Letters and Science —Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Alpha CM Omega; Pelican; Crop and Saddle. MARION ROSE GARBINI San Francisco Letters and Science —International Relations. ALPHEUS EUGENE GARRISSERE San Ardo Agriculture — Forestry Alpha Tau Omega; Big " C " Society; Baseball (1); Intramural Sports Manager (4); Ball and Chain. RAY F. GARZOLI Petaluma Letters and Science —Zoology International House. An old salt from way back, George Misch, blond viking of the crew, uses his sea legs every summer on cruises through Pacific waters with the local naval unit. He uses his land legs to carry him from the mixer dances, which he directs, to the ATO house where he strates his paddling ability to the pledges ' disadvantage. RUTH ELEANORE GASKILL Long Beach Commerce —Business Administration. BEATRICE GEBALLE San Letters and Science — Child Psychology, Education Alpha Epsilon Phi; W.A.A. Council. VERDA LUCILLE GERMAN Arcata Letters and Science —Decorative Art Decorative Art Club. JESSIE LOUISE GIAMBRONI Oak land Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; Newman Club. MARGARET ELIZABETH GILFOYLE Quincy Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Blue and Gold; Newman Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors. MARY GIN Guadalupe Letters and Science — General Curriculum Welfare Council (3); Student Relations Committee (2) (3) (4); Y.W.C.A. (4); Counseling (3) (4); W.A.A. (2) (3) (4); Chinese Students ' Club. EUGENE GLENBOT Los Angeles Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. ROBERT WALTER GOEDHART Altadena Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Automotive Engineers. CHARLES ROBERT GASTON Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics Alpha Delta Sigma; Delta Phi Epsilon; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (1) (2) (3) (4); California Cannoneers. LAVERNE B. GEDDIS Oakland Letters and Science — Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha. MARY ELLEN GERNER Fresno Letters and Science —Decorative Art Transfer from the University of Southern California; Delta Zeta; Phi Chi Theta. ERNEST MILTON GIFFORD Riverside Letters and Science —Botany Phi Sigma; Honor Student. PHILIP JOHN GILLETTE Richmond Letters and Science —Political Science Debating (1); Baseball; Y.M.C.A.; Class Committees. MARSTON ALBERT GIRARD Belmont Letters and Science — History Track. SHAVENAU GLICK Pasadena Letters and Science —History Honor Student; Daily Californian, Associate Sports Editor; Men ' s Dormitory Association. CONRAD HENRY GOERL Alameda Letters and Science —Journalism Phi Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Pi Delta Epsilon; University Scribes; fraternity Council; Daily Californian (1)(2) (3) (4); Orientations. JOAN GAY Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Phi; Women ' s Activity Council; Women ' s Rally Committee (2) (3), Chairman (4); Counseling; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. JOHN BRANDON GEGAN Albany Engineering — Mechanical Engineering. JEANNE MARIE GLASER San Letters and Science — General Curriculum Elections Council (2) (3); Personnel; Class Committees. EDWARD CHARLES GLOMB San Mateo Commerce. GEORGIA ELIZABETH GOFORTH Glendale Letters and Science —History Alpha Chi Omega; Blue and Gold (2); Intramural Sports; Class Committees. JEAN CAROLYN GEARHART Piedmont Letters and Science — Decorative Art Chi Omega; Prytanean; Delta Chi Alpha; Pi Alpha Sigma; Women ' s Activity Council; Advertising ice Bureau (1) (2) (3); A.S.U.C. Handbook; seling; Masonic Club. MILDRED LUCILLE GERINI San Francisco Letters and Science — Mathematics Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Students ' Council; Blue and Gold (2); California Engineer (3); Student Advisory Bureau (4); Class Committees. ELIZABETH BENBOW GLASSON Berkeley Letters and Science —H istory Alpha Xi Delta; Prytanean; Panile; California neer; Foreign Counseling, Chairman; Information Please; Sunday Supper Committee; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee. HELEN MURIEL GLOVER Concord Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Zeta; Bureau of Public Relations. MARCUS GOLD Oakland Letters and Science —Anthropology Y.M.C.A. 98 WILLIAM MYER GEORGE MICHAEL GERSON GHISELLI Berkeley Alameda Agriculture Commerce — Forestry —Accounting Atherton House; Newman Club. Xi Sigma Pi; U. C. Student Cooperative Association; Forestry Club. FRED IVAN ROBERT CROMWELL GILBERT, JR. GILFILLAM Oroville Oakland Letters and Science Commerce —Pre-Medical —Economics Transfer from the Chi Phi; Crew (1); University of Hawaii; Rugby (4). Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Phi; Honor Student. THOMAS NOEL WILLIAM WOODROW GILPIN GIMBEL El Cerrito Oakland Commerce Engineering —Economics —Civil Engineering U. C. Masonic Club; Boxing; Commerce Association. American Society of Civil Engineers; Masonic Club. EDWARD DAVID GOLDBERG Sacramento Chemistry Oxford Hall; Honor Student. HELEN MAXINE GOLDMAN Orosi Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Zeta; Honor Student; Phrateres; Intramural Sports. DOROTHEA HARRIETTE GORDON San Francisco Nursing — Public Health Nursing. MADELINE MARIE GORMAN Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Theta Upsilon; Orientations; Intramural Sports; Utrimque. EDWIN HARLAN GOUGH Colton Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Sigma Kappa; Big " C " Society; Football (1) (2) (3) (4); Basketba ll (1) (2) (3) (4); U. C. Flying Club. HARRY WILLARD GRAHAM, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Track; Men ' s Orientations, Vice-Chairman; Coffee Hour, Chairman; Y.M.C.A.; President ' s Reception Committee, Chairman; Homecoming, Alumni Chairman; Charter Week. DONALD R. J. GRAVES Berkeley Commerce —Accounting. EUNICE L. GOLDBERG San Francisco Letters and Science — Music Stebbins Hall; Orchesis; University Chorus (2) (3) (4). JOHN BERNARD GOLDSMITH Oakland Letters and Science — Public Administration Alpha Tau Omega; cations Council; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Manager (4); Track (2); Soccer (1); Orientations; Rally mittee; Senior Sings. DUAYNE HOWARD GORDON San Francisco Engineering —Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; U. C. Life Saving Corps. JANE HATHERLY GORRILL Chico Letters and Science — General Curriculum Gamma Phi Beta; Advertising Service Bureau (1); Little Theatre Art Staff (4); Intramural Sports (1) (2). BETTY ANN GOUIN Berkeley Letters and Science — English Delta Zeta; Blue and Gold; Little Theatre Make-up Staff; Newman Club. RALPH ELWOOD GRAHAM Monrovia Engineering —Civil Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. GEORGE CHARLES GRAY Oakdale Agriculture — Agricultural Economics Transfer from Davis. NORMAN RAY GOLDEN Davis Agriculture —Agricultural Economics Transfer from Davis; Alpha Gamma Rho. ANNA JEAN MARTIN GOLINO Stockton Letters and Science — Italian Alpha Gamma Delta; Pi Mu Iota. EJANE GORDON Madera Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; Bureau of Public Relations (1); Intramural Sports. GERTRUDE PHYLLIS GOSS Jamestown Letters and Science — General Curriculum W.A.A.; Newman Club; P. E. Majors Club. GEORGE DOUGLAS GOULD Berkeley Chemistry Sigma Xi; Scabbard and Blade; Honor Students Council; Orientations; Rally Committee; AmericanChemical Society, Student Affiliate; Winter Sports Club; Proskopoi. GERALDINE LOIS GRANTLEY Hayward Agriculture —Home Economics. PATRICIA EVELYN GREEN Lodi Letters and Science — Public Speaking Transfer from Mills Col lege; Alpha Chi Omega; Pelican (3). RAYMOND FRANK GREENWOOD Oakland Mining —Petroleum Engineering Boxing. RANDALL RICHARD GOLDEN SON Oakland Commerce —Accounting Beta Alpha Psi; Football Manager (2); Orientations; California Doughboys. ERNEST P. GOODMAN San Francisco Letters and Science — Economics Honor Student; Student Advisory Board. JOHN LARDNER GORDON Auburn Commerce —Business Administration Men ' s Dormitory Council (4); Orientations (4); President ' s Reception Committee. JOHN RAY GOSSARD Olive View Engineering —Electrical Engineering. AUDREY GAIL GRADY Martinez Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Stockton Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Symphony Forum. RUTH JACQUELINE GRANTLEY Hayward Letters and —Public Bacteriology. RALPH ANDREW GREEN Hanford Letters and Science —Political Science Wesley Foundation; U. C. Student Cooperative Association (3) (4). OWEN GREGORY San Francisco Commerce — Accounting. ROBERT BOGLE STUART LOUIS GREEN GREENBERG Oakdale San Francisco Letters and Science Commerce — Medical Science —Economics Phi Chi; Honor Student; Pershing Rifles; Boxing Manager; Rambler Football Pres ident ' s Student (2) (3) (4); Advisory Committee; - California Doughboys. Student Advisory Bureau. This sometime member of Pelican Ed Board took his long legs and talents acros s three feet of Eshleman Hall to give Blue and Gold a break as its Associate Editor. The other half of Alan Alch is music and English literature which he combines effectively in unintelligible ances of " Chattanooga Choo Choo " in cerian jargon. MIRIAM ALVA GRESHAM Richmond Letters and Science —H istory Masonic Club. MARGARET JULIA GRISINGER Burlingame Agriculture —Child Development Phi Mu; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Counseling; W.A.A. (3) (4); Class Committees. FLORA CLARA GROSSI San Francisco Letters and Science —French Casa Hispana; Pi Delta Phi; Pi Mu Iota; Honor Student; Newman Club; French Club; Italian Club. BARBARA E. GROTSCH Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. DOROTHY ELLEN GUERIN Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Phi Mu; Treble Clef; President ' s Advisory Coun- cil; Senior Class Secre- tarial Committee, Chair- man; Philorthian; Speech Arts Club, President. HELEN FAITH GUNN Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Housing Board; Y.W.C.A. KIYOSHI GEORGE HACHIYA El Monte Commerce --Foreign Trade Barrington Hall; Commerce Association. ANN BARRATT HALL Berkeley Letters and Science —Dramatic Art Phi Mu; Thalian; Hammer and Dimmer, President; Dramatics Council; Little Theatre; Rally Committee (2); Counseling. MARY ELIZABETH GRIBBLE Orick Letters and Science —International Relations Delta Zeta; Theta Sigma Phi; Honor Student; Daily Californian (1) (2) (3). MARGARET MARY GROSHELL Richmond Letters and Science —H istory Honor Student; Newman Club; Class Committees. GREGORY GROSSMAN Harbin, Manchuria Commerce International House; Beta Gamma Sigma. CATHERINE GROVER Berkeley Letters and Science --Public Speaking Phi Mu; Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Women ' s Activity Council; Blue and Gold (2) (3), Associate Manager (4); Philorthian; Class Committees. MARGARET MAY GUILFORD Oakland Agriculture —Agricultural Economics Alpha Delta Pi; Little Theatre Managerial Staff (1) (2); Y.W.C.A. (2). CHESTER GUTLEBEN Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. MARGARET ELLEN HAGERTY Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Mu; U. C. Symphony. CHARLES FREDERICK HALL San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers, LOYAL MARTIN GRIFFIN, JR. Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Tau Delta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Scabbard and Blade; Class Secretary-Treasurer (4); Glee Club Managerial Staff; Swimming; Senior Peace Committee. STEWART BERNARD GROSS San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum, Pm-Medical Water Polo (1); Student Health Committee; Class Committees. SHIRLEY GROSSMAN Panama Letters and Science —International Relations Phi Sigma Sigma; International House; Little Theatre Managerial Staff (2); W.A.A. (3). CARL EWALD GRUNSKY Oakland Engineering — Electrical Engineering Abracadabra; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ROBERT HARRY GULMON San Francisco Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Bachelordon; Interfraternity Council; Crew (1); American Society of Mechanical Engineers. MARIAN GUYSELMAN Burlingame Letters and Science — Political Science. LORRAINE HELEN HAINES San Francisco Letters and Science —Political Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pelican (1) (2); Counseling (3) (4); Class Committees. GWENDOLYN GERKEN HALL Portland, Oregon Letters and Science — Psychology Y.W.C.A. (2) (3); College Women ' s Club Juniors (2) (3) (4). FORREST CLENTON GRIGGS, JR. Exeter Mining —Petroleum Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Mining Association. SYLVAN DAVID GROSS Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Kappa Nu; Pi Sigma Alpha; Weight Basketball; Speakers Bureau; Intramural Sports; Hillel Foundation. FRANCES KATHARINE GROTHAUS Bakersfield Letters and Science —General Curriculum Treble Clef. GEORGE HERBERT GUENTHER San Mateo Letters and Science —Chemistry Orientations; Senior Sings; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. ROBERT LOUIS GUNDLACH San Diego Commerce —Industrial Organization Theta Xi; Phi Phi; Intramural Sports. MARGERY HABER San Francisco Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Dormitory Council (1); Folio (4); Housing Board (2). ROBERT BALDWIN HALE Berkeley Commerce Kappa Sigma; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Interfraternity Council; Football (1), Manager (2); Rugby (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. LEWIS DANA HALL San Pedro Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tennis (2) (4). 100 Psi U brothers of this long-faced lad call him " Happy " because of his melancholy disposition and mention reams of unmentionable stories about him too shocking to mention. Captain Ray Amling of the baseball team is a football player to boot. He also gets a kick out of regular mail deliv- eries from San Jose and punch from Skull and Keys parties. " Tough, but oh so gentle " , that ' s Milt Cunha, Cal ' s holder of the middleweight boxing title. Proof of the fact that music soothes the savage beast, Milt, who is captain of the boxing team, spends his spare time listening to gems from the classics and likes to pass away long nings reading poetry. He mows down men, but preserves trees as an honor student in Forestry. ESTHER AILEEN HALLBERG Sebastopol Letters and Science —Political Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Sigma Pi. DOROTHY RAE HALLOCK Tuolumne Letters and Science —General Curriculum Christian Science Society. ROBERT CECIL HAMILTON Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum. RICHARD HANDLEY Soledad Letters and Science — General Curriculum, Pre-Medical. MARK JAMES HANNA Dunsmuir Engineering --Civil Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; American Society of Civil Engineers. EVELYN VIRGINIA HANSEN Los Angeles Letters and Science — Anthropology Pi Alpha Sigma; Honor Students Council; Blue and Gold (2) (3); Student Advisory Bureau; Faculty Committee Assistant. SUE SUMAYE HARANO Berkeley Letters and Science —Decorative Art Y.W.C.A.; Counseling, Assistant Director (3), Director (4); Japanese Women ' s Student Club. WILLIAM SIDNEY HARDIE Placerville Engineering —Electrical Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. DOLORES MAXINE HALLERT Oakland Letters and Science —International Relations Treble Clef. HOLMES HALMA Santa Monica Engineering —Electrical Engineering Honor Student; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; German Club. DeETTE CAROLYN HAMSHER Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from the College of the Pacific; Y.W.C.A. CHARLES EARL HANEY Glendale Mining —Petroleum Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Theta Tau. WINIFRED KIMBALL HANNA Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Pelican; Art Bureau; President ' s Reception Committee; Women ' s Vigilantes; Y.W.C.A. Executive Committee; Phrateres. HANS RAY HANSEN Irwin Letters and Science —History Transfer from Modesto Junior College. TOMIKA HARANO Berkeley Agriculture —Home Economics Y.W.C.A.; Counseling; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. JEAN TRAIL HARDWICK Oakland Letters and Science —Journalism. DOROTHY HALLIDAY Bakersfield Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from U.0 L.A. JONATHAN H. HALSEY San Diego Mining Alpha Phi Omega; Theta Tau; Sigma Pi Sigma; Honor Student; U. C. Geological Society; Mining Association. BARBARA HANCHETT Burlingame Letters and Science —General Curriculum. VERNA LEE HANFORD Los Gatos Letters and Science —Public Health Transfer from San Jose State College; Bureau of Public Relations; Phrateres. JACK RICHARD HANNAMAN Bakersfield Chemistry —Chemical Engineering. JEAN MARY HANSEN Richmond Letters and Science —Music University Chorus (3) (4). GEORGE HARBINSON, JR. Sacramento Commerce —Accounting Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. MARY LOU HARDY Pomona Letters and Science —Decorative Art Alpha Omicron Pi; Delta Chi Alpha; Guild of Decorative Art, President; Honor Student; Intramural Board (3); Class Committees. BERNICE MAE HALLOCK Tuolumne Letters. and Science — English. CHARLES IRVING HAMILTON, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —Psychology Psi Upsilon. MILDRED DOROTHY HAND Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Kappa Phi; Masonic Club; Calvin Club. GEORGE LEO HANNA Oakland Architecture Chi Alpha Kappa. JOHN BRAXTON HANSELL Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Chico State College; U. C. Flying Club. RALPH LELAND HANTS San Bernardino Engineering —Civil Engineering Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi; California Engineer; American Society of Civil Engineers. CAROL THERESE HARDEN San Francisco Letters and Science — Art Delta Zeta; Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold; Treble Clef; Y.W.C.A. MARY LOUISE HARELSON Maxwel I Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Phi; Advertising Service Bureau (2); Counseling (2); Intramural Sports (1) (2). MARGARET LEUISE HARFORD Perris Letters and Science — History Women ' s Dormitory Council; Blue and Gold (2); President ' s Student Ad- visory Committee (2) (3); Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3) (4). LOUISE WILSON HARRIS Berkeley Letters and Science —Decorative Art Daily Californian; Assembly Dance Committee; Masonic Club. DOROTHY HARTMAN Berkeley Letters and Science — Art Folio. FRANI YUTAKA HAYAMI San Gabriel Engineering —Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Japanese Students ' Club; Institute of Radio Engineers. WILLIAM WARREN HAYNES Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics Honor Student. EDWARD V. HEFFNER Long Beach Letters and Science — Political Science Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Chi, President; Golf; Debating (1); Rally Committee; Big " C " Guard, Chairman; Sophomore Vigilantes; Class Committees. BRUCE HOLLISTER HELLIER Berkeley Mining — Petroleum Engineering Pi Kappa Phi; Theta Tau; Honor Student; Riflery (3) (4); R.O.T.C. Rifle Team (2) (3) (4). JOHN NELSON HENDERSON Santa Ana Engineering — Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. EDGAR GLENN HARRIS Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. NORMA MAE HARRIS San Bernardino Letters and Science —General Curriculum. JANE ELEANOR HARVEY Pasadena Letters and Science —Zoology Kappa Kappa Gamma; Counseling; Intramural Sports; Ace of Clubs. DORIS SHIGEKO HAYASHI Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; President ' s Reception Committee; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. RAYMOND EARL HEALY Berkeley Commerce. BARBARA LOIS HEIMAN San Francisco Agriculture —Dietetics Elections Board; Phrateres; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports; Phi lorthian. RUTH LEE HELSEL Burlingame Letters and Science —Spanish Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; International House. JUNE MARGUERITE HENDRICK Walnut Creek Agriculture —Home Economics Transfer from Davis; Dormitory Council; Masonic Club; Home Economics Club. EDITH LOUISE HARRIS San Francisco Letters and Science —Psychology Psi Chi; Honor Student; Grizzly (1); Class Committees. CECIL ELIZABETH HARROLD Decoto Letters and Science —General Curriculum Gamma Phi Beta; Intramural Sports. AMY HASHIMOTO Isleton Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. NEWPORT EDWARD HAYDEN Napa Commerce —Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Crew (3) (4). JANE ELIZABETH HEATH Oakland Letters and Science — Public Speaking Assembly Dance Committee (1) (2) (3) (4); Masonic Club. VIRGINIA KNOWLTON HELGAS San Francisco Letters and Science — English Delta Zeta. CATHERINE L. HENCK Skyforest Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; A.S.U.C. Vice-President; Welfare Council; California Club; Housing Board. FLOYD WINFRED HENNEY South Gate Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Crew (3) (4); American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; U. C. Student Cooperative Association. EVAN HERSCHEL HARRIS Willows Commerce —Economics. RENAY AMELIA HART Long Beach Letters and Science —English Sigma Sigma Pi. ANTONA MADISON HAWKINS Auburn Letters and Science — Economics, Political Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board, President; Pryta- nean; Panile; Pi Alpha Sigma; Women ' s Ex Bd.; Welfare Council; Pelican; Torch and Shield. REBECCA ELIZABETH HAYDEN Bakersfield Letters and Science —Public Speaking International House; Mortar Board; Prytanean; A.C.C.; Women ' s Ex Board; Orientations Council, Chairman; Thalian Plays; Little Theatre; Speech Arts Club; Pelican. RUSSELL H. HEATER Long Beach Letters and Science —Anthropology Transfer from U.C.L.A. GEORGE WILLIAM HELLER National City Agriculture — Forestry Transfer from San Diego State College; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. JOHN HARRY HENDERSON, JR. Oakland Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; Rifle Team; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Quarterdeck; Masonic Club. VERA MAE HERNDON San Francisco Letters and Science —History. 102 A la Madame La Farge, Alice Betty Hill knits like mad for her engineer between c ourses at dinner, and drops stitches while presiding over Prytanean meetings. Alice Betty doesn ' t get a joke, but loves to tell one; can ' t write a symphony but loves to hear one. Last in a long line of little Hills, she is social- minded but hibernates occas- ionally with an Ellery Queen mystery. This is half of the team of Brenneis and Bither. This half is called John Brenn eis. This half is very funny, but it is incom- plete without its counterpart, which is called Bither. The team of Brenneis and Bither lives in the Little Theatre office. That office won ' t be the same after their gradu- ation. Theirs were the views on Roos Campus News. For further infor- mation see page 130. GEORGE VINCENT HERRERO Stockton Engineering —Civil Engineering Delta Upsilon; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Football (2) (3) (4); American Society of Civil Engineers. JEAN ELIZABETH HEYING Anaheim Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Pi Lambda Theta; Women ' s Activity Council; W.A.A., President; Phrateres; Class Committees. MARGARET JEANNE HICKS San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Psi Chi; Sigma Sigma Pi; Honor Student; Women ' s Dormitory Council; Pelican; Orientations; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; Newman Club; Masonic Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors. ORION ALVA HILL, JR. Glendale Letters and Science —Economics Senate. JOAN HITCH MAN Huntington Park Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Kappa; Bureau of Public Relations (1); Counseling (2) (3); W.A.A. (2) (3); Intramural Sports (1) (2) (3) (4). JOSEPH LAWSON HODGES, JR. Phoenix, Arizona Letters and Science —Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Students, President; Senate, President; Senior Class Council; Citizenship Committee; Foreign Policy Committee (3). ALLEN DANIEL HOFFMANN San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering. ' WILLIAM REID HOLMAN Berkeley Mining —Metallurgy. 103 ETHEL HERRICK Yuba City Agriculture — Home Economics. VERNON OTTO HEYMAN San Francisco Commerce —Economics Pi Lambda Phi. MEREDITH HICKS Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Blue and Gold (2); Y.W.C.A. ID; Intramural Sports (1) (2); Ace of Clubs (4). CLARENCE DAYTON HILLMAN Paso Robles Letters and Science —Political Science Kappa Delta Rho; Daily Californian; Wrestling; Class Committees. JAMES L. HOBART Oakland Commerce — Economics Tennis (1). RALPH DORE HODGES, JR. Arcadia Agriculture --Forestry Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. PRISCILLA KEECH HOLEMAN Mare Island Letters and Science —General Curriculum. HOWARD CALVIN HOLMES Yuba City Letters and Science —Economics Activities Coordinating Committee; Living Groups Council; Men ' s Dormitory Association, President. FRANCENE ADELE HERSH Oakland Letters and Science —Public Speaking. JACK KING HICOK Colusa Commerce Transfer from Yuba Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi; Glee Club. NOREEN CURTIN HIGGINS Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Alpha Omicron Pi; Intramural Sports (1) (2); Crop and Saddle. GLENN ELTON HIPPENSTIEL San Bernardino Letters and Science —H istory Big " C " Society; Tennis (11 (2) (3); U. C. Library Club (1) (2) (3) (4). H. GREGG HODES Piedmont Commerce —Economics Personnel Management Forum; Masonic Club; Iron Horse Club; Commerce Association. RICHARD BOYNTON HOEGH Selma Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Honor Student; Swimining; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. EDITH RUTH HOLLAND Dunsmuir Letters and Science --Journalism Kappa Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Thalian Plays (1); Daily Californian (2) (3); Y.W.C.A. (2); Women ' s Orchestra (2); University Press Club (4). MARGARET HOLMGREN San Francisco Letters and Science —H istory. VIRGINIA DARLING HESS Burlingame Letters and Science — H istory Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Honor Student; Advertising Service Bureau (3); University Symphony (2); Women ' s Orchestra (1) (2); Class Committees. JAMES NORRIS HICKS Redlands Engineering —Civil Engineering Kappa Delta Rho. ALICE ELIZABETH HILL Oakland Letters and Science —Art Alpha Omicron Pi; Pryta- nean, President; Panile; Delta Epsilon; Pi Alpha Sigma; W.A.C.; Intra- Honor Societies Council; Pelican, Personnel Mgr.; Y.W.C.A.; Sym. Forum. ETUSO HIROSE Clarksburg Agriculture —Agricultural Economics. DIXIE JEAN HODGES Covina Letters and Science —Economics Treble Clef; A.S.U.C. Handbook; University Housing Survey; Counsel ing; U. C. Student Cooperative Association. ROBERT HOGAN Piedmont Commerce — Economics BetaTheta Pi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Big " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Keys; Track; Cross-Country; Quarterdeck; Varsity Track Club, President. MARY NADINE HOLLEY Piedmont Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. JOHN JOSEPH HOLSTEIN Los Angeles Engineering — Civil Engineering Americar Society of Civil Engineers; U. C. Student Cooperative Association; Newman Club. BARBARA MORGAN HOLT San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Stebbins Hall; Masonic Club. Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Riverside Junior College; Honor Student; Newman Hall. DOROTHY JACQUELINE HORNER Berkeley Letters and Science — Public Speaking Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. Council; Senior Secretarial Committee; Phi lorthian; Speech Arts Club. ODIA HOWE Sacramento Engineering — Civil Engineering Pi Kappa Phi. MARJORIE JOSEPHINE HUDSON Hanford Letters and Science — Psychology Student Health Committee; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Phi. BARRETT BURKE HUGH SON Berkeley Mining —Petroleum Engineering Mining Association. GEORGE K. HUMPHRYS Napa Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Phi; Glee Club (4); Track Manager (2) (3). A. RAYMOND HUNTER San Diego Letters and Science —Chemistry Lambda Delta Lambda. WALLACE GIBSON HOLT Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha. Letters and Science —H istory Theta Delta Chi; Daily Californian; Crew; Bureau of Public Relations; Presi- dent ' s Student Advisory Committee; Rally Commit- tee; Quarterdeck; Varsity Rowing Club. TAKAYUKI WILLIAM HOSOKAWA Sacramento Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Wrestling. ELMER JOSEPH HUBER, JR. Oakland Chemistry Honor Student; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. ARTHUR CHESTER HUGHES, JR. Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering U. C. Flying Team; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; U. C. Flying Club, President. WILLAIM M. HUI Seeley Mining American Institute of Mining Engineers; Mining Association. JOHN EDWARD HUNT Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Phi Gamma Delta. MARY KATHRYN HUNZIKER Anaheim Letters and Science —Psychology. ROBERT ALFRED HOLTERMANN San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Sigma Kappa; Eta Delta Theta; Daily Californian Managerial Staff (1); Football Manager (2); Bureau of Public Relations. ELMER HENRY HOMO Richmond Letters and Science — Political Science. JOHN CARY HOWARD, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —Physics Beta Theta Pi; Honor Student. MELBA LYDIA HUCK Sebastopol Letters and Science —English Blue and Gold Editorial Staff; W.A.A.; University Chorus; Class Committees. DOROTHY MAYE HUGHES Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Delta Zeta; Treble Clef (2); University Symphony (1) (2) (3) (4); Masonic Club; Class Committees. HERBERT MITCHELL HULL Alhambra Agriculture — Forestry Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Bowles Hall; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club. MARSHALL TIVIS HUNT Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Upsilon; Track (2) (3) (4). ADELA GRACE HURNI Hughson Letters and Science — Anthropology Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Honor Student; W.A.A.; Maison Francaise. MARIE-LOUISE ALICE HOLTGEN Sacramento Commerce —Economics Kappa Delta; California Engineer; Counsel ing; Intramural Sports; Crop and Saddle. PHYLLIS MILLS HOOKER Phoenix, Arizcna Letters and Science — English Transfer from Phoenix Junior College; Honor Student; University Chorus; Masonic Club; Irternational House, Associate Member. MARY LOUISE HOWE (MORISON) Santa Rosa Letters and Science — Decorative Art Treble Clef (3) (4). ARTHUR JUDSON HUDGINS Long Beach Letters and Science —Physics Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Honor Student; Freshman Sunday Supper Committee; Student Advisory Bureau. ROSCOE THOMAS HUGHES Piedmont Eng ineering —Mechanical Engineering Kappa Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Orientations; Quarterdeck. MARIAN LUCILLE HUMPHREY Los Angeles Agriculture —Home Economics Dormitory Council; Orientations; Masonic Club. WILLIAM NICI OLAS HUNTALAS Vista Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Theta Xi; Track (1) (2). GRACE PEARL HUTCHISON Ontario Letters and Science —History Sigma Kappa Alpha; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A.; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee; 4-H Club. ANNA MARIE DeFOREST HOLTHAUS HOLYOAKE Riverside Piedmont With arms and vocal chords performing in top form, Senior class yell leader Phil Taylor gives the appearance of Joe College himself, but on closer inspection proves to be the strong, silent type. Jerking sodas at 1-he " I " House, he amuses waiting customers with prolonged jokes which never get a laugh. Besides pampering the wheels of W.A.A. into turning smoothly with her insistence on letter-perfect parliamentary order, Jean Heying bicycles her way throuh life with the Youth Hostelers. Giving the grind- stone double duty, she not only keeps her nose to it but also uses it to sharpen the scis- sors with which she con- stantly cuts her blonde locks ever shorter. HELEN JEAN HYAMS San Francisco Letters and Science —Psychology Advertising Service Bureau; Y.W.C.A. GRACE KYOKO IMAMOTO Norwalk Letters and Science —Psychology Y.W.C.A.; Japanese Women ' s Student Club; Inter-Church Council. ROBERT KENYON INNES Berkeley Commerce —Economics Phi Delta Theta; Water Polo (1). HISAKO MARY ISHII Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Sigma Pi; Y.W.C.A.; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. MASAYUKI IYAMA Berkeley Engineering —Electrical Engineering Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. JAMES GREENE JACKSON, JR. Hollywood Letters and Science —Geophysics Transfer from the University of Southern California; Sigma Tau. BERNERD MILTON JACOBSON Los Angeles Letters and Science —General Curriculum Soccer (3). 105 BETTY JANE HYMAN San Francisco Letters and Science — Psychology Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Honor Student; W.A.A.; Debating (1); Y.W.C.A. JAMES RUSSELL IMRIE Napa Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Santa Rcsa Junior College; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican. HIKARU INOUYE Watsonville Engineering —Electrical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A. MASAO ISOBE San Francisco Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene. JOHN YOGI IZUMI Honolulu, T. H. Letters and Science —Mathematics. MARION FRANCES JACOBS Crockett Letters and Science —Economics. GERALD F. JACOBSON Los Angeles Letters and Science —French, Economics International House; Pi Delta Phi; Honor Student; Daily Californian; Bureau of Public Relations. SHAMIL H. IBRAGIMOFF Tientsin, China Commerce —Foreign Trade Soccer (1) (2) (3) (4); Handball (1) (2) (3) (4). ROBERT LEONARD IMUCCI Santa Barbara Commerce —Economics Big " C " Society; Baseball (1), Manager (2) (3)(4); President ' s Student Ad- visory Committee, Director; Dormitory Association; Newman Club; California Cannoneers. MICHINORI RICHARD INOUYE Oakland Agriculture —Plant Pathology Japanese Students ' Club. HARVEY AKIO ITANO Sacramento Chemistry Sigma Xi; Honor Student; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4); Student Health Committee (3). LUCILLE RUTH JACKE Oakland Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Women ' s " C " Society; W.A.A.; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; Masonic Club; U. C. Fencing Club. ROBERT BARON JACOBS San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Water Polo (1); Swimming (1); Handball (3) (4); American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Automotive Engineers. JUNELLE JAGERS Riverside Letters and Science —Spanish Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Daily Californian (2); Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; Class Committees. THEODORE MASAO IIDA Berkeley Optometry. LLOYD LEWIS INGRAHAM Berkeley Chemistry Honor Student; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. EUGENE IRELAND Winters Letters and Science —Pre-Me dical Bowles Hall. SHELBY MARIE ISH Salinas Letters and Science —H istory Alpha Delta Pi; Blue and Gold (2); Elections Board (2); Intramural Sports (1) (2); Class Committees. ARTHUR AKIRA IWATA Stockton Architecture Alpha Phi Omega; Delta Sigma Chi; Honor Student; Japanese Students ' Club. BETTY RUTH JACKSON Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Chi Omega; Pelican; Intramural Sports; Speech Arts Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Winter Sports Club; Class Committees. STUART THOMAS JACOBS San Francisco Commerce —Accounting Transfer from Stanford University; Beta Alpha Psi; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Student Health Committee. ALICE JAMES Sierra Madre Letters and Science —Political Science Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Political Science Honor Society; Women ' s Executive Bd.; Y.W.C.A., Pres.; Daily Californian; Labor Board; W.A.A. ROBERT GABEL MILTON BOYD WARREN THOMAS IRVIN IRVINE ISAACS Los Angeles Alhambra Alameda Letters and Science Agriculture Commerce —Economics —Entomology —Economics Kappa Sigma; Bowles Hall; Alpha Zeta; Newman Club; Rambler Football (2) (4). Honor Student; California Doughboys; Entomol ogy Club. Commerce Association. Eu Gazing lovingly into the vacant eye sockets of the skull which reposed on his desk, Fall Pelly Editor Rip Matteson formulated diabolical plots to end the feud with Daily Cal. Always in a feverish rush to meet the too-close deadline, Rip put scissors to good use cutting out exchange jokes and trying them all on his ever- patient wife. BERT MAX KILLIAN JAMEYSON JAMISON Oakland Porterville Engineering Letters and Science —Civil Engineering —Political Science Kappa Delta Rho; Theta Delta Chi. American Society of Civil Engineers; American Road Builders Association. CLARENCE BEN JARVIS Sacramento Engineering — Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; Assembly Dance Committee; American Society of Civil Engineers. KATHLEEN C. JEFFCOAT Salinas Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phrateres. HARRIETT ELLOUISE JESSUP Woodla nd Letters and Science — History Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican (1) (2); Elections Board; Counseling (2); Class Committee. ALBIN WILBERT JOHNSON Bakersfield Engineering — Civil Engineering Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. LEE ROBERT JOHNSON Muskegon, Michigan Letters and Science —International Relations Transfer from Muskegon Junior College; Alpha Kappa Lambda; Delta Phi Epsilon. IAN BRUCE JOHNSTON Oakland Letters and Science — Medical Sciences Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Phi Omega; Honor Student; Debating (1); Soccer (1); Pre-Medical Club. MARK C. JONES, JR. Santa Barbara Commerce — Economics Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Delta Phi Epsilon. KENNETH N. JOY San Francisco Commerce —Economics Swimming (1) (2) (3); Water Polo (1) (3) (4); Christian Science Society. JOHN WALTER JIGOUR San Francisco Commerce. CARL BENJAMIN JOHNSON Berkeley Commerce —Economics Chi Psi; Tri-Une; Alpha Delta Sigma; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican (2) (3). MARGARET ELEANORE JOHNSON Crockett Letters and Science —History. BARBARA JEAN JOLLY Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Gamma Phi Beta; Pelican; Personnel (1); Counseling (2); Rally Committee; Intramural Sports (1); Class Committees: SHIRLEY LLEWELLYN JONES Anaheim Letters and Science — Physical Education, Hygiene International House; Orchesis; W.A.A.; American Cowboy Dance Group; P. E. Majors Club. PERRY TOWNE JOY Lombard, Illinois Letters and Science — International Relations Delta Phi Epsilon; A.S.U.C. Band; Student Relations Committee (3); Inter-Faith Council; Westminster House. BARBARA ELLEN JANSEN Grimes Letters and Science — Physical Education, Hygiene Kappa Delta; California Engineer, Women ' s Direc- tor; Grizzly (1); W.A.A.; Intramural Board; Visita- tions Committee; Masonic Club; P. E. Majors Club. GEORGE THEUNG JEONG San Francisco Engineering —Civil Engineering. ALBERT LOYD JOHANSSON Albany Commerce — Economics Masonic Club; Commerce Association. DELP WALDO JOHNSON Fresno Architecture Oxford Hall, President; Delta Sigma Chi; Honor Student; Men ' s Dormitory Council. PHOEBE JOHNSON Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Personnel (1) (2); Counseling (2); Ace of Clubs. ENID LOIS JONES Oakland Letters and Science —Spanish Casa Hispana, President; W.A.A.; Masonic Club. ELMER CHRISTIAN JORGENSEN Hayward Agriculture — Forestry Forestry Club. HARVEY RICHARD JUDD Los Angeles Engineering — Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Student Chairman. JANET HELEN JAQUES Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Pi Beta Phi; Pelican (1); Women ' s Orientations (1) (2); Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3). FOSTER H. JESSUP Oakland Agriculture — Animal Science Circle " C " Society; Gymnastics; Masonic Club; Winter Sports Club. • CLARK HJALMAR JOHNSEN Santa Cruz Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from San Jose State College. H. CORWIN JOHNSON Oakland Letters and Science —Economics Chi Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Pub- lications Council; Daily Californian, Advertising Mgr.; Folio, Mgr.; A.S.U.C. Handbook, Mgr.; Press Convention, Mgr. FRED LYLE JOHNSTON, JR. San Diego Commerce —Business Administration Transfer from San Diego State College; Abracadabra. MARION JONES Los Angeles Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from U.S.C. WILLIAM JOAQUIN JOSEPH San Francisco Letters and Science — Chemistry Baton; Music Council; A.S.U.C. Band, Executive Committee. THEODORE T. JUDGE Oakland Commerce — Economics Y.M.C.A. (2) (3) (4). 106 This cookie was evidently born with a news- paper in his mouth. At any rate, he ' s com- pletely wrapped up in the stuff. Already holding a full-time job as correspondent for United Press, Al de Grassi, Managing Editor of Daily Cal, is well on his way to journalistic success. He hopes to be a press association manager in Latin America and goes wild over any book concerning our " good neighbors " —in- cluding the 1942 Blue and Gold. DORIS JUNEY Willows Letters and Science —General Curriculum Chi Omega. JUNE BLYTHE KALLOSSER Oakland Letters and Science —Journalism Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Alpha Sigma; Publications Council; Women ' s Ex Board; Ad. Service Bureau, Manager; Women ' s Day, Chairman. ISRAEL HERMAN KASS Poughkeepsie, New York Optometry Omega Delta; Assembly Dance Committee (4); Hillel Foundation; Associated Students of Optometry. YUKIO KAWAMOTO Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science. HAROLD ST. CLAIR KELLAM, JR. Berkeley Engineering —Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. MELVIN HARRY KELLEY Sacramento Letters and Science —Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Theta Delta Chi. JANIS ROSE KENNEDY Long Beach Letters and Science —English, Public Speaking Thal ian; Y.W.C.A.; phrateres. JAMES RALPH KENWORTHY, JR. Modesto Letters and Science —Chemistry Abracadabra. 107 ADELAIDE VERONICA JUSSEL Oakland Letters and Science — Decorative Arts Transfer from Holy Names Col lege; Delta Chi Alpha; Newman Club. GEORGE STANLEY KAN San Francisco Engineering — Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Chinese Students ' Club; Chinese Engineering Society. HIROMOTO KATAYAMA Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking. PAUL ROBERT KAY San Letters and Science — Psychology. ROBERT KEITH KELLER Oakland Letters and Science — Physical Education P. E. Majors Club. FRANCES LOUISE KELLY Berkeley Agriculture — Home Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Bureau of Public Relations; Y.W.C.A.; Counseling (1) (2)(3) (4); Intramural Sports; Class Committees. JOHN JOSEPH KENNEY Daly City Letters and Science — Economics Honor Student; Daily Californian (2); Grizzly (2). HEWITT KENYON Yuba City Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Baton; Honor Student; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate; Chemistry Club. EDWARD ERNEST KADEL Lincoln Engineering — Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Honor Student; American Society of Civil Engineers. SOPHIE ANN KAPLAN Houston, Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from the University of Texas; Phi Sigma Sigma. HARRY BERT KAVANAUGH San Francisco Engineering — Electrical Engineering Pi Tau Pi Sigma. GORDON LAWRENCE KAYLOR Twin Letters and Science — General Curriculum Bowles Hall. BETTY JEAN KELLEY Berkeley Letters and Science —Journalism. JAMES BLAIR KENDRICK, JR. Davis Letters and Science —General Curriculum Bowles Hall; Honor Student; Glee Club (2). JOHN PAUL KENNEY Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics Boxing. JOHN NEAL KERR Inglewood Engineering — Civil Engineering Bowles Hall; American Society of Civil Engineers, President (4). SH IRLEY KAHN San Francisco Letters and Science —International Relations Student Health Committee; Y.W.C.A.; Radio Club. RICHARD LEON KASPARLAN Fresno Optometry Transfer from Fresno State College; Omega Delta; Honor Student. KATHLEEN MARIE KAVENEY Colusa Letters and Science — Physical Education, Hygiene Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Personnel; W.A.A. MARY ELIZABETH KEATING Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Delta Pi; Treble Clef; Little Theatre Art Staff; Masonic Club. HAROLD HARDING KELLEY Delano Letters and Science — Psychology Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Psi Chi; Honor Student. DOUGLAS LEE KENNEDY Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Beta Theta Pi; Winged Helmet; Basketball; Doughboys. ROBERT WHITNEY KENWORTH Long Beach Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Christian Science Society. WAVERLEY DALE KESSELRING Berkeley Letters and Science — American History Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team; Quarterdeck. Tiny Tony Hawkins measures five feet one, but her wave-length makes up for lacking inches. This wave-length consists of the color blue and a double major, both of which she car- ries with amazing skill. Never make an appointment with Tony; the best approach is to catch her on the fly. She ' s in everything from Honor Students (once upon a time) to Mortar Board (of which she is Presi- dent). 1 BERTA BESS KESSING Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Housing Board (4); Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), Council (4); Rally Committee (2); College Women ' s Club Juniors, President. HIROSHI KIDO Alameda Agriculture —Entomology. BEN STUART KIMMELSMAN Los Angeles Engineering — Civil Engineering Pi Lambda Phi; Orientations (4). BOB KINGSTON Los Angeles Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Atherton House; Quarterdeck; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. CHIZUKO KITANO San Francisco Letters and Science — Psychology Student Relations Committee; Y.W.C.A.; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. VIRGINIA MARGUARETHE KLOSE Oakland Letters and Science — Political Science Grizzly; President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Y.W.C.A.; Intramural Sports. NAOMI JEAN KNIPE Santa Ana Letters and Science —H istory Sigma Kappa; Grizzly (2); Personnel (2). ROY LEWIS KNUDSEN Sioux City, Iowa Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Chi Pi Sigma, President; Honor Student; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. WARREN ANSGAR KETTERER Oakland Letters and Science —Bacteriology. WILLIAM KIERSKI San Francisco Letters and Science — Economics Kappa Nu; Pershing Rifles; Honor Student; California Doughboys. RANKIN TOSHIO KIMURA Los Altos Commerce — Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student. RUSSELL REX KIRCHER Sacramento Commerce —Economics Bowles Hall; Senior Men ' s Committee; Peace Committee. WILLIAM H. KITCHEN, JR. Oakland Commerce —Economics Theta Delta Chi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student. F. WILLARD KNAPP Martinez Letters and Science —Political Science Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Phi; A.C.C.; Interfrate rnity Council; Class Yell Leader (2) (3); Varsity Yell Leader (4); Cal Club; Class Officers Council. RONALD FORREST KNOX Albany Commerce —Economics Honor Student; Commerce Association. EURYDICE KONSTANDIN KOCHE San Francisco Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Women ' s " C " Society; Epsilon Phi Sigma; Nu Sigma Psi; W.A.A. Council. ROBERT MILTON KIBBY Niles Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma; Phi Phi. LAURENS HARRIS KILLINGSWORTH Healdsburg Letters and Science — International Relations Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Delta Phi Epsilon; Y.M.C.A.; University Bible League; Commerce Association (1) (2). ELMER GAIL KING Sacramento Letters and Science — Zoology, Pre-Medical Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Masonic Club. LUCILLE VARTANIAN KIRWAN Napa Letters and Science —German Sigma Sigma Pi; Y.W.C.A.; Deutscher Verein; Pre-Medical Club. SEIJI KIYA San Diego Letters and Science —General Curriculum International House; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Japanese Students ' Club. EILEEN A. KNEESHAW Berkeley Letters and Science —Psychology Masonic Club. WILLIAM JORDAN KNOX Pomona Chemistry —Chemical Engineering Delta Tau Delta. DIANA MAE KOETITZ Salida Agriculture — Home Economics Transfer from Davis; Home Economics Club. LOWELL EVERETT KIDDER Turlock Letters and Science —General Curriculum. VICTOR LEE KILLINGSWORTH Taft Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Taft Junior College; Oxford Hall. LOUISE KING Antioch Letters and Science —General Curriculum Housing Board (2) (3); Women ' s Dormitory Association (3); Y.W.C.A. (3). EVELYN GLADYS KISS Fontana Letters and Science —Journalism Theta Sigma Phi. BONNIE HOPE KLINGMAN Oakland Letters and Science —Art Delta Epsilon; Honor Student; Folio (4); Bureau of Public Relations (3); Senior Secretarial Committee; Masonic Club. TERRILL POAGE KNIGHT Willows Letters and Science . —History Phi Delta Theta; Skull and Keys; Baseball Manager (2) (3). LOUIS STANLEY KNUDSEN Orcutt Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College; Bachelordon; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. SUM10 KOGA Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum. 108 Snuffy Knapp is miraculous at picking out a yell, but when it comes to pecking out the Morse Code he can ' t get past lesson one. Some people like to study with a hat on, but Snuffy prefers to study with Winnie, his fiancee. His most bitter dis- appointment was miss- ing his opportunity to lead the Axe Yell dur- ing Big Game festivi- ties. ROBERT ELLIOT YEIJE Y. KOHN KONO Venice Kerman Commerce Engineering — Accounting —Mechanical Engineering Circle " C " Society; Wrestling; Personnel Management American Society of Forum; Masonic Club; Mechanical Engineers; Commerce Association. Japanese Students ' Club. EMILY - KOSS Oakland Letters and Science —Econo mics. ELIZABETH ALBRECHT KUHN Oakland Commerce — Economics Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Chi Theta; Honor Student; A.S.U.C. Card Sales; Utrimque; Commerce Association; Class Committees. RIYOKO KUSHIDA Berkeley Letters and Science —Decorative Art. IRENE R. LAGORIO Oakland Letters and Science —Art Delta Epsilon; Honor Student; Student Advisory Bureau. DORIS LANCTOT San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Grizzly (1) (2); Counseling (2); Commuters Club. JULIE H. L ' ANGEVIN San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Pi Beta Phi; Blue and Gold (2); W.A.A.; Intramural Sports. MARJORIE STACEY LARMOUR Merced Letters and Science — Psychology Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican (1); Little Theatre (1)(2); Class Committees. 109 RALPH MARTIN KRAMER San Francisco Letters and Science — Social Institutions Forensics Council; Debating; Labor Board; Hi Ilel Foundation, President. MARSHALL HENRY KU H N San Francisco Letters and Science —Physical Education International House; Intramural Sports; American Society of Civil Engineers; P. E. Majors Club. SHIGEYUKI KUSUDA Oakland Commerce — Mathematics. NITA LAGORIO Niles Letters and Science — French Pi Delta Phi; Pi Mu Iota; Honor Student; Phrateres; Circolo Rai iano; Maison Francaise. PAULA MARIANNE LANDGREN Oakland Letters and Science —Criminology Elections Board; Housing Board, Co-Chairman; Women ' s Rally Committee (2) (3); Winter Sports Club. STANLEY HALL LANN San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Phi; Honor Student; Interfraternity Council (4); Crew Manager (3). STANLEY EMIL LARSON Livingston Engineering —Civil Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega; Scabbard and Blade; American Society of Civil Engineers; California Cannoneers. ROBERT M. KORN Alameda Commerce — Accounting. WILLIAM EDWARD KRUPP Washington, D. C. Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Students ' Council; Society of American Military Engineers, President (3) (4). GERTRUDE M. KURKI Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Bureau of Public Relations; Y.W.C.A.; Personnel; Counseling; Class Committees. JUNE KYNOCH San Rafael Letters and Science —Journalism Folio (3) (4); Y.W.C.A.; Counseling. MARY ELIZABETH LAHIFF Minneapolis, Minnesota Letters and Science — General Curriculum International House; Newman Club; Concordia, President. EDITH ELIZABETH LANE Berkeley Letters and Science —H istcry. RAYMOND HAROLD LAPIN Berkeley Commerce — Industrial Relations Phi Epsilon Chi; Daily Californian Managerial Staff; Personnel Manage- ment Forum, Chairman; Senior Men ' s Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Commerce Association. ERNEST RANDOLPH LASELL, JR. Martinez Commerce —Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Sigma Chi; Delta Phi Epsilon; International House; Glee Club (3); Masonic Club (3). JOHN JACKSON KOSHER Hollywood Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. JOE KUBOTA Stockton Agriculture —Soil Science Circle " C " Society; Weight Basketball (3) (4). LAWRENCE KURZ Turlock Commerce Masonic Club; California Cannoneers; Commerce Association. SCOTT GERALD LADD Delano Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers. WILLIAM HALL LALLY Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics A.S.U.C. Band. JANE HELEN LANG Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Homecoming Committee; Winter Sports Club; Newman Club; Class Committees. ARTHUR ERLAND LAPPINEN Berkeley Engineering —Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. MONNA STARR LATTA Bakersfield Letters and Science —H istory Pelican (2); Little Theatre Art Staff (2) (3); Y.W.C.A. (2) (3); W.A.A. (1) (2) (3). When Fall Manager June Kallosser wasn ' t cornered in her Ad Service booth or in committee meet- ings making arrangements for Women ' s Day, she let off her excess steam slalom- ing from door to door with all the gossip and inside deals of Eshleman. June collects stuffed animals of all forms, including dinner guests. YAT WA LAU Canton, China Letters and Science —Public Health International House. VIRGINIA ANN LAUGHLIN Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Pi Beta Phi; Little Theatre (1) (2) (3); Y.W.C.A.; Counseling (2); Women ' s Rally Committee (2) (3); Class Committees. MARY MARGARET LAWRENCE Berkeley Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene W.A.A.; P. E. Majors Club. VIRGINIA EVELYN LAYTON Susanvi Ile Letters and Science — History Transfer from Lassen Junior College. FORREST ALLAN LEE Berkeley Letters and Science —Personnel Administration Scabbard and Blade; Quarterdeck; Masonic Club; Personnel Management Forum. SALLY LEE Glendale Letters and Science — Journalism Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Beta; Daily Californian (1) (2); Folio (4); A.S.U.C. Peace Committee (3). WILLIAM AUSTIN LEOVY San Diego Letters and Science — Medical Sciences. LOUIS G. LEVEY San Francisco Commerce —Business Administration Phi Epsilon Chi; Dormitory Council; Crew; A.S.U.C. Card Sales, Chairman; Folio; Orientations; P.S.A.C.; Homecoming. RUTH MARY LAUBACHER Oxnard Letters and Science —Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha; Hammer and Dimmer; Little Theatre; Phrateres. VARLERIE E. LAURENT San Francisco Letters and Science —French Pi Delta Phi; Maison Francaise; St. John ' s Club (4). WARREN LAWRENCE San Francisco Letters and Science —H istory Sigma Phi; Interfraternity Council; Soccer (1); Class Committees. EVO LAllERONI Los Angeles Letters and Science —Political Science Honor Student. MARY VIRGINIA LEE San Francisco Letters and Science —English Honor Student; Student Advisory Board. SOON LEE San Francisco Engineering —Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon. SIDNEY LERNER Riverside Letters and Science —Political Science Big " C " Guard; California Doughboys (3) (4); Class Committees. FRANCES LEVITOW Los Angeles Letters and Science —Psychology Welfare Council; Student Health Committee; Counseling; Y.W.C.A.; Psychology Club. VIRGINIA ROSEMARY LAD BEN DER Los Angeles Letters and Science —Music International House; Phi Beta; Newman Club. CHARLES HENRY LAVELL Long Beach Letters and Science —General Curriculum. WILLIAM HOWARD LAWRENCE San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ROBERT BENSON LEARD Healdsburg Letters and Science — Spanish International House; Sigma Delta Pi; Honor Student; Assembly Dance Commit- tee; Masonic Club; Latin- American Association; Deutscher Verein; Maison Francaise. ON KAN LEE Locke Commerce —Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Chinese Student Club. MEYER DAVID LEIBEL San Francisco Agriculture —Agricultural Economics. LEON LEVENTHAL Los Angeles Chemistry U. C. Student Cooperative Association; Chemistry Club (3) (4); Chess Club (1) (2). HARRY SUMMERFIELD LEVY Panama Commerce — Economics International House; Commerce Club. BERNARD JOSEPH LAUFENBERG Berkeley Commerce —Accounting. BETTY JEAN LAWHEAD Woodland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Pomona Col lege; Alpha Omicron Pi; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. WILLIAM ROSS LAWSON Pasadena Letters and Science — Medicine Phi Chi. CHARLES PHILLIP LEBO Redwood City Letters and Science — Medical Sciences Zeta Beta Tau; Tri- Omicron; Honor Student; A.S.U.C. Band (1); Track (1); Elections Council; Sophomore Vigilantes; Pre-Medical Club; Winter Sports Club. ROBERT STANLEY LEE Bakersfield Letters and Science —Music Alpha Mu; Baton; Honor Student; A.S.U.C. Band, Student Director. VIRGINIA LEONARD Los Angeles Letters and Science —Political Science Delta Delta Delta; Personnel (1); Intramural Board (2) (3); Class Committees. ELAINE ALICE LEVEY San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Epsilon Phi; University Chorus. JANE ERNA LEWINSON Albuquerque, New Mexico Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Epsilon Phi; Little Theatre Managerial Staff (1) (2); Personnel (3). STUART ARTHUR LEWIS Whittier Letters and Science —Economics Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Big " C " Society; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society; Football; Baseball. LLOYD LINWOOD LIES, JR. Novato Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Marin Junior College; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. ROYAL LINDEN, JR. San Francisco Commerce --Business Administration. RUSSELL LAIRD LINTON, JR. Redding Engineering —Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; California Engineer Managerial Staff; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. EUGENE PATRICK LISTON Santa Cruz Letters and Science —Medical Sciences Honor Student; Newman Club. FRANI LYN ROBERT LLOYD Oakland Letters and Science —Public Administration Sigma Nu; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Ball and Chain; Interfraternity Council; Football Manager (2) (3); Senior Peace Committee; Quarterdeck. ELEANORE DOHN LOCEY Berkeley Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A.; Young Women ' s Business Club, Advisor. JUNE !CATHRYN LONDON San Leandro Letters and Science —English Alpha Delta Pi; Blue and Gold (2); Daily Californian (1); Sports (1) (2) (3) (41 ' Class WILMA ELAINE LEWIS Lompoc Letters and Science —Economics, Political Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican (1) (2); Treble Clef (2); Class Committees. MYRON GEORGE HERBERT LIGDA Oakland Letters and Science —Astronomy Alpha Phi Omega; Baton; Sigma Tau; A.S.U.C. Band; Swimming. ARTHUR LLOYD LINDH Oakland Commerce — Economics Intramural Sports; Masonic Club. LESTER STANLEY LIPINSKI Berkeley Engineering — Civil Engineering Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; American Society of Civil Engineers. MARJORIE JANE LITTLE Oakland Letters and Science —Art International House; Delta Epsilon; Honor Student; Folio; Little Theatre Art Staff; Student Advisory Bureau. JEANE ELIZABETH LLOYD Oakland Letters and Science —English W.A.A.; Phrateres; Winter Sports Club. JOHN EDWARD LOCI E Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade. ELIZABETH JANIS LONGACRE Lindsay Letters and Science —Political Science Art Bureau Office Staff; U. C. Camera Club, Secretary. HARRY JOSEPH LEYRER ' Compton Engineering —Electrical Engineering Transfer from Compton Junior College; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. EMILY UNDERHILL LIGHT River Edge, New Jersey Letters and Science —Social Theory Transfer from Montclair State Normal School; International House. RUTH LEONA LING Rupert, Idaho Commerce Transfer from Santa An-a Junior College; Women ' s Dormitory Council. BETTY J. LIPPMAN San Francisco Letters and Science —Public Speaking International House; Honor Student; Debating; Radio Commission. RICHARD NORTHMORE LITTLE Santa Monica Letters and Science —Economics Delta Upsilon; Interfraternity Council. KATHRYN GERTRUDE LLOYD San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Kappa Delta; Little Theatre; Radio Commission; Freshman Sunday Suppers; Phrateres; Intramural Sports; Newman Club. JOAN LOCKWOOD Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics, Journalism Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi, President; Daily Cali- fornian (11 (2) (3); Treble Clef; A.S.U.C. Service Men ' s Entertainment Coun- cil, Chairman; Y.W.C.A. WILLIAM ROBERT LOOK Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering. ROBERT LICHT San Francisco Letters and Science —Pre-Medical. ALLEN LIM San Francisco Engineering —Civil Engineering Pi Alpha Phi; American Society of Civil Engineers; Chinese Students ' Club. JEAN VICTORIA LINSENBARD Santa Ana Letters and Scie nce —English Thalian; Little Theatre Managerial Staff; Maison Francaise. MARGERY BEATRICE LIPSETT San Leandro Letters and Science —Psychology Psi Chi; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A. (2) (3) (4); Housing Survey (4). WILLIAM HALE LIVINGSTON Paso Robles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Baton; Honor Stu- dent; A.S.U.C. Band, As- sistant Drum Major; Riflery; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Quarterdeck. RICHARD MOORE LLOYD Glendale Agriculture —Forestry Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Zeta; Xi Sigma Pi; Crew (1); Water Polo (2); Big " C " Guard; Sophomore Vigilantes; Forestry Club; • Class Committees. RICHARD HOWARD LOHSEN Berkeley Commerce Lambda Chi Alpha; Honor Student; President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Class Committees. ERNESTO FILIBERTO LORDA Mazatlan, Mexico Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; A.L.A.U.C. Gentleman ' s gentleman Ralph Country- man with feet on desk, whistled tunes to bare office walls and anyone else who liked Gilbert and Sullivan, flatly refused to become the sober-faced Editor in the Blue and Gold tradition. Handsome, natty, cogent Country. man is an outstanding student and personality kid; and comes by the build-up because he is editor of this book. Tall, six-footer Dick Peter uses two of them to run a mile for the Cal track team, uses two more to walk from the Phi Kap house to Ex Committee, and parks the remaining pair on his desk during his office hours as Representative-at-large. In spite of all this, he always manages to have two feet on the ground. BETTY JANE LOUCK Richmond Letters and Science — H istory Zeta Tau Alpha; Radio Commission (3); Elections Council (2) (3); W.A.A.; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. ERNEST KAM YEW LUM Honolulu, T. H. Engineering — Electrical Engineering Golden Bear; Pi Alpha Phi; Welfare Council; P.S.A.C.; Y.M.C.A.; Student Relations; A.I.E.E.; Chinese Students ' Club. ROBERT Y. LYM Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum. WILLIAM JOHN McBRIDE, JR. San Francisco Engineering — Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Epsilon Chi; Honor Student; Big " C " Guard; A.I.E.E.; California Cannoneers. DAVID E. McCASH Red Bluff Letters and Science — Chemistry Transfer from Chico State College; Omicron Phi Phi. WARREN NORRIS McCROSKEY Corning Engineering — Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ESTHER LAURA Mc DOLE Honolulu, T. H. Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from the University of Hawaii. BARBARA MacGAVIN San Francisco Letters and Science —English Alpha Phi; Honor Student; Grizzly (1); W.A.A.; University Chorus (1) (2) (3). HENRY G. LOUIE Sacramento Engineering — Civil Engineering. BRUCE THEODORE LUNDIN Alameda Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. HERBERT STACKPOLE LYSER Berkeley Letters and Science — Political Science Public Administration Association; San Francisco Bay Area Chapter, American Society for Public Administration; Inverness Club. JOHN PATRICK McCABE San Francisco Mining — Petroleum Engineering Transfer from St. Mary ' s Col lege; Mining Association. RUTH McCLIMANS El Centro Letters and Science — Economics. MARIAN ELIZABETH McCULLOCH Piedmont Letters and Science — Political Science Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (4); Little Theatre Art Staff (2) (3). MARY JO McDONNELL San Francisco Letters and Science —History. WILLIAM JAMES McGRAW Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering. MARY PATRICIA LUCAS Bakersfield Letters and Science —Economics. FLORETTE LUPPEN Sacramento Letters and Science — History Alpha Phi; Counseling; Intramural Board; Intramural Sports. LYMAN MAASS Antioch Letters and Science — Zoology. WILLIAM CHARLES McCALMONT Sacramento Letters and Science —History Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Calvin Club. MARJORIE DREW McCONNELL Berkeley Letters and Science — Art Gamma Phi Beta; Pelican; Art Bureau, Junior Manager; Intramural Sports. WILLIAM McPHERSON McCULLOCH Santa Barbara Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Masonic Club. LEE CRAIG McFARLAND Long Beach Mining — Petroleum Engineering Sigma Nu; Rugby (2) (3) (4); Rally Committee (1); Rugby Club; Mining Association. ARTHUR MERRILL McINTOSH Berkeley Letters and Science —Geography, Anthropology Sigma Phi Epsilon; Winter Sports Club. THOMAS DEAN LUDWIG San Diego Letters and Science — History Honor Student; Activities Coordinating Committee; Forensics Council, Commissioner; Debating; Town Hall of the Lawns, Chairman; Senate. ELIZABETH MILLAR LUSK Oakland Letters and Science — Art Delta Epsilon; Blue and Gold; Masonic Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors. BARBARA MARIE McALPINE San Francisco Letters and Science —Public Speaking Lantana Lodge; Women ' s Dormitory Council; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Com- mittee, Sub-Chairman; Y.W.C.A.; Counseling; In- tramural Board; Phrateres; Class Committees. ROBERT ELLIOTT McCARTHY Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics Phi Delta Theta; Tri-Une; Phi Epsilon Chi; Honor Student; Senior Men ' s Peace Committee; Quarterdeck; Class Committees. DIXIE LEE McCORMICK New Orleans, Louisiana Letters and Science —History. ROBERT JARVIS McDAIRMANT Berkeley Commerce —Accounting Alka Hall; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Intramural Sports; Commerce Association. ANDREW THOMAS McGARRY Oakland Letters and Science —Economics. JOY ANNA MACK San Letters and Science — Decorative Art Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; Delta Chi Alpha. 112 Blue and Gold sweaters and socks are the standbys of this patriotic miss who has missed only one Big Game since she was four. In spite of her duties as Women ' s Representative and head of W.A.C., Jean Christie finds time to bat tennis balls and study salamanders. Her saddle shoes walk to the Kappa house every day and to Mortar Board, Cal Club, Pry- tanean, and A.C.C. meetings at night. MARJORIE JEAN McKEE Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Gamma Phi Beta; Pryta- nean; Hammer and Coffin; Pi Alpha Sigma; Honor Student; W.A.C.; Pelican, Women ' s Director; Rally Committee; Torch and Shield. WENDELL CLAY MACKEY Visalia Letters and Science —Political Science Delta Tau Delta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Honor Student; Basketball Manager (2) (3); Homecoming. JANET CECELIA McLEAN Tiburon Letters and Science —History Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; W.A.A. EDWARD HARVEY McMORRIS Cowell Commerce — Economics. CALVERT EDWIN McPHERRIN Live Oak Commerce —Accounting Track (4); Commerce Association (4). KARL JOSEPH MAIER San Francisco Engineering —Civil Engineering Bowles Hall; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. RAYKO MANO Corcoran Letters and Science — General Curriculum Y.W.C.A. (3) (4); Japanese Women ' s Student Club. PATRICIA ANN MARIHUGH Val lejo Letters and Science • — Art Treble Clef; Women ' s Dormitory Council. 113 LOIS HAZEL McKENNA Richmond Letters and Science —Music Honor Student; Treble Clef; University Chorus; W.A.A. GILBERT McKINLEY San Francisco Letters and Science — History. WYLMA HELEN GRIMM McLEOD Oakland Commerce — Economics Elections Board (2) (3); Housing Board (2) (3). JEAN MacNEUR Oakland Letters and Science —Psychology Delta Gamma; Psi Chi; Honor Student; Intramural Manager; Torch and Shield, President; Ace of Clubs. ELWOOD FAYNE McPHERRIN Live Oak Commerce — Accounting. WILLIAM HENRY MAIER Berkeley Letters and Science — Political Science Forensics Council; Senate, President; Class Committees. IDA MARY MARACINI Oakland Letters and Science — Political Science Mortar Board; Prytanean; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student; Women ' s Activity Council; Women ' s Orientations; Counseling, Chairman; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4). ALCIDE NOEL MARIN Oakland Letters and Science — Music Alpha Mu; Honor Student; Baton; A.S.U.C. Band; University Symphony; Music Club; Newman Club, JUNE LOTTIE McKENNEY Burlingame Letters and Science —H istory Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Orientations; Counseling. DANIEL GEORGE McKINNEY San Pedro Engineering — Civil Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Orientations; Flying Team; American Society of Civil Engineers; U. C. Flying Club, President. CAROL J. McMASTER Merced Letters and Science — Political Science Blue and Gold; Personnel; Masonic Club. GORDON WILFERD McPEAK El Dorado Springs, M issouri Agriculture —Forestry Forestry Club; Winter Sports Club. LAURA BETH McROBERTS Oakland Agriculture —Home Economics Kappa Phi; Assembly Dance Committee; Masonic Club; Home Economics Club. PAUL BRADFORD MALLORY Berkeley Mining — Petroleum Engineering Bachelordon; Glee Club; University Chorus. DOLORES ANN MARCUCCI Santa Rosa Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Phrateres. BERNICE MARKEY San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from San Francisco Junior College. EUGENE PETER McKEOWN Crockett Letters and Science —Physical Education Circle " C " Society; Soccer (2) (3) (4). THOMAS LOYALL McLAREN Berkeley Commerce —Economics Psi Upsilon; Rugby (1). DONALD ANGUS MacMILLAN Scotia Commerce Bowles Hall; Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily Cal ifornian Managerial Staff (1) (2) (3) (4). HELEN ANITA McPHEE San Luis Obispo Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from U.C.L.A. VELDA LOUISE MADDOX Richmond Letters and Science — General Curriculum Sigma Sigma Pi; Bureau of Public Relations; Masonic Club; Class Committees. CHINOBU MANO Corcoran Letters and Science —General Curriculum International House; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. LOUIS MARENGO Albany Letters and Science — Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Forensics Council, Sub-Chairman (3); Debating (1) (2) (3) (4); Debate Manager (4). PAUL GENE MARKS Hollywood Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Bowles Hall; Handball (3) (4); A.S.M.E.; Institute of Aeronautical Science. He answers to the name of " Eugene the Jeep " and " The Frog " , has the toughest beard in the ATO house, thrives on beer, and considers himself not at all responsible for the fact that his roommates always flunk out. This combination spells Alpheus Garrissere, the Senior Intramural Manager, and the guy who once went to Reno and actually won a dice game. DONALD EDWARD MARONEY Modesto Commerce — Economics. ANDREW CARTER MARSHALL Lodi Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Water Polo (1) (4); Skiing (4); Senior Peace Committee. GERALD ELBERT MARTIN Pasadena Letters and Science —Latin Pi Sigma; Tower and Flame, President; Honor Student; Deutscher Verein, President; Classical Club. RUTH JANET MARTIN Berkeley Letters and Science —History Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3) (4). JUNE MASSEEGER Los Angeles Letters and Science — Journalism Daily Californian (1) (2) (3); Little Theatre; W.A.A. (1) (4). JAMES ROSS MASSON, JR. Berkeley Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. MARII O MARY MATSUMOTO San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Japanese Women ' s Student Club. JAMES ALLAN MAURSETH Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Theta Xi; Phi Phi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. GEORGE LEON MARQUIS Oakland Letters and Science —Physical Education Y.M.C.A.; Intramural Sports; Newman Club; P. E. Majors Club. PHYLLIS MARSTON Pasadena Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Orientations; Y.W.C.A. JAMES LEE MARTIN Berkeley Commerce —Accounting. SUE GARDNER MARX Berkeley Letters and Science —English Gamma Phi Beta; Prytanean; Panile; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2) (3). GEORGE JAMES MASLACH San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering. TERRY TERUHIKO MASUDA San Francisco Letters and Science —Physiology. GEORGE MOROMICHI MATSUURA Guadalupe Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College; Japanese Students ' Club. BORIS ELI MAY San Francisco Letters and Science —Pre-Medical. LOLA CATHERINE MARRACCINI Stockton Letters and Science — Zoology Sigma Sigma Pi; Y.W.C.A., Girl Reserve Advisor; Phrateres; W.A.A.; All- California Fencing Award; Women ' s Dormitory Coun- cil; Newman Club; Circolo Italiano. CARMEL CHRISTIAN MARTIN Monterey Commerce — Economics Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Beta Beta; Skull and Keys; Honor Student; Athletic Council; Basketball Manager (2) (3) (4); Ball and Chain. JOHN WINTHROP MARTIN San Francisco Commerce —Economics Phi Epsilon Chi; Class Committees. MARGARET A. M ARYATT Seattle, Washington Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from the University of Washington; Kappa Alpha Theta. ELAINE MASON Los Angeles Letters and Science — Social Institutions Honor Student. MAGNUS MARTINIUS MATSEN Eureka Engineering —Electrical Engineering Del Rey. DONALD PAXTON MATTHEWS Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Chi; Pi Alpha; Gamma Beta; Daily Californian; Pelican; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee. ARNOLD MYRON MAYER San Francisco Letters and Science —Pre-Medical Kappa Nu; Water Polo Manager (2); Class Committees. BETTY MARRIOTT Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Y.W.C.A.; Intramural Sports. EUGENE STANNARD MARTIN Inglewood Mining — Petroleum Engineering Honor Student; Mining Association. LILLIS MARIE MARTIN Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum W.A.A. DORYS LUANA MARYON Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; Bureau of Public Relations (2) (3); Elections Board; Personnel (2) (3); Counseling; Class Committees; Christian Science Society. JANE MASON Fontana Letters and Science — History Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Ritter Hall. WALLACE IRVING MATSON San Francisco Letters and Science —Phi losophy Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Hammer and Coffin (2) (3); Honor Student; Pelican, Editor (4). ELIZABETH MAU San Jose Letters and Science —Political Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Blue and Gold (2); Pelican (1); Y.W.C.A.; Class Committees. MARILYN GYLE MAZOR Piedmont Letters and Science — Public Speaking Alpha Epsilon Phi; Little Theatre; Counseling; Wom- en ' s Orientations, Execu- tive Board; W.A.A.; Intra- mural Sports; President ' s Reception Committee. ‘‘,. ‘ , Smiling, rosy-cheeked Betsy yearns to be a grasping finger on the arm of the law, practices for her career by exercising her authority as Chi Omega pledge trainer. She finds duties as senior class vice-president a full-time job, but nevertheless takes active part in nean, Mortar and Torch and Shield. I MARGARET R. MEADS Berkeley Letters and Science — History Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4); Homecoming; Torch and Shield; Ace of Clubs. GEORGE MELLIS Modesto Letters and Science — Economics Epsilon Phi Sigma; Honor Student. ANNA MARIE MENEFEE Corona Letters and Science — Economics. BERNICE MERRIHEW Aptos Letters and Science — English Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Student Health Committee (3) (4). VINCENT JOHN MESKE Bakersfield Commerce —Accounting Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College. WALLACE MEYER Burlingame Letters and Science —Pre-Legal Alpha Sigma Phi; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Tennis (1) (2) (3) (4). TILLIE SHIRLEY MIESELES San Francisco Letters and Science — Music. ALBERT ROBERT MILLER Mill Valley Engineering — Civil Engineering Engineers ' Council, President; Football (1); Track; Cross Country (4); American Society of Civil Engineers. JOHN FRANCIS MEEHAN Sacramento Engineering —Civil Engineering Assembly Dance Committee; American Society of Civil Engineers. NADINE MELLO Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; Personnel (1) (2) (3); Counseling (1) (2). DOROTHY MADALYN MENSCFI San Francisco Commerce — Accounting Phi Chi Theta; Honcr Student; Elections Board (2); Housing Board (3); U. C. Student Cooperative Association. LORRAINE MERRIMAN Richmond Commerce Ccmmerce Association. POWERS SLATER IVIESSENGER San Pedro Chemistry. JOHN ANTHONY MICHE San Francisco Engineering —Electrical Engineering Alpha Delta Sigma; neers ' Council; California Engineer, Manager; ming; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Newman Club. JOSEPHINE MILANESE Oakland Commerce —Economics Women ' s Activity Council:: A.S.U.C. Reception Committee, Chairman; Homecoming Committee; Phrateres; Newman Club.. ALLAN PHILLIP MILLER Escondido Letters and Science — Philosophy Delta Chi; Elections Board (2) (3); Masonic Club (1) (2). FREDERICK ANDREW MEHRTEN Exeter Agriculture — Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta. BARBARA MABEL MELROSE Modesto Letters and Science —English Masonic Club. MAY MERIT Oakland Letters and Science —Art Delta Epsilon; Folio; Grizzly Art Staff. SCUDDER MERSMAN Papeete, Tahiti Letters and Science —International Relations Delta Phi Epsilon. EVA C. MEYER Albany Letters and Science —International Relations Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student. JOHN PRINDLE MIDDLEKAUFF San Mateo Letters and Science —Physics Transfer from San Mateo Junior College; International House; University Symphony. LOGAN TROY MILES San Letters and Science — Political Science. BETTIJEAN DOLORES MILLER San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Counseling; Intramural Sports; Phrateres. MARJORY LOUISE MEHRTENS Crows Letters and Science — Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha; Daily Californian Art Staff; Women ' s Orientations; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Art Bureau; Intramural Sports; Masorlic Club; 4-H Club. THAIS YVONNE MENDES Woodland Letters and Science —Journalism Daily Californian (3); Orientations (4); Class Committees. JAMES ERNEST MERLIN El Cerrito Letters and Science — Public Speaking Student Relations Committee; U. C. Winter Sports Club; U. C. Life Saving Ccrps; Calvin Club; Westminster Club. NORMA PHYLLIS MESIROW Lcs Angeles Letters and Science — Social Institutions Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Honor Student. JOHN HENRY MEYER Albany Engineering —Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Honor Student; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; California Cannoneers. GLENN STEWART MIDDLESWORTH, JR. Alameda Letters and Science — Spanish. INDIA MILHOLLAND Encinitas Letters and Science —General Curriculum Counseling; W.A.A. CARTER CALVIN MILLER Oakland Commerce — Economics Pershing Rifles; California Doughboys. ROSS SHELDON MILLER Oakland Agriculture —Entomology Alpha Zeta; Track; Cross Country. IRVINE LENARD MIROVICH Hollywood Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ALONZO JOSEPHUS MITCHELL Vista Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Chaffey Junior College; Water Polo Manager (4); Swimming Manager (3); U. C. Student Cooperative Association. TATSUYA FRANCIS MITOMA San Francisco Letters and Science —Bacteriology Phi Sigma; Honor Student. MELVIN ALBERT MOFFITT Oakland Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon; Golf (1); Track Manager (2) (3); Class Committees. BRENDA RUTH MOODY Palo Alto Letters and Science — Psychology International House; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports; Calvin Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors. JAMES SAMUEL MOORE Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Theta Delta Chi; Phi Phi; Forensics Council (3); Rally Committee; California Doughboys; Senate, President. VERNA EILEEN MILLER Richmond Letters and Science — General Curriculum Areta; Y.W.C.A.; U. C. Bible League. GEORGE ARTHUR M ISCH Tu Junga Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Crew (1) (2) (3) (4); Quarterdeck, Capstan. FERGUSON S. MITCHELL Glendale Letters and Science — Chemistry, Physics Theta Xi; Boxing Manager; President ' s Reception Committee; U. C. Life Saving Corps; U. C. Flying Club. ROBERT YOLLAND MIXER Honolulu, T. H. Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Phi; Water Polo; Swimming. MARGARET MAXINE MONROE Corcoran Letters and Science — Psychology Grizzly (2); Camera Club (4). ALELE IRVIN MOORE Santa Barbara Letters and Science —Art. MARJORIE MOORE Berkeley Letters and Science ' —Political Science. A.S.U.C. Reception ' Committee; Homecoming; Masonic Club. ' CATHERINE VIRGINIA MILLER Pasadena Letters and Science — Mathematics Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Pi Mu Epsilon. LOIS RAE MINER Upland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Glendale Junior College; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. HULEN A. NIISEMER Keddie Letters and Science — English International House. MARGARET CRAWFORD MITCHELL Glendale Letters and Science —Political Science Alpha Delta Pi; Housing Board, Sub-Chairman; Philorthian. HELEN K. MIYOSH I Sacramento Letters and Science —General Curriculum Housing Board (4); Y.W.C.A.; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. PAUL HILL MONROE, JR. Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ' GERALD EDWARD MOORE Eureka letters and Science —History Phi Sigma Kappa; ' Bureau of Public Relations; Masonic Club. ' MARJORIE JEAN MOORE Redding Letters and Science —Bacteriology Sigma Kappa Phi. RALPH H. MILLER, JR. Dinuba Letters and Science — Economics Delta Tau Delta; Glee Club (2). BERNARD WILLIAMS MINSKY Los Angeles Commerce — Accounting Kappa Nu; Beta Gamma Psi; Rugby (1) (2) (3) (4); Student Relations Committee (2); Rugby Club. LELAND HENRY MISNER San Francisco Engineering —Electrical Engineering Bachelordon; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. SARAH ELLEN MITCHELL Berkeley Letters and Science — Psychology W.A.A.; Masonic Club; Calvin Club. ROBERT AUGUST MOELLER Portland, Oregon Engineering —Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Plymouth House. PETER STUART MONTEITH San Francisco Letters and Science — Economics Delta Upsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily Californian, Advertising Manager. GLORIA RUTH MOORE Oakland Commerce —Economics. PHYLLIS MAY MOORE San Francisco Commerce —Economics International House; Phi Chi Theta; Honor Student; Women ' s Orientations, Assistant Director; Information Please; Masonic Club. ELIZABETH CARLYE ELIZABETH McAFEE MILLER MILLER Pasadena Berkeley Letters and Science Letters and Science —General Curriculum —Political Science Kappa Alpha Theta. Transfer from University of Munich; Phi Mu; Y.W.C.A. How to become a B.W.O.C. in two easy years— transfer from San Mateo J. C. in your junior year; join a sorority (Chi Omega, in this case); become house prexy the following year; skyrocket to top position in Pan-Hel. With this record you ' re sure to be elected into Pryta- nean and Torch and Shield. As instructor in this course, we rec- ommend Doris Batchelder. Thespian and patriot is Norma Addlestone, who does her part for national defense by buying defense stamps with the pennies which her Spring Ad Service Bureau staff deposit in the office piggy bank. Staff members hold sacred the radiator on which Norma sits to play Juliet to the Daily Cal Managerial Romeo be- low, but know that she two-times him to enter- tain sailors for the U.S.O. DORAS CHARLENE MORETON Berkeley Letters and Science —Music Alpha Mu, President; Guild of Applied Arts; Sigma Sigma Pi; Glee Club Quartet, Accompanist; Little Theatre; Assembly Dance Committee; University Music Club; University Quartet Club. GEORGE YOSHIYASU MORISHITA San Diego Commerce —Foreign Trade International House; Wrestling; Japanese Students ' Club. FRANCES YURIKO MORIWAKI San Francisco Letters and Science —Political Science Y.W.C.A.; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. SOPHRONIA ANTIONETTE MORRISON Berkeley Letters and Science —International Relations Transfer from Wellesley; Treble Clef. NELLIE N. MOURADIAN San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Pelican; Orientations; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; International House; Westminster Club. DANIEL BRUCE MULHOLLAND San Francisco Commerce Phi Delta Theta; U. C. Flying Club. JOHN ALEXANDER MURPHY Garden Grove Mining —Petroleum Engineering Transfer from Fullerton Junior College. FRANCES MAXINE MYLAR Long Beach Letters and Science —Public Speaking Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff; Radio Commission; Senior Secretarial Com- mittee; Speech Arts Club. DONALD LEONARD MORGAN Berkeley Letters and Science --Pre-Medical, Political Science Tri-Une; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Epsilon Chi; Pershing Rifles; Pi Alpha; Class President (2); Class Secretary- Treasurer (1); Crew (1); Senior Peace Committee. HUGH MacDONALD MORISON Associated Commerce —Accounting Oxford Hall; Lacrosse; U. C. Student Cooperative Association; Commerce Association. EDWARD HAIG MORJIG Oakland Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; Masonic Club. NATALIE MAE MORROW San Francisco Letters and Science —Mathematics Theta Upsilon; Radio Commission; W.A.A.; Crop and Saddle. CALVIN ROBINSON MOWER Berkeley Chemistry Theta Rho Chi; Hammer and Dimmer; Folio; Chemistry Club; Camera Club. AU RAND LEWIS MUNN, JR. Oakland Engineering — Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; California Engineer; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. MICHELINA FRANCESCA MURPHY San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum. TOSHIRO NAB ETA El Cerrito Commerce. MARJORIE COX MORGAN Long Beach Letters and Science —General Curriculum Dormitory Council; Bureau of Public Relations (3); A.S.U.C. Reception Committee (3); Phrateres. WILLIAM HOWARD MORISON Piedmont Engineering —Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon. ROBERT GEORGE MORLAN Los Angeles Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Chi; University Scribes; Daily Californian (1); Big " C " Guard (2); Rally Committee (1) (2). ADELE IRMA MORSE Oakland Commerce —Economics Kappa Phi; Phrateres; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee. JAMES THOMAS MOYNIHAN Big Oak Flat Mining —Metallurgy Transfer from Modesto Junior College; International House; Mining Association. HAROLD DAVID MUNROE San Diego Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Diego State College; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. PHYLLIS DOROTHY MUTCH Sari Francisco Letters and Science —History Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Pan-Hellenic; Pelican; Labor Board; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. MARY SHIZUI NAKAYAMA Dona Ana, New Mexico Agriculture —Dietetics Transfer from New Mexico State College; Stebbins Hall; Women ' s Orientations; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club. HAROLD LOUIS MORIAN, JR. Albany Engineering — Mechanical Engineering. YOSHII AZU MORITA San Francisco Letters and Science — Medical Sciences Honor Student. ROBERT LYLE MORRIS Berkeley Engineering — Civil Engineering Abracadabra; American Society of Civil Engineers; Wesley Foundation. GEORGE COSMO MOTTRAM Modesto Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from University of Southern California. GENEVIEVE ALICE MULCAHY Tulare Letters and Science —Public Speaking Housing Board, Secretary; Homecoming; Senior Class Secretarial Committee; Class Committees. EUGENE THOMAS MURPHY Berkeley Commerce Commerce Association (1) (2) (3), President (4). PATRICIA HELEN MYERS Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Pelican; Freshman Sunday Suppers; Sophomore Vigilantes; Homecoming; Newman Club; Class Committees. ALFRED ROBERT NAPHAN Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Baseball (1) (2). Queen of Blue and Gold editors, Barbara Daly bounded up Eshleman steps in a constant hurry to deposit her books in her office before leaving for the Co-op. Those who wandered in for a glimpse of the yearbook got a double feature—a sneak preview and a practical dem- onstration of First Aid bandag- ing. RONALD H. NEWMAN Bakersfield Mining --Petroleum Engineering Theta Tau; American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. NANCY JANE NICHOLLS Auburn Letters and Science — Public Health Chi Omega; Honor Student; Pelican (1); Treble Clef (1) (2); Vocational Guidance; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. RICHARD ABBOT NICKERSON Benicia Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Masonic Club. MADRA ELAYNE NIXON Oakland Letters and Science — Music Areta; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A.; U. C. Bible League. HELEN MARGARET NORMAN San Francisco Agriculture —Landscape Architecture International House; Landscape Design Club, Secretary. ROY C. NEWMAN Albany Engineering —Electrical Engineering Crew (1) (2); American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Varsity Rowing Club; Masonic Club. HELEN ROSALIN • NICHOLSON Santa Maria Letters and Science —English Eon Haven; Prytanean; Honor Student; Women ' s Activity Council; Living Groups Council; Women ' s Dormitory Council, Presi- dent; President ' s Advisory Committee. WINIFRED JANE NICKERSON Redlands Letters and Science —Art Alpha Delta Pi; Hcnor Student; Y.W.C.A. ROBERT DALLAS NOBLE Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics Circle " C " Society; Weight Basketball. GEORGE HAYWARD NORMANDIN Los Angeles Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Football Manager (2); Newman Club. ALBERT DEE NELSON Stockton Letters and Science —Journalism Phi Kappa Tau; Gamma Beta; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Chi; Univer- sity Scribes; Daily Califor- nian, Sports Editor; Track; Cross Country. HARVEY ROGER NELSON Fullerton Engineering — Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. EDITH LOUISE NETLAND Ojai Letters and Science — Music Alpha Mu; Honor Student; Bureau of Public Relations (2) (3); Y.W.C.A. (3) (4); University Chorus (1) (2) (3) (4); Music Club. NANCY NEWSOM Piedmont Letters and Science — General Curriculum Senior Extravaganza. JAMES A. NICHOLSON Oakland Agriculture —Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. HELEN NIDEVER Paso Robles Agriculture — Home Economics. WILLIAM STONER NOEL Berkeley Commerce Alpha Kappa Lambda; Phi Phi; Tennis Manager (2); Ice Hockey Manager (4); Intramural Manager (3); Class Committees. BETTY JANE NORRIS Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Delta Zeta; Thalian; Blue and Gold (2); Little Theatre (1); Bureau of Public Relations (3) (4); A.S.U.C. Card Sales; W.A.A.; Intramural Sports. ARTHUR HANSEN NELSON San Jose Agriculture — Forestry Transfer from San Jose State College; Alpha Zeta; Xi Sigma Pi; Sigma Xi; Honor Student; Forestry Club. PATRICIA ELEANOR NELSON Piedmont Letters and Science — General Curriculum Delta Gamma; Pan-Hellenic Council; Blue and Gold (2); Y.W.C.A.; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. SHIRLEY ANN NEWELL Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Kappa; Bureau of Public Relations (1) (2); Personnel (1) (2); Counseling (2) (3); Young Republican Club; Class Committees. CHARLES HARGRAVE NICCOLLS Napa Letters and Science — General Curriculum Delta Tau Delta; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta. ELINOR BARKLEY NICKERSON Benicia Letters and Science — Physical Education, Hygiene Women ' s " C " Society; Pelican; Personnel; W.A.A.; Masonic Club; P. E. Majors Club. GEORGE JOSEPH NISSON San Francisco Letters and Science — Economics Phi Epsilon Chi; Big " C " Guard; Sophomore Vigilantes; Class Committees. KIYOSUKE NOMURA Berkeley Commerce. KENNETH MELVIN NORRIS Oakland Commerce — Economics Big " C " Society; Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4). I18 RICHARD DUNSMUIR CECELIA RUTH NEHER NEILL Oakland Bakersfield Commerce Letters and Science —Economics —Economics Intramural Sports; Blue and Gold Masonic Club; Managerial Staff; Commerce Association. Treble Clef. E. RAYMOND GAYLORD ARTHUR NELSON NELSON Alhambra Oakland Chemistry Letters and Science Transfer from Pasadena —Physical Education Junior College. Transfer from Chico State College; Circle " C " Society; Basketball; Physical Education Majors Club. VALORA LOUISE VERA INGEBORG NELSON NELSON Richmond Richmond Letters and Science Letters and Science —French, Political —Decorative Art Science Delta Chi Alpha; Pi Delta Phi; Sigma Sigma Pi; Student Relations Bureau of Public Committee; W.A.A.; Relations; Masson Francaise. Masonic Club. DOUGLASS CECIL NORTH San Mateo Letters and Science —General Curriculum Chi Phi; Activities Coordi- nating Committee, Chairman; Finance Com- mittee; Welfare Council, Chairman (4); Interfrater- nity Council; Labor Board (3); Housing Board (3). HELEN FLORENCE OATMAN Berkeley Letters and Science —Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha; Little Theatre; Treble Clef; Y.W.C.A.; College Women ' s Club Juniors. KIKUO OGAWA Kerman Engineering — Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Honor Student; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. DOLORES ANNE O ' HARA Oakland Letters and Sci ence —Decorative Art Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; Delta Chi Alpha; Newman Club. ROBERTA JOAN O ' LEARY San Francisco Agriculture —Home Economics Omega Nu, Secretary; W.A.A.; California Rifle Team (2); Home Economics Club. WILLIAM JOHN OLSON Berkeley Letters and Science — Pre-Medical Nu Sigma Nu. EVE BARRY O ' NEILL San Letters and Science — Economics Alpha Delta Pi. DOROTHY JANE O ' ROURKE San Francisco Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Kappa Phi; W.A.A.; Physical Education Majors Club; Wesley Foundation Club. MARJORIE NORTH Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Blue and Gold (2); College Women ' s Club Juniors. TOSHIAKI OBATAI E Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. MARGUERITE JANICE OGDEN Piedmont Letters and Science — History Gamma Phi Beta; W.A.A. (3); Intramural Sports (1) (2) (3); Class Committees. THOMAS YOICHI OKAMOTO Guadalupe Letters and Science — Economics Transfer from Santa Maria Junior College; Japanese Students ' Club. GORDON BEVERLEY OLSEN Sierra Madre Commerce —Economics. HENRY TAKASHI OMACHI Sacramento Engineering —Civil Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. JOSEPH ROBERT O ' NEILL Anaheim Letters and Science — Political Science Transfer from Fullerton Junior Coll ege. ROBERT GRANDIN ORR Feather Falls Letters and Science —English Homecoming, Chairman; Daily Californian (1) (2) 13); Rambler Football (4); Water Polo; Swimming (1). FRANCES HELEN NYE Eureka Letters and Science —English Zeta Tau Alpha; Honor Student; Blue and Gold; International House; Ph rate res. FRANCES GUILLOU O ' BRIEN Berkeley Letters and Science —Music Alpha Mu; Honor Student; Women ' s Activity Council (4); Music Council (4); Personnel (1) (2); Wom- en ' s Orchestra, Manager (4); University Chorus; University Music Club; W.A.A. (1) (2); Winter Sports Club. MARY OGI San Letters and Science — History Japanese Women ' s Student Club. TOI U ROBERT OKUBO Riverside Letters and Science — General Curriculum Japanese Students ' Club. IRVING ELMO OLSEN Rio Linda Engineering —Civil Engineering Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; American Society of Civil Engineers. ROBERT R. OMATA Hanford Letters and Science —Bacteriology International House; Y.M.C.A.; Dormitory Council; President ' s Student Advisory Committee; Japanese Students ' Club. VICTOR P. ORELLA Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Scabbard and Blade; Football Manager (2). JANE AILEEN OSBORN Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; Freshman Sunday Suppers Committee; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; Counseling; W.A.A.; Class Committees. GEORGE PAUL OAKES Hayward Letters and Science —H istory Scabbard and Blade; Football (1); Track; Intramural Sports; Quarterdeck. GEORGE O ' CONNOR Berkeley Letters and Science — History Phi Delta Kappa; Sigma Sigma Pi; Rugby (1) (2); A.S.U.C. Peace Committee (3); Labor Board (3) (4); Student Workers ' Federa- tion (3) (4); Deputations (1); Orientations (3) (4); Intramural Sports; Newman Club. VERN GUSTAF OGREN Berkeley Engineering — Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. FRANKLIN YOSHITAKA 01 U DA Livingston Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Japanese Students ' Club; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Automotive Engineers. STANLEY JAMES OLSON Oakland Letters and Science —Zoology. FRANCES SHIGEKO OMORI Holtville Letters and Science —Education Japanese Women ' s Student Club. ADELE LOUISE ORERO - San Francisco Letters and Science —French Maison Francaise. ISAMU JACK OSHITA Sacramento Commerce —Economics Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. Not to be outdone by those who salt their money away in a sock, Guinn Smith, cap- tain of the track team, puts pennies in his track shoes—just for good luck. The lanky Texan pole-vaulter, who has been defeated only by world champion Warmerdam, keeps his Phi Psi broth- ers well stocked with the latest style in cam- pus clothes — A.S.U.C. " T " shirts and sweat sox. ` The editor of Blue and Gold was threatened with a boycott if this photo-conscious fellow ' s picture didn ' t appear on Activities Coordinating Com- mittee ' s page. So, we present the man who had no vote, but had an overworked voice on Ex Committee, had a Fybate key, and had the talent to make a success of A.C.C. It ' s Dave Wendel, of course. CARLOS SEBASTIAN OSPINA Cali, Colombia Engineering — Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. BARBARA ANN PAGE Camarillo Letters and Science — Public Speaking Transfer from University of Southern California; International House. CHARLES SEWARD PALMERLEE North Sacramento Letters and Science — Mathematics. JOHN MORRIS PARKER Riverside Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Atherton House; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; International House, Associate Member. RICHARD WALLACE PATTERSON Oakland Commerce —Accounting Commerce Association. JEAN MAUREEN PAULSON Berkeley Letters and Science —Decorative Art Alpha Gamma Delta; Pelican (2) (3); Little Theatre; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee (3) (4); Class Committees. ANITA LEONA PERM ENTER Santa Rosa Letters and Science — General Curriculum Bureau of Public Relations; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; W.A.A.; Masonic Club. HERBERT PERRY Berkeley Optometry Transfer from Brooklyn College; Omega Delta; Circle " C " Society; Soccer (1); Handball (2) (3) (4); Associated Optometry Students. BEN R. PACKER Los Gatos Letters and Science — Zoology Transfer from San Jose State College; Oxford Hall; Honor Student. VIRGINIA CLARA PAGE Modesto Lette rs and Science —General Curriculum Zeta Tau Alpha; Little Theatre; Y.W.C.A.; Homecoming; Class Committees. EARL GLENN PARKER Oakland Commerce —Economics Crew (1). MERVIN PARKER, JR. Westwood Village Engineering —Electrical Engineering Daily Californian; California Engineer Editorial Staff; University Symphony; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Class Committees. WARREN DOUGLAS PATTERSON Berkeley Letters and Science — Botany Transfer from San Jose State College. ARTHUR MARTIN PAWSON Long Beach Mining Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Bowles Hall; American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers; Mining Association. BARBARA JESSIE PERM ENTER Bakersfield Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Women ' s Dormitory Council; Y.W.C.A. MYRL RICHARD PETER Oakland Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Phi Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Ex Committee; A.C.C.; Athletic Council, Chmn; Track; Y.M.C.A. DOMINGO ALFONSO PADILLA Santa Barbara Mining —Mining Engineering Transfer from Santa Barbara State College; Mining Association, Secretary. JULIA MARY PALLOTTA Crockett Letters and Science — History Sigma Kappa Alpha; Honor Student. EDWIN HENRY PARKER Garden Grove Letters and Science —Economics Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. PATRICIA JANE PARRISH Berkeley Letters and Science —H istory Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Women ' s Activity Council; Orientatio ns Council; In- formation Please, Chmn.; Counseling; Personnel. LAWRENCE GEORGE PATTON Oakland Letters and Science — Economics. GORDON LEIGH PAYNE Beverly Hills Letters and Science —Economics Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Delta Tau Delta. HAROLD OWENS PERRY Berkeley Letters and Science — Spanish Sigma Nu; Circle " C " Society; Swimming (3) (4); Gymnastics (2). RALPH EDWIN PETERS, JR. San Francisco Mining —Metallurgy U. C. Life Saving Corps; Mining Association; American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. ITALO PAGANELLI Santa Cruz Engineering — Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; Honor Stu- dent; Engineers ' Council; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. THOMAS COSTAIN PALMER, JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science —Economics Phi Beta Kappa (3) (4); Golden Bear; A.S.U.C. Secretary; Representative- at-Large; Senate (3) (4); Orientations; Homecoming; Cal Day at the Fair; Class Committees. J. FRANI LYN PARKER Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum. BEATRICE SUSAN PARROT Yreka Letters and Science —H istory Women ' s Dormitory Council (3); Y.W.C.A. (2) (3) (4). DEXA PAUL San Francisco Letters and Science — English Alpha Omicron Pi; Pelican (2); Y.W.C.A. (1); Orientations (1) (2( (3); Bureau of Public Relations (1); W.A.A.; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. JOHN BARTON PAYNE Oakland Letters and Science —H istory Phi Beta Kappa; Men ' s Judicial Committee; Rally Committee; President ' s Student Advisory Commit- tee; American Society of Military Engineers; Y.M.C.A.; Masonic Club. HELEN PERRY San Francisco Letters and Science — English. ADELAIDE ROSE PETERSON San Luis Obispo Letters and Science. —Journalism Daily Californian; Intramural Sports.. 120. A human perpetual motion machine, A.S.U.C. Representative Martha Welch had her finger in every activity on campus and climaxed her collegiate career by having it in the engagement ring of an army lieutenant. A spontaneous rally rouser at Big Game time, Marty not only exercised her vocal chords in the Co- op and on Wheeler steps, but was chief card stunt thinker- upper. PAUL ALFRED PETRUZZELLI Oakland Chemistry. MARJORIE BERTHA PFISTER Berkeley Letters and Science — Child Psychology Grizzly; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Women ' s Coun- seling; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee; Assembly Dance Committee; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Phi, President. ISABEL JEAN PHILLIPS Piedmont Letters and Science — History Alpha Delta Pi. ANNE ATWOOD PICKERING Pasadena Letters and Science —Journalism Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Cal ifornian (1) (2) (3), News Editor (4). WILLIAM FREELAND PLEASANTS San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Chi; Tri-Une; Ori- entations Counci I; Student- Faculty Coffee Hour, Chair- man; Senior Men ' s Com- mittee; Senior Peace Com- mittee; Big " C " Guard; Symphony Forum. JOANNE POOLE Arroyo Grande Letters and Science —H istory. ELSIE CECILIA PORTOS San Francisco Commerce —Economics Phi Chi Theta; Newman Club (3); Commerce Association (2) (3) (4). 121 MELVIN EARL PETTY Phoenix, Arizona Letters and Science — Bacteriology Transfer from Phoenix Junior College. H. FISK PHELPS Sacramento Agriculture — Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta; Honor Student. JOHN MORRISON PHILLI PS Altadena Agriculture —Forestry. THOMAS SIDNEY PILLSBURY Ross Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Princeton University; International Hcuse. CHARLES WILLIAM PLUMB, JR. Sacramento Mining ' Canna Alpha; Glee Club; Intramural Sports; American Institute of Mining Engineers; Mining Association. DARLYS MARY PORTER Oroville Agriculture —Home Economics Transfer from Davis; Bon Haven; Home Economics Club. BARBARA HELEN POST Berkeley Agriculture —Home Economics Housing Survey (4); College Women ' s Club Juniors (2) (3) (4); Home Economics Club (2) (3) (4). ROBERT DAVIS PETERSON Oakland Chemistry Honor Student; Chemistry Club. GEORGE CLIFFORD PETTYGROVE Berkeley Commerce —Economics Music Council; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Senior Peace Committee; Orientations (2) (4); All University Songs Committee; Epworth Club; Class Committees. BARBARA JOY PHILLIPS Berkeley Letters and Science —Education Sigma Sigma Pi; Treble Clef (1) (2); Counseling (1) (2); University Chorus (3) (4). LAURENCE GAIL PHILLIPS Tulsa, Oklahoma Engineering — Mechanical Engineering International House; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; U. C. Flying Club (3); Photo Club (2). DOUGLAS DEARBORN PIMENTEL Oakland Letters and Science —Economics Honor Student. ISABELLE LOUISE PLUMB Sacramento Letters and Science — H istory Delta Zeta; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2); Little Theatre (1); A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. JAMES WILLIAM PORTER Detroit, Michigan Commerce — Accounting. MARY POWELL Lafayette Agriculture —Home Economics Delta Delta Delta; Pryta- nean; Treble Clef; Little Theatre; Orientations; Elections Com.; President ' s Reception Committee; Symphony Forum. WESLEY PAUL PETERSON Hilmar Letters and Science —H istory Honor Student. JAMES W. PEYTON, JR. La Jolla Letters and Science — Pre-Medical Circle " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Golf (3) (4); California Doughboys. CHESTER LAKIN PHILLIPS San Luis Obispo Engineering — Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Honor Student; Tennis (1) (2); Labor Board (3); American Institute of Electrical Engineers. MARJORIE PHILLIPS San Francisco Letters and Science — Psychology Little Theatre (1); Elections Board (2) (3) (4). MARIE JEANETTE PIRTLE Brooklyn, New York Letters and Science —Physical Education, Hygiene Nu Sigma Psi; Pi Lambda Theta; Honor Student; W.A.A.; Phrateres; P. E. Majors Club. WILLIAM CYRUS POMEROY, JR. • Berkeley Letters and Science — Pre-Medical, General Curriculum Water Polo (4); Masonic Club; Class Committees. WANDA JANE PORTER Berkeley Letters and Science — Music Treble Clef; Orientations; Radio Commission; University Chorus; College Women ' s Club Juniors. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH POWERS Milford, New York Letters and Science — -Decorative Art W.A.A.; Newman Club. JEROME LEADHOLM NORMA 0. PETERSON PETERSON Pasadena Oakland Engineering Letters and Science —Civil Engineering —General Curriculum Transfer from Pasadena Areta. Junior College; Chi Epsilon; Honor Student. Never seen without his hat, Fall Editor Don Fabun, wears his faithful fedora even when knocking out Daily Cal editorials. A connoisseur of art, he kept the fall semester Monarch up to date with plenty of cheese- cake—more commonly known as leg art. An artist in his own right, Don passed away the time at Ex Committee drawing sketches of its illustrious mem- bers. MARTHA MARIE ROBERT NORMA MARCELLA ETHEL ANN PRANGNER PRAUN PRENZEN PRESCOTT Hanford Oakland Berkeley Oakland Letters and Science Agriculture Letters and Science Letters and Science —Bacteriology. —Forestry —General Curriculum. —History Xi Sigma Pi; Sigma Sigma Pi. Forestry Club, Vice-President. ROBERT MILTON MIRIAM KATHRYN RENE JESSE JOHN F. PRESTIDGE PRESTON PRESTWOOD PRICE Visalia Oakland Sonoma Berkeley Letters and Science Commerce Chemistry Letters and Science —History —Economics. Sigma Xi; Honor Student; —General Curriculum. Bowles Hall. Baseball (1) (2); Swimming (3) (4). ALMA JANE M. LUCY FRANCES ABRAHAM PRIOR PRITCHARD PROCTOR PROTES Palo Alto Pasadena Nevada City Los Angeles Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —Phi losophy —German —Journal ism —History Torch and Flame; Transfer from Pasadena Blue and Gold (2); Sigma Sigma Phi; Honor W.A.A.; Maison Francaise. Junior College. Daily Californian (3); President ' s Student Student; Bureau of Public Relations; Student Workers Advisory Committee; Federation; U. C. Student Y.W.C.A. (1) (2); Cooperative Association; Counseling; University Press Club. Press Club (4). MARJORIE AGNES EDISON W. THOMAS MILTON ROBERT FREDRIC PROUDFOOT PUTMAN PUTNAM, JR. PYLE West Los Angeles San Diego Berkeley Santa Barbara Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Engineering —French —Botany. —Physics —Mechanical Engineering Alpha Gamma Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Pelican Managerial Staff; Little Theatre Managerial Staff. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Fra- ternity Scholastic Honor Society; Ball and Chain; Honor Student; A.C.C.; Rally Com., Chairman; Ski Manager. Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Honor Student; Engineers ' Council; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; California Cannoneers. ALBERT TRUMBULL AURORA MARIA MARIAM ELLEN ELIZABETH ANN QUEEN QUIROS RADER RALPHS Berkeley San Francisco Berkeley San Bernardino Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —Political Science —Spanish —Economics, Psychology —Public Speaking Alpha Gamma Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; Prytanean; Y.W.C.A., Delta Delta Delta; Gymnastics; Honor Student; Vice-President; Radio Commission; Masonic Club. Little Theatre Managerial College Women ' s Club Personnel; Staff (1) (2); Juniors; Class Committees. Orientations (1). Maison Francaise. BARBARA JACK SIDNEY SEYMOUR JACOB VIRGINIA CAROLYN RANDALL RANDS RATNER RAY San Francisco Oakland San Diego San Francisco Letters and Science Engineering Chemistry Letters and Science —General Curriculum. —Mechanical Engineering Lambda Delta Lambda; —Anthropology American Chemical Phi Sigma; Society. Honor Student. AUDREY PROVIS RAYMOND Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Blue and Gold; Pelican; Counseling; Masonic Club. NED ROBINSON REED El Cerrito Chemistry Alpha Gamma Omega; Honor Student; Student Advisory Bureau; Epworth Club; U. C. Bible League. EDWARD L. REA Stockton Letters and Science --General Curriculum Elections Board (1) (2). MARILYN A. REEVES Salinas Letters and Science —General Curriculum Chi Omega; Intramural Sports; Homecoming Committee; Symphony Forum. GEORGE WILSON READE Riverside Commerce —Economics Phi Delta Theta; Psi Chi; Honor Student. THEOPHILO E. REGELLO San Pablo Commerce Elections Board (2); Commerce Association; Class Committees. JOHN ROSS REAGAN Oakland Letters and Science —Mathematics Alpha Chi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Student; A.S.U.C. Song wader; Glee Club. OSCAR RAFAEL REGER Cloverdale Letters and Science —General Curriculum Men ' s Dormitory Council, Vice-President (4); Senior Advisory Council. 122 Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. Letters and Science —Medical Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Sigma Xi. Some people love good music, others preciate fine paintings, but Martha Eaton dotes on King Pin donuts—her most ing experience was going on a diet for a Public Health course. She was head of Women ' s Judicial Committee, but most interesting, Eaton " is a sweater girl. PHILIP MICHAEL REIBIN Sacramento Commerce Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. KATHLEEN REILLY San Francisco Letters and Science — Public Speaking Alpha Delta Pi; Pelican; Personnel; Elections Committee (1) (2) (3); Intramural Sports (1)(2)(3); Newman Club; Class Committees. JOHN KENNETH REYNOLDS Auburn Commerce — Economics Theta Delta Chi; Beta Alpha Psi; A.S.U.C. Band; Orientations. JOHN MAURICE RIBLE Campbell Agriculture — Soil Science Alpha Zeta. ROSEMARY RICHARDS Auburn Letters and Science — General Curriculum Kappa Delta; Symphony Orchestra (3) (4); Personnel (1) (2); W.A.A. (2) (3); Winter Sports Club (4); Class Committees. JOHN DAVID RINTOUL Taft Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. HUNTER SAVIDGE ROBBINS, JR. Pasadena Letters and Science —English Psi Upsilon; Big " C " Society; Skull and Keys; Ball and Chain; Baseball Manager (2) (3) (4); Soccer (1) (3) (4). CALVIN STANFORD ROBINSON Kalispell, Montana Letters and Science — Political Science Transfer from the University of Montana; Phi Delta Theta. 123 HERBERT REICH Manila Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Delta Chi; Circle " C " Society; Phi Phi; Honor Student; Soccer (1) (2) (3) (4); Institute of Aeronautical Sciences (4). ELWOOD ROBERT RENDAHL Berkeley Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Honor Student; Intramural Sports; Quarterdeck. ROBERT REYNOLDS San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Delta Theta; Phi Epsilon Chi; Pershing Rifles; Rally Committee (2); Homecoming (4); Big " C " Guard; Vigilantes; Class Committees. DAVID WINGATE RICE Lafayette .Letters and Science — Physical Education Glee Club; Orientations; Quarterdeck; U. C. Life Saving Corps; P. E. Majors Club. WELDON LOUIS RICHARDS Marquette, Michigan Engineering — Civil Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. KATHLEEN PATRICIA RIORDAN San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Delta Pi; Personnel; Elections Committee; President ' s Reception Committee; Class Committees. KATHRYN ROBERTS Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), Cabinet (4); College Women ' s Club Juniors. FRANCES NORMA ROBINSON Albany Letters and Science —Psychology. ADELE ROSALIE RETUSS Oakland Letters and Science —Public Speaking Bureau of Public Relations; Y.W.C.A.; Masonic Club; University Music Club; Christian Science Society. NARCISA IRENE RHODES Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum A.S.U.C. Reception Committee; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Phrateres; Masonic Club; International House, Associate Member. DOROTHY ELLEN RICE Oakland Letters and Science —Art Transfer from Principia College; Christian Science Society of U. C. LEE SHEDD RICHARDSON Oakland Letters and Science — Chemistry. JOHN STALL RITCHIE Berkeley Engineering — Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ANNE ROBERTSON Garberville Letters and Science — History Sigma Kappa Alpha; W.A.A. JACQUELYN ROBINSON Merced Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Zeta; Orientations (2); W.A.A.; Intramural Sports (4); Vocational Guidance (3). ERIC REUTERN Fairfield Chemistry Honor Student. HELEN ALEXANDRA RIABOFF San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Sigma; Honor Student. EDWARD RUSSELL RICE, III Belvedere Letters and Science — Economics Beta Theta Pi; Ball and Chain; Basketball Manager (2) (3). FREDERICK HASTINGS RINDGE Los Angeles Agriculture — Entomology Bowles Hall; Alpha Zeta; Entomology Club. HELEN ELIZABETH RITNER Santa Ana Letters and Science — General Curriculum Stebbins Hall; Dormitory Council (4); Y.W.C.A. (2); Ccunseling (1) (2); W.A.A. (1). BRYCE JENNINGS ROBINSON Los Angeles Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; Masonic Club. JOSEPH ARNOLD ROBINSON Sacramento Engineering —Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Honor Student; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers. JOHN CLARENCE CHARLES MARVIN REIDENBACH REIDER Oakland Oakland 124 Want to take a trip around the world? See Bill Barker, head of Men ' s Judicial Committee. This local edition of Richard Halliburton also wants to hitch-hike over the famed Burma Road. Bill spends half his time at the swimming pool, practicing the dives that won him a Circle " C " , and when not aquatically inclined, he goes in for Chinese food and steamed clams. RAY COOPER ROBINSON Piedmont Agriculture Forestry Alpha Delta Phi; Honor Student; Ski Team. ROBERT BURNS ROHDE Alhambra • Letters and Science — Medicine Phi Chi; Honor Student; Student ' s Advisory Bureau; Masonic Club. DOROTHY CLAIRE RONCOVIERI San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Marin Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. BARBARA JANE ROSENBAUM San Francisco Letters and Science —Art Elections Brand; Women ' s Dormitory Association. FLORENCE ELAINE ROSENWALD Los Angeles Letters and Science — Political Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council. LESLIE JEANNE ROTH San Francisco Letters and Science —French. RICHARD DAYHOFF ROWLAND Anaheim Letters and Science — Chemistry Transfer from Fullerton Junior College; University Symphony; U. C. Bible League. JACK A. RUNDQUIST Oakland Letters and Science — H istory Y.M.C.A. (1) (2) (3) (4); U. C. Flying Club. RUTH ELIZABETH ROBINSON Pittsburg Commerce — Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Student Advisory Bureau (3) (4); Masonic Club; University Christian Science Society. CORNELIUS BARBER ROHRER Parlier Commerce —Economics Transfer from Reedley Junior College; International House; Honor Student; U. C. Camera Club; Commerce Association. BARBARA ELOISE ROOT Corona Letters and Science —Economics Transfer from Occidental College; Pi Phi Delta; Treble Clef. GARRETT HAROLD ROSENBERG Healdsburg Letters and Science —Economics Welfare Council; Student Health Committee; Senior Peace Committee; Quarterdeck; Class Committees. DONALD FERRIER ROSS Piedmont Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Dartmouth College; Alpha Delta Phi; Skull and Keys. WAYNE CARLETON ROTSELL, JR. Los Angeles Engineering — Mechanical Engineering American Society of Testing Materials; Badminton Club. WILLIAM ROWLAND Santa Rosa Mining. CLARENCE MILTON RUONAVAARA Healdsburg Letters and Science — H istory Big " C " Society; Baseball (3) (4). RUTH ROSEMARY ROEMER Santa Rosa Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Treble Clef; Bureau of Public Relations; Phrateres. EDWARD JAMES ROLESON San Francisco Letters and Science —H istory Honor Student; Daily Californian (2). VIRGINIA ALLEN ROOT Berkeley Letters and Science — French Prytanean; Hammer and Dimmer; Honor Student; Little Thna ' .re (1) (2) (3), Ccstume Staff Manager (4); Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), Cabinet (4). HOWARD MARTIN ROSENBLUM Yonkers, New York Letters and Science —Political Science Zeta Beta Tau; Track Manager 2 (3); Rugby (1); Elections Board (2) (3). JEAN PAULINE ROSS San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Advertising Service Bureau; Dormitory Dance Committee. ROBERT ALFRED ROURKE San Francisco Engineering — Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Masonic Club. ROY DOUGLASS San Anselmo Agriculture —Forestry. BETTY MARIE RUPP Oakland Letters and Science —Education Pelican; Phrateres. GEORGE WILLIAM ROGERS San Francisco Letters and Science —Economics Honor Student; Track; Housing Board; Wesley Foundation. DONALD LOW ROLPH Los Angeles Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Circle " C " Society; Gymnastics Manager (3) (4). NORMAN VEARL ROSE Pinole Commerce — Foreign Trade. BERNARD MICHAEL ROSENTHAL Berkeley Letters and Science —Chemistry Skiing (2) (3). JOHN WALTER ROSSTON San Francisco Agriculture — Agricultural Economics Sheridan Hall; Califcrnia Engineer (1) (2); Housing Board (3) (4); President ' s Student Advisory Commit- tee; Elections Board (1) (2); Bureau of Public Relations (2). WILLIS GILBERT ROUTSON Highway Highlands Chemistry Honor Student. OLGA LOUISE ROZ Albany Letters and Science —Spanish Phrateres; Circolo Italiano. ELLIOT J. RUSSELL, JR. Los Angeles Letters and Science —Political Science U. C. Library Club, Executive Committee. " On the land " —he once broke two ribs jumping over a track hurdle. " In the air " —he has a C.A.A. pilot ' s license but has been grounded here until graduation. " At sea " —he always is. Modern design makes the big difference to Blue and Gold Man- ager John Goldsmith who so streamlined his staff that B G moved ahead almost without his presence. THOMAS WILLIAM RUSSELL Los Angeles Mining Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; Crew (2). MARION DUDLEY SABEN San Diego Letters and Science —Journal ism Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Theta ma Phi; Daily Californian (1); Advertising Service Bureau; Counseling; Intramural Board; Symphony Forum. TOM TOMOMI SAI AI Earlimart Commerce —Accounting Oxford Hall; Circle " C " Society; Tennis Mgr. (2); Soccer Mgr. (2) (3) (4); Rally Committee (2) (3); Intramural; U.C.S.C.A.; Commerce Association. WILLIAM LATANE SALE Red Bluff Agriculture —Soil Science Bowles Hall; Circle " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Zeta; Wrestling (1) (2) (4); Big " C " Guard; Sophomore Vigilantes. WILLIAM E. SANDROCK Woodland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Tennis Manager (4); Ball and Chain. GLADYS EVELYN SATHER Oakland Letters and Science — Bacteriology, Biochemistry. WARD B. SAUNDERS, JR. Hollister Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Bowles Hall; Honor Student; Rugby; Orientations Council; Store Board; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Masonic Club. MORGAN TAYLOR SAYLOR Redding Letters and Science — General Curriculum MARGARET RUTAN Santa Ana Letters and Science — Psychology. LEVERETT PARCHER SACRE Los Angeles Mining — Petroleum Delta Tau Delta; Winged Helmet; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; Rugby (1) (2) (3) (4). JAMES MINORU SAKODA Artesia Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Pasadena Junior College; Phi Theta; Japanese Students ' Club. BERNARD SALKIN New York, New York Optometry Sigma Tau Phi; Omega Delta; Honor Student; Assembly Dance Committee; Associated Optometry Students. ARNOLD LOUIS SANTUCCI San Letters and Science — General Curriculum Barrington Hall; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Glee Club. YONEKAZU SATODA Hanford Commerce — Accounting Honor Student; Student Advisory Bureau; Commerce Association. MARGERY MARIE SAVAGE Santa Rosa Letters and Science — Journalism Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian (2); W.A.A. (2); Press Club. MILDRED MARY SCADDEN San Francisco Letters and Science —Public Health Honor Student. IRMA CATHERINE RUTH Reedley Letters and Science — H istory Transfer from Reedley Junior College. BARRY MINORU SAIKI Stockton Commerce Transfer from Stockton Junior College; Japanese Students ' Club. JOSE ANTONIO SALAVERRIA, JR. Ahvachapan, El Salvador Engineering —Civil Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; American Society of Civil Engineers; American Road Builders Association. HAL J. SAMS, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science — H istory Alpha Delta Phi. MARJORY SARGENT San Francisco Commerce Phi Chi Theta; Women ' s Orientations. ELIZABETH WIGHTMAN SAUER Berkeley Letters and Science — History, Anthropology Gamma Phi Beta; Honor Student; Winter Sports Club; Class Committees. WILLIAM THOMAS SAXON Oakland Commerce —Economics Folio, Advertising Manager, Business Manager; Rally Committee; President ' s Student Advisory Committee. HENRY HUNTER SCALES, JR. San Francisco Chemistry Alpha Sigma Phi. LILLIAN WINIFRED RYAN San Francisco Letters and Science — Art Delta Epsilon. CHARLES STANLEY ST. JOHN Grant ' s Pass, Oregon Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Psi Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; Water Polo. MARGARET SALE Red Bluff Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Delta Delta; Elections Board (2) (3); Personnel (1); Counseling (2) (3); Class Committees. R. ELIZABETH SAM WAYS Pasadena Letters and Science — Psychology Psi Chi; Honor Student; W.A.A. JAMES SATEGNA Albany Letters and Science — Zoology Honor Student. HOWARD ALLEN SAUER Fort Bragg Commerce — Accounting Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi silon Chi; A.S.U.C. Band; Track (2) (3) (4); Crew (2); Tennis (1); Elections Board; Big " C " Guard; Sophomore Vigilantes; Quarterdeck; Class Committees. LLOYD OLIVER SAXTON San Francisco Letters and Science — English Folio, Associate Editor; Forestry Club. DENA MARY SCARRONE Blythe Letters and Science — Spanish. 125 Big Bob Reinhard, two year All-American and all- around swell fellow, is the center of interest on the gridiron and A-I in the hearts of all Cal root- ers. Bob ' s favorite food is food, his favorite vice a crushing handshake, and this burly co- captain of the West Shrine team is so conservative that he wears his flashy East-West game jacket inside out. JEAN MARY HENRIETTA GERALDINE SYLVIA MARGARET MARIE SCHAEFER SCHEERER SCHEIBNER SCH El M ER San Francisco Puente Berkeley Oakland Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —General Curriculum —General Curriculum. —Music —Mathematics. Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Mu; Masonic Club; Honor Student. College Women ' s Club Juniors; Music Club. EVA BARBARA MAE M ERWIN ALEX SCHIFFERLE SCHINDLER SCHIRMER SCHLESINGER Oakland Santa Rosa Shafter San Franc isco Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —Art —General Curriculum —Political Science —Public Health Delta Delta Delta; Bureau of Public Pi Sigma Alpha. Oxford Hall; Facile; Delta Epsilon; Honor Student; Relations; Radio Commission; Circle " C " Society, President (4); Pelican; Art Bureau; W.A.A.; Masonic Club. Athletic Council; Committee on International Relations; Soccer (1) (2) (3), Captain (4). Class Committees. MILLICENT JEAN WESLEY CONRAD GEORGE PAUL FREDERICK DOLPH SCHMID SCHMILL SCHMULOWITZ SCHNEIDER Ontario Billings, Misscuri Oakland Hughson Letters and Science Engineering Letters and Science Letters and Science —Zoology —Mechanical Engineering —Economics. —English Transfer from Chaffey Transfer from Southwest Transfer from Modesto Junior College; Missouri State Teachers Junior College. Stebbins Hall; Col lege. U. C. Student Cooperative Association. ERNEST EDGAR FRANI EDWARD GEMMA MARY EDDIE J. SCHNOOR SCHOFIELD SCHOPKE SCHRAM Walnut Creek San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Engineering Letters and Science Letters and Science Commerce —Electrical Engineering —H istory —Latin. —Accounting Scabbard and Blade. Honor Student. Acacia. JOHN FREDERICK THEODORE P. WILSON WALTER HANNAH SCHROEPFER SCHULTZ, JR. SCHUTTE SCHWABECHER Visalia Norwalk Oakland San Francisco Engineering Engineering Engineering Letters and Science —Mechanical Engineering, Aeronautical Option —Civil Engineering A.S.U.C. Band (2); —Civil Engineering American Society of English Little Theatre Property Big " C " Society; American Society of Civil Engineers. Staff; W.A.A.; Crew (1) (2) (3) (4); Civil Engineers; Classical Club. Newman Club; Lutheran Club. Varsity Rowing Club. THEODORE FRED BRADLEY ERNEST ANNA MABEL SCHWARTZ SCOBEY SCOLARI SCOTT Grass Valley Berkeley Oakland Belmont Engineering Commerce Letters and Science Letters and Science —Civil Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; —H istory —General Curriculum Ferguson Hall; Interfraternity Council; Stiles Hall; Glee Club; Transfer from San Mateo Chi Epsilon; Rally Committee; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Junior College; Intramural Sports; Congress. Committee; Y.M.C.A.; Y.W.C.A.;Counseling. American Society of Italian Club; Civil Engineers (4). Class Committees. NEAL JOHN HEDLEY DONALD BARSTOW WESLEY SKINNER SCOTT SCUDDER SEAGER SEAPY Santa Monica San Diego San Bernardino Pomona Engineering Letters and Science Engineering Letters and Science —Mechanical Engineering —H istory —Mechanical Engineering —Geography. Honor Student. Honor Student. Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Tau Beta Pi. ELOISE JANE GERALDINE EVELYN SARAH ELIZABETH ROSE MARIE SEBEK SECOR SECREST SEEBERGER San Diego Red Bluff Modesto San Francisco Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —H istory —Biochemistry —History —Chemistry. Phi Mu; Iota Sigma Pi; Honor Student; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Honor Student. Masonic Club; Honor Student; Class Committees. Counseling; Intramural Sports (4); Class Committees. 126 After playing around with Thalian for a couple of years, Becky Hayden ended up in the cellars of Eshleman Hall as mogul of Women ' s Orientations. A major in Public Speaking, she still gets stage fright in public. Schottisching at the " I " House and patenting tions are outlets for her excess energy. For twenty-five cents a month you can read her stuff in Mademoiselle. , N• , JUDITH GORDON JOSEPH HALBERT DONNELL PAUL AUGUSTINE SEGARD SEIBERLICH SELBY SHAFFER San Francisco Oakland Berkeley Pasadena Letters and Science Commerce Commerce Agriculture —General Curriculum —Accounting. —Economics —Landscape Design Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; International House. U. C. Flying Club; Delta Sigma Chi; California Ski Club. Landscape Club, President. STANFORD MAURICE THOMAS B. HERBERT JAY WILLIAM WALLACE SHANE SHANK SHAPIRO SHARP, JR. Oakland Brawley New York City, Oakland Commerce Commerce. New Ycrk Letters and Science Pi Lambda Phi. Optometry Assembly Dance Committee; Associated —Political Science, Public Administration Transfer from San Optometry Students. Francisco Junior College. EDWARD SMITH GLENN H. ROY L. JOHN WILSON SHAVER, JR. SHAW SHAW, JR. SHAYMAN Burlingame San Bernardino Niland Flint, Michigan Letters and Science Engineering Letters and Science Commerce —Political Science —Electrical Engineering —Chemical Technology —Foreign Trade Phi Kappa Tau; Transfer from San Newman Club. Transfer from the Interfraternity Council; Bernardino Junior College; University of Southern Daily Californian (1); American Institute of California; Class Committees. Electrical Engineers. Delta Phi Epsilon; Commerce Association; U. C. Life Saving Corps. JANET JAMES BLISH TAMOTSU HAROLD TAKEO SHEFFIELD SHEPARDSON SHIBUTANI SHIGEURA Oakland Mountain View Stockton Honolulu, T. H. Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science Letters and Science —Pre-Legal. —Political Science. —Social Institutions —Botany Honor Student; Debating; Y.M.C.A. Student Relations. ALFRED MALEN SHINN Venice Letters and Science —History Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Lambda Chi Alpha. KEITH LEE SILCOX Taft Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; Prytanean; Activities Coordinating Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Bureau of Public Relations, Director; Treble Clef; Women ' s Orienta- tions; Philorthian. MARY ALEEN SIMMONS Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Tau Delta. LOUISE SIMPSON Fairbanks, Alaska Letters and Science — Social Institutions Transfer from San Francisco Junior College. 127 MARY LOUISE SHOW Anaheim Letters and Science —Psychology. REBA SILVERMAN Oakland Letters and Science — Economics Pi Phi Delta; Honor Student; Orientations. CECELIA SIMON San Francisco Letters and Science — Psychology Psi Chi; Debating; Peace Committee (2); Counseling (2) (3); Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Crop and Saddle; Psychol- ogy Club; Winter Sports Club; Symphony Forum. KATHLEEN BEVERIDGE SKELLEY Riverside Letters and Science — General Curriculum Dormitory Council; W.A.A. WINIFRED SIBBALD Berkeley Agriculture —Home Economics, Dietetics Phi Mu. MERWIN HANCOCK SILVERTHORN Long Beach Letters and Science —Political Science Sigma Nu; Crew Manager; Masonic Club; Forestry Club. ELISABETH MURDOCH SIMONSON Piedmont Letters and Science —General Curriculum Gamma Phi Beta; Pryta- neon; Mask and Dagger; Thalian; Hammer and Dim- mer; Theta Rho Chi; Dra- matics Council; Pan-Hel- lenic; Little Theatre Art Director. ELINOR MacKAY SKIMMINGS Berkeley Letters and Science —H istory Blue and Gold (2); Treble Clef; Masonic Club; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Class Committees. IRVIN WILLIAM SILBERTSTEIN San Francisco Optometry Thalian Plays; Associated Optomery Students. ALEC MONROE SIM Colton Commerce Swimming (1), Manager (2) (3); Men ' s Orientations Council (4); Freshman Sunday Supper Committee, Chairman; Class Committees. HAROLD W. SIMPSON Monrovia Commerce —International Relations Delta Phi Epsilon. VIRGINIA GRACE SLATEN Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Thalian; Little Theatre; Y.W.C.A.; Art Bureau; Homecoming; College Women ' s Club Juniors; U. C. Flying Club. MIRIAM ELAINE SLATER Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Bureau of Public Relations (1) (2); Elections Bcard (3); Class Committees. NORMAN HINSDALE SLOANE, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Sigma Nu; U. C. Delegate to Japan-American Student Conference, Tokyo (2); University Chorus; Quarterdeck Society. ELIZABETH LOUISE SMITH Oakland Letters and Science — English Radio Commission. NORWOOD DALE SMITH Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum International House; Activities Coordinating Committee; Music Council, Chairman; Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Manager (4); Advertising Service Bureau; Orientations. JUNE MARION SNOEK San Francisco Letters and Science — General Curriculum Little Theatre (2); Y.W.C.A. BETTY IDA SNYDER San ' Francisco Letters and Science — Physiology Phi Omega Pi; Little Theatre Managerial Staff (1); Phrateres. JOSEPH F. SOFTICH Los Angeles Letters and Science — Social Institutions. ROBERT KENNETH SOOST Sacramento Letters and Science — Botany Phi Theta Kappa; Sigma Sigma Pi; Honor Stu dent. RONALD BALLARD SLATER Alameda Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Tau Omega; Diving (1); Boxing (4). ALICE ANDRUS SMITH Los Altos Letters and Science — Psychology Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A.; Class Committees. FRANK JEFFERY SMITH Val lejo Commerce —Accounting Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Bowles Hall. ROBERT PRIME SMITH Berkeley Agriculture —Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; California Doughboys; Masonic Club; Forestry Club. ORMOND RUTH SNOOK Oakland Letters and Science —General Curriculum Kappa Kappa Gamma; Honor Student; Women ' s Judicial Committee; Women ' s Rally Committee; President ' s Reception Committee; Class Co mmittees. GERTRUDE LILYAN SNYDER Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Prytanean; Panile; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student; Bureau of Public Relations; Orientations; Freshman Sunday Suppers; Y.W.C.A.; Student Ad- visory Bureau. JOSEPH F. SOLOMON Long Beach Letters and Science — Zoology Kappa Nu; Fencing. JEANNE GLORIA SORENSEN Hayward Letters and Science — History, Public Speaking Delta Zeta; Blue and Gold; Bureau of Public Relations; Orientations; W.A.A.; Intramural; Crop and Saddle, Manager. GLEN KILTON SLAUGHTER Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Honor Student; Welfare Council; California Club, Chairman; Speakers Bureau; Y.M.C.A.; Service Men ' s Entertainment Committee. ARTHUR BURR SMITH, JR. San Francisco Engineering —Civil Engineering Honor Student; Student Advisory Council; American Society of Civil Engineers. H. PAUL SMITH Gridley Commerce Transfer from Yuba Junior College; A.S.U.C. Band. WALTER RAYMOND SMITH South Gate Agriculture —Poultry Husbandry Transfer from D avis; Alpha Zeta; Track. ARNOLD P. SNYDER Glendale Agriculture — Forestry Bowles Hall. WILLIAM EARL SNYDER Berkeley Commerce — Business Administration Chi Psi; Tennis Manager (2) (3); Rally Committee (2) (3) (4). CHARLOTTE TEKLA SOMERS Redlands Letters and Science —Decorative Art Transfer from San Bernardino Valley , Junior College. MANUEL CECIL SOTOMAYOR San Francisco Winged Helmet, Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Football (1); Rambler Football (2). NORMAND EARLE SLICK Compton Mining —Petroleum Engineering Mining Association. BARBARA THAE SMITH Placerville Letters and Science —H istory Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), Cabinet (4); U. C. Student Cooperative Association (1) (2) (3) (4). JAMES BURGESS SMITH Bakersfield Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Track; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. WAYNE ELLWOOD SMITH Santa Rosa Letters and Science —Mathematics Bachelordon; Honor Student; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Masonic Club. BENJAMIN FREDERICK SNYDER Berkeley Letters and Science — Physical Education Basketball (1). GEORGE A. SOARES Oakland Agriculture — Forestry Xi Sigma Pi; Honor Student; Forestry Club. WILBUR HERBERT SOMERTON Long Beach Mining —Petroleum Engineer ing American Institute of Mining Engineers; Masonic Club. MAUREEN MONSON SOUTHWELL Berkeley Mortar Board; Prytanean; Blue and Gold Editorial Staff (2) (3); Women ' s Judicial Committee (4); Women ' s Orientations (2) (3); Phrateres. Commerce Commerce The genius of Pelly office, W. I. Matson, can write an entire copy of the humor magazine at a mo- ment ' s notice. Reported as having too many pecu- liarities to mention, shy " W. I. " never laughs—even at his own jokes. A confirmed man of mys- tery, his past is a dark secret, the only glimmer of light be- ing that he is a philosophy major and was valedictorian of his high school graduating class. Easily recognized by his dimples and clean saddle shoes, Intramural Director Al Derian emerges from the Men ' s Gym only once a day—to go to L.S.B. A top football player and brain, Al is probably the calmest low on campus. He never gets excited at a sport event, although it is rumored that he once startled Ice Hockey spectators by whisper- ing " atta boy " in an exciting moment. HARRY CLYDE SPAAN Oakland Mining —Mining Engineering Alpha Kappa Lambda; Theta Tau; Phi Phi; Crew (1) (2); Varsity Rowing Club. PATRICIA JEAN SPENCER Walnut Creek Letters and Science — General Curriculum Orientations (2); Y.W.C.A. (1) (4); W.A.A.(1) (2) (3); Intramural Council (1) (2); Women ' s Rally Committee (2). ROBERT GORDON SPROUL, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Phi Epsilon Chi; Skull and Keys; Crew Manager (3) (4); coming; Varsity Rowing Club. HELEN AMELIA STANDKE Oakland Letters and Science —Dramatic Literature Thalian; Little Theatre. LAWRENCE IRWIN STARRH Shafter Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Masonic Club. CHARLES GORDON STEFAN Watsonville Letters and Science — Social Theory Honor Student; Housing Board (3) (4); Committee on International Relations (4). THOMAS MATTEL STEPHENS Woodland Engineering —Electrical Engineering Zeta Psi; Skull and Keys; Interfraternity Council; Crew (1); American Institute of Electrical Engineers. GEORGE HENRY STEVENS Alameda Agriculture —Agricultural Economics Sigma Nu; Winged Helmet; Big " C " Society; Hammer and Coffin; Interfraternity Council; Blue and Gold;,Pelican; Track (1) (3) (4). JOHN RICHARD SPAHR Pasadena Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Theta Xi; Honor Student. MARY EVANGELINE SPICER Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science International House; Grizzly; Bureau of Public Relations; Young Democrats. HERBERT ANDREAS SPURGIN Pacific Palisades Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Santa Monica Junior College. DOROTHY DAY STANLEY Berkeley Letters and Science —H istory. CHARLES FENTON STAUFFACHER San Mateo Architecture Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Chi; Architectural Association. MICHAEL JOSEPH STEFANELLI Newark, New Jersey Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. CATHERINE MARIE STEPHENSON Alameda Letters and Science —General Curriculum. ROBERT FULLER STEVENS San Francisco Agriculture —Agricultural Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football (1) (2); Water Polo (4); Rugby (1) (2) (4). MILLIE SPAICH Saratoga Commerce — Economics Phi Chi Theta; Honor Student. ARTHUR PENNELL SPRAGUE San Diego Agriculture —Soil Science Alpha Zeta. HOWARD WILLARD STACK POLE San Jose Letters and Science — General Curriculum. ERNEST SEYMOUR STARKMAN Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. MARGARET JANE STEEL Marysville Letters and Science — General Curriculum. BETTY STEKOLL Berkeley Letters and Science — Art Transfer from Stanford University; Phrateres. HUGH WASHBURN STEVEN Berkeley Commerce —Accounting Chi Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Circle " C " Society; Rifle Team. ROBERTA ANN STEVENSON Centerville Letters and Science —General Curriculum Kappa Kappa Gamma. FREDRIC SPEIER San Francisco Letters and Science — Public Administration, Pre-Legal International House; U. C. Life Saving Corps; Masonic Club; U. C. Criminolcgy Club. EDWIN ARTHUR SPRINGER Lindsay Letters and Science — H istory Transfer from Davis; Masonic Club; Education Club. S1 ;RID A. STAMPS Oakland Letters and Science — Decorative Art Prytanean; Guild of Decorative Art; Women ' s Activity Council; Women ' s Judiciary Committee (3) (4); Y.W.C.A., President ' s Recely,ien Committee; Phrateres, President. GERALD L. STARRH Shafter Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Masonic Club. ROGER CLARENDON STEELE Piedmont Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society, President; Honor Student; Rugby (1); Football (1); Skiing (4); Student Advisory Bureau (3); Quarterdeck; Winter Sports Club. GEORGE FRANCIS STEPHENS San Francisco Engineering —Electrical Engineering. EDITH FLORA STEVENS Martinez Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from San Francisco State College; U. C. Bible League. EVELYN MARY STEWART Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Counsel ing; U. C. Bible League. 130 This is half of the team of Brenneis and Bither. This half is called Bill Bither. This half is very funny, but it is incomplete without its counterpart, which is called Brenneis. The team of Brenneis and Bither lives in the Little Theatre office. That office won ' t be the same after their graduation. Theirs were the views on Roos Campus News. For further information see page 103. DOROTHY MAY STOCKEL Hayward Letters and Science —History Honor Student. THOMAS STONE Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum. EMILY ELIZABETH STOUT Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Pi Alpha Sigma; Phi lorthian; Forensics Council; Women ' s Ex Bd.; W.A.C.; Cal Club; Little Theatre; Student tions;Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. ALLEN FRED SUGDEN Berkeley Letters and Science —History Track (1) (2); U. C. Lutheran Club; Class Committees. PATRICK JOSEPH SULLIVAN San Letters and Science — International Relations Delta Phi Epsilon; Bureau of Public Relations Council. WILLIAM BOTHWELL SWAN Glendale Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Sigma Nu; Big " C " Society; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Tennis. JOHN WILFORD TAGUE Long Beach Letters and Science — Journalistic Studies A.S.U.C. News Bureau; Press Club. IAN MINTO STODDART Burlingame Commerce — Accounting. WILLIAM THOMAS STONE Sacramento Commerce — Accounting Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Beta Alpha Psi; Glee Club. DAVID WALTER STRATTON San Luis Obispo Engineering — Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade. ROBERT E. SUGGETT Sacramento Agriculture — Entomology Entomology Club. PHYLLIS MARIAN SUMMERS West Los Angeles Letters and Science —Political Science Alpha Chi Omega; Pelican (2); Class Committees. WILLIAM LOVELL SWISHER Hollywood Agriculture — Entomology Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Zeta; Class Council (2). LEONARD LEWIS TAIX San Letters and Science — Zoology Assistant A.S.U.C. Song Leader (4). MARY ARLINE STEWART San Letters and Science — Political Science Delta Delta Delta; Blue and Gold; Class Committees. ROSEMARY STOLZ Berkeley Letters and Science —Anthropology Pi Beta Phi; Prytanean; Pelican (1); Little Theatre (1) (2) (3); Y.W.C.A. (1) (2); Counseling (1) (2). DeWITT LYNNE STORA Los Letters and Science — General Curriculum International House; Honor Student. EDGAR HARVEY STRYI ER Berkeley Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. WILLIAM MASATOSHI SUGIYAMA Sacramento Letters and Science —Zoology Honor Student. CLARK ADAMS SUMNER Long Beach Agriculture —Food Technology Alpha Zeta; Swimming; Sailing; U. C. Life Saving Corps; Winter Sports Club; Food Products Club. WILLIAM de WAREL SWITZER Berkeley Letters and Science — Public Speaking Phi Delta Theta. GEORGE KAZUO TAJIMA Los Angeles Engineering —Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Japanese Students ' Club. JERRY STINE Los Angeles Mining Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; American Institute of Mining Engineers; Mining Association. ROBERT BECI WITH STONE Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Y.M.C.A. (1) (2) (3), President (4); Housing Bd.; Glee Club; University Chorus; Racial Minorities Committee. EVELYN MARY STORHEIM San Francisco Commerce — Economics Delta Zeta; Phi Chi Theta; Y.W.C.A.; Personnel; W.A.A.; Class Committees; Masonic Club; Commuters ' Club; Commerce Club. WILDA JANE SUERSTEDT Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum W.A.A. JAMES EDWARD SULLIVAN Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Student; Newman Club. SHERWOOD BERTRAM SWAN Racine, Wisconsin Letters and Science — Paleontology Little Theatre; Masonic Club; Grinnell Society. MARCELLA GRACE SYMON San Letters and Science — Political Science Alpha Xi Delta; Elections Committee; Personnel; Intramural Sports. EARNEST TARO TAKEDA Hanford Commerce —Accounting Transfer from Visalia Junior College; Honor Student. GEORGE EDWARD MARJORIE JEAN STEWART STEWART San Francisco San Francisco Commerce Letters and Science —Economics —Decorative Art Commerce Association. Honor Student; Student Advisory Bureau; Class Committees. In the shadow of the brim of his huge Mexi- can sombrero, Stu Lewis pores over his Econ books or the problems of the DU house, of which he is manager. A football player of note and a baseball player of no mean ability, versatile Stu is neverthe- less quiet and unassum- ing; lets his presence be known only by the loud shirts he wears. KOSO TAKEMOTO Sacramento Letters and Science —International Relations Fencing; Congress Debate. EVERETT ROY TAM M Oakland Letters and Science —Pre-Legal Pi Kappa Alpha; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Basketball (2) (3) (4). ELIZABETH MAY TAYLOR Oakland Letters and Science — Art Delta Gamma; Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Women ' s Activity Council; Art Bureau, Senor Manager; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. WALTER RUDOLF TEMME Stockton Letters and Science — Mathematics Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Blue and Gold; Elections Beard; Men ' s Dormitory Ass ' n, Pres.; Senior Sings, Chairman; California Cannoneers. CHARLOTTE PERRINE THOMAS Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Honor Student; Phrateres; Class Committees. WILLIAM PAINE THOMAS Berkeley Letters and Science — Physiology Beta Theta Pi; Circle " C " Society; Golf (1) (2) (3). CHARLES ORVAL THRASHER, JR. Seattle, Washington Letters and Science — Economics Pershing Rifles; Golf (3) (4); California Doughboys. RICHARD ABRAHAM TILLES Los Angeles Commerce —Marketing Alpha Delta Sigma; Daily Californian, Manager (4). I 3 1 MARTHA MASAI O TAKEMURA Livingston Agriculture —Home Economics. VINCENT JOSEPH TARANTINO San Diego Commerce — Foreign Trade Transfer from San Diego State College; International House. MALCOLM GORDON TAYLOR Champion, Alberta, Canada Letters and Science —Political Science Transfer from University of Alberta; Honor Student; Debating. FRANCES ANGELA THADDEUS Bakersfield Letters and Science —Dramatic Literature Little Theatre, Stage Manager ' s Staff (3); Junior Varsity Debate; Phi lorthian, Treasurer; Class Committees. CLAIRE THOMAS Berkeley Agriculture — Home Economics Alpha Phi; Honor Student; Y.W.C.A.; Counseling; Home Economics Club, President; Class Committees. EDITH LORENE THOMPSON San Bernardino Commerce Transfer frcm San Bernardino Junior College; Dormitory Council; Y.W.C.A.; Phrateres; Commerce Association. ROBERT WHEELER THUNEN Piedmont Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Chi Psi. PETER DEMING TILTON Santa Barbara Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Chi Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society; Blue and Gold (2); American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Class Committees. MARGARET HELEN TALBOT Berkeley Letters and Science — Botany A.S.U.C. Reception Committee (4); W.A.A. (4). MAX JOHN TAVES Long Beach Mining — Petroleum Engineering Theta Tau; American Institute of Mining Engineers; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Mining Association. PHILIP BATES TAYLOR, JR. Berkeley Letters and Science — Political Science Theta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Class Yell Leader (4); Orientations Council; Christian Science Society. ROBERT STEWART THAMAN Oakland Letters and Science — General Curriculum Sigma Nu; Winged Hel- met; Tri-Une; Skull and Keys; Baseball (1) (2)(3); Senior Peace Committee, Co-Chairman; Sophomore Vigilantes; President ' s Reception Committee. FRANK JAMES THOMAS Berkeley Commerce Basketball (1) (3). JOHN FRANCIS THOMPSON Berkeley Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Honor Student; Rifle Team; Intramural Sports; Quarterdeck. HELEN KATHLEEN TICK Grass Valley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Little Theatre Managerial Staff; Intramural Sports. SUSAN FAYE TIVOL San Francisco Letters and Science —Journalism International House; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Panel Board; Daily Californian, Foreign News Editor, " The Californiac " . DOROTHY GRACE TALBOTT Ceres Agriculture — Home Economics. RICHARD ELI TAVLIAN Fresno Letters and Science —General Curriculum, Pre-Legal Sheridan Hall; Orientations; Senate; U. C. Student Ccoperative Association. JACK STANAWAY TEDDY Oakland Letters and Science — Political Science Theta Chi; Rally Committee. ELWYN ALDACE THAYER Quincy Letters and Science —General Curriculum Hcnor Student; Glee Club (3); Band (1). ROBERT EDWARD THOMAS Berkeley Engineering — Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers. WENDELL RAYMOND THOMPSON Pasadena Letters and Science — Public Administration Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. CLAUDIA TIDWELL San Francisco Letters and Science —Journal ism Delta Zeta; Blue and Gold (3); Daily Californian (1) (2); Class Committees. FRANCIS BURL TOBIAS Sacramento Engineering — Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. Ladies ' man Norwood Smith dominates Music cil with a hand of steel, but spends his spare nings warbling sweet serenades under sorority house windows. His greatest dition to the Glee Club office is a highly-polished cuspidor, fondly referred to as the " Bob Laws Perpetual Trophy " . On A.C.C. Smitty lends a sour note by always voting a loud and discordant " No! " . PAUL J. TOIEN Hollywood Engineering —Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; American Road Builders Association. JAMES ANDREW TONGES San Francisco Letters and Science — Political Science Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. HARVEY MILTON TROWBRIDGE San Leandro Chemistry American Chemical Society, Student Affilia ' _e. BETTY LOU TUFT Whittier Letters and Science — Economics. MARY LOU UPTON Berkeley Letters and Science —Decorative Art Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Chi Alpha; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. JAMES VAN DYKE Stockton Letters and Science — Political Science. WESLEY ARTHUR VEIT Alhambra Engineering —Electrical Engineering Bachelordon; Intramural Sports. DOROTHY VON BLOEKER Glendale Letters and Science —General Curriculum Honor Student; Grizzly (3); Housing Survey (4); Crop and Saddle (4); Student Workers Federation (3). EDWARD TOKESHI Covina Commerce — Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Japanese Students ' Club; Commerce Association. HENRY FRIEDMAN TREAGER Oakland Letters and Science — Music Alpha Mu; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Bureau of Public Relations; Student Advisory Bureau; Music Club. JAMES PACE TRYNER Sebastopol Agriculture —Forestry Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Forestry Club. EDGAR LYNN TURGEON San Letters and Science — Economics. LAWRENCE ANDREW VAIS San Francisco Engineering — Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. CLIFFORD GOULD VAN STONE Taft Letters and Science — General Curriculum Transfer from Taft Junior College; Phi Sigma Kappa. RICHARD CONSTANT VIEILLE North Hollywood Commerce Delta Tau Delta; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Circle " C " Society; bard and Blade; Skull and Keys; Beta Beta; fraternity Council, dent; Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4); Swimming. JAMES TUTTLE VOORHEIS Piedmont Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. BERT MILLS TOLBERT Twin Falls, Idaho Chemistry Honor Student; Glee Club; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. MYRON TRIBUS San Francisco Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Honor Students ' Council, President; Student Advisory Bureau; Chemistry Club; Camera Club. KEYKO TSUCHIYA San Letters and Science — Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha; Counseling; W.A.A.; Japanese W omen ' s Student Club. GEORGE KIYOSHI UCHIDA Berkeley Commerce —Accounting Commerce Association. REGINALD JOSEPH VALENCIA Berkeley Commerce Big " C " Society; Baseball. TROY JACKSON VAN ZANDT San Francisco Letters and Science —Economics Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; Masonic Club. ALBERT THOMAS VILLARD Delano Commerce — Accounting Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Beta Alpha Psi; Newman Club; Commerce Association. FRANK GERALD WAALAND Oakland Commerce — Accounting Beta Alpha Psi; Commerce Association. ROBERT McINTYRE TOMICH San Francisco Letters and Science —General Curriculum Masonic Club. HENRY FRANK TRIUNE Fortuna Commerce —Economics Transfer from Humboldt State College; Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Intramural Sports; Commerce Association. HELEN TOMASYNE TUCKER Val lejo Letters and Science —History Y.W.C.A. YOSHI UCHIDA Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Honor Student; Y.W.C.A.; Japanese Women ' s Student Club. ANNA VAN BUSKIRK Oakland Letters and Science —History. PATRICIA ANN VEDDER South Pasadena Letters and Science — H istory Transfer from Scripps Col lege; Kappa Alpha Theta; Personnel. ROBERT JACHENS VITT Oakland Letters and Science — Medicine Nu Sigma Nu; Honor Student. MARY BELLE WADSWORTH Altadena Letters and Science —Public Health Chi Omega; Pelican; Intramural Board (2) (3); Homecoming; Women ' s Vigilantes; Class Committees. A Tall, dark and mysterious, Dick Tilles, Spring Manager of the Daily Cal, had double financial worries—how to keep the " Monarch " out of the red, and his wife in nylons. The height of his ambition is to have breakfast in bed, but that daydream has never been rea- lized. Proving his de- votion to the cinema, movie fan Dick once drove 100 miles just to see a show. s, AA JOHN D. HARVEY KEITH WAGNER WAGNON Los Angeles Sebastopol Letters and Science Letters and Science —Pre-Medical, —Botany. AUGUST ERNEST WAEGEMANN San Francisco Engineering —Civil Engineering. FREEMAN CHARLES WAGONER Bakersfield Mining —Petroleum Engineering Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Mining Association. BARBARA JEAN WALKER Peoria, Illinois Letters and Science —Decorative Art Transfer from Bradley College. SYLVIA MARY WALL Berkeley Letters and Science —Journal ism Theta Sigma Phi. MARJORIE FARR WALSH Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking W.A.A.; Winter Sports Club; Speech Arts Club. ANNABEL WANN Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Areta; Calvin Club; U. C. Bible League. PETER JOSEPH WARD San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from San Francisco Junior College; American S ociety of Nlechanical Engineers. JAMES ALEXANDER WARREN Berkeley Mining —Petroleum Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Engineers ' Council (4); Mining Association. 133 GUS EDWARD WAGNER San Francisco Engineering —Mechanical Engineering. VERNON HOWARD. WAIGHT Sacramento Engineering —Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electr ical Engineers; Newman Club. HAROLD JAMES WALKER Glendale Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student. LEAH VIRGINIA WALLACE Oroville Agriculture —Home Economics Transfer from Davis; Bon Haven; Home Economics Club. MILTON CARL WALSTROM Oakland Letters and Science —Political Science Delta Phi Epsilon; International House; Maison Francaise; American-Scandinavian Students ' Club. WILLIAM BOWER WANN Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Alpha Gamma Omega. JACK WEHRMANN WARE Fresno Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Gamma Omega; Honor Student; Housing Board (1); Calvin Club. DOROTHY MAE WASSON San Leandro Letters and Science —Psychology Utrimque. GEORGIA JOSEPHINE WAKEFIELD Napa Letters and Science —History. THORP BYRD WALKER Los Angeles Engineering —Mechanical Engineering Honor Student; Men ' s Dormitory Council; Glee Club; Labor Board; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. JAMES PARRISH WALLER La Jolla Letters and Science —Political Science Theta Delta Chi; Tri-Une; Phi Epsilon Chi; Phi Phi; Executive Committee; Interfraternity Council; Class President (3); Re- organization Committee; Big " C " Guard; Vigilantes. LAWRENCE WILLIAM WALTER Pasadena Commerce —Economics Beta Lambda Mu. CLAUDIUS BURTON WARD Pacific Grove Letters and Science —Economics Phi Epsilon Chi; Men ' s Dormitory Council, Presi- dent (3); Homecoming Parade (4); Big " C " Guard; Masonic Club; Class Committees. MARIAN JEAN WARNER Oakland Letters and Science —Art Panile; Women ' s Activity Council (4); Music Council (4); Treble Clef Manager (4). EDWARD LYONS WASSON Huntington Paris Engineering —Mechanical Engineering California Engineer Editorial Staff; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. HELEN LOUISE WALDRON Santa Ana Letters and Science —General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta. ESTHER IRENE WALL Turlock Letters and Science —Public Speaking Areta; Phi lorthian; Inter-Church Council; Epworth Club. BETTY EILEEN WALSH Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Transfer from Stockton Junior College; Honor Student. ARTHUR JOSEPH WALZ San Leandro Agriculture —Entomology Baton; A.S.U.C. Band; Track (1); Camera Club; Entomology Club; U. C. Life Saving Corps. JUNE WARD Arcadia Agriculture —Home Economics Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Phrateres. MINNIE LEE WARNOCK Bakersfield Letters and Science —Psychology Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College; Radio Commission; Class Committees. HELEN MASON WATERHOUSE Berkeley Letters and Science —H istory Transfer from University of Redlands; Alpha Delta Pi. Associate Manager Kay Grover pops in and out of Blue and Gold office in her quiet, well-bred manner; never leaves a hair uncombed or an error on her B and G finances. Kay opens her inner sanctum of the senior office to her friends; that is, when she remembers the keys. LEONARD EARL WATKINS Santa Monica Chemistry Transfer from Santa Monica Junior College; Chi Psi; Skull and Keys. NORMAN WATSON Dallas, Texas Letters and Science —Economics Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Phi, President; Interfraternity Council; Rugby (1); Intramural Manager (3). BONNIE ELAINE WEBSTER Berkeley Letters and Science — Public Speaking Honor Student; Forensics Council; Women ' s Activity Council; Women ' s Debat- ing; Philorthian; Speech Arts Club; Little Theatre Managerial Staff; Class Committees. HENRY WEISMAN San Francisco Commerce — Economics Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Football (1). MARTHA ANNE WELCH San Francisco Letters and Science —Political Science Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Torch and Shield; A.S.U.C. Representative- at-Large; Women ' s Ex Bd.; W.A.C.; Rally Committee; Class Vice-President (3). DAVID IRVING WENDEL Berkeley Letters and Science —Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Ep- silon Chi; Activities Co- ordinating Com., Chmn.; Finance Com.; Orientations Council, Chmn.; President ' s Reception Central Ccmmittee; Senate. LUCY MARIA ROBERTS WEST Berkeley Letters and Science — Latin Pi Sigma; Honor Student; Classical Club. GLEN HERBERT WHALEN Richmond Commerce — Economics Big " C " Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Football (1) (2) (3) (4); Rugby (2) (3). WILBUR KEMBLE WATKINS, JR. Wailuku, T. H. Commerce —Personnel Administration Water Polo Manager (4); Ball and Chain. ELIZABETH JANE WAY San Leandro Letters and Science — Physical Education, Hygiene Orchesis; Phrateres; W.A.A.; Masonic Club; P. E. Majors Club; Winter Sports Club. HILTON BAYLEY WEBSTER Berkeley Letters and Science — French Alpha Kappa Lambda; Pi Delta Phi; Sigma Sigma Pi; A.S.U.C. Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Water Polo Manager (2); Swimming (3); Baton; Maison Francaise. ALMEDA WELCH Riverside Letters and Science — Social Institutions Gamma Phi Beta; Intramural Sports (1) (2) (3) (4). JOHN SESSIONS WELLINGTON Beverly Hills Letters and Science — Pre-Medical Theta Xi; Phi Phi; Pershing Rifles; Interfraternity Council; Crew; Sophomore Vigilantes. CHARLES FRANI WEST Sunol Engineering — Electrical Engineering Pi Tau Pi Sigma; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers. MERYAL JUNE WEST Long Beach Letters and Science — Child Psychology. KENNETH HUBERT WHALEN Salinas Engineering —Electrical Engineering America n Institute of Electrical Engineers. HELEN HUTCHINGS WATSON Berkeley Letters and Science —History Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Kappa Alpha Theta. JOHN LEONARD WEBER Sacramento Letters and Science —Criminology Criminology Club. ROBERT GORDON WEIL Berkeley Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi; Honor Student; Glee Club (3); Debati ng (1); University Chorus (4). ELLSWORTH WILLIAM WELCH Long Beach Letters and Science —Chemistry Y.M.C.A.; University Chorus; Music Club. LESTER KENNA WELLS, JR. Alameda Commerce Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Phi. GEORGE PETERSEN WEST Sunol Engineering — Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Tau Pi Sigma; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers. ROSALIE WILHELMINA WESTER Sebastopol Letters and Science — Decorative Arts Honor Student; Little Theatre; W.A.A. ROBERTA JANE WHALEY Berkeley Agriculture — Home Economics Blue and Gold Managerial Staff; Counseling; Homecoming; Phrateres; Masonic Club. JOSEPH JOHNSTON WATSON Grimes Letters and Science —Political Science. MARJORIE DALORES WEBER Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Phi Mu; Pi Sigma Alpha; Daily Californian (1) (2); Y.W.C.A. (2) (3) (4); Class Committees. MARILYN WEILL Berkeley Letters and Science — Political Science Transfer from Claris Junior College. GERTRUDE ANN WELCH Oakland Letters and Science — Economics President ' s Student A dvisory Committee, Director; Information Please Director; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Orchestra. CECIL E. WELSH, JR. Val lejo Commerce —Business Administration Barrington Hall; Housing Board. JOHN F. WEST Berkeley Letters and Science —Journalism Daily Californian (2); Pelican Editorial Staff (4). CATHERINE RUTH WESTON Tracy Letters and Science — Physical Education, Hygiene Women ' s " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi; Honor Student; W.A.A. Council. ELIZABETH ANN WHARTON Bakersfield Letters and Science —English Transfer from Bakersfield Junior College. 134 135 JEANNETTE KEITH WHEELER Oakland Letters and Science —Decorative Arts Delta Chi Alpha; Guild of Decorative Arts; Counseling. JEAN FANCHON WHITE Long Beach Letters and Science — H istory Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; International House; Class Committees. DONALD GORDON WICKMAN Berkeley Engineering —Civil Engineering Glee Club; U. C. Life Sav- ing Corps; American Society of Civil Engineers; Masonic Club; American Road Builders Association. ELEANOR FLORENCE WILKENDORF Woodland Letters and Science —General Curriculum. BARNEY COWELL WILLIAMS San Mateo Letters and Science — International Relations Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. ELSIE VADA WILLIAMS Miranda Letters and Science —History Stebbins Hall; Y.W.C.A. PATRICIA JANE WILLIAMS Berkeley Letters and Science —Public Speaking Delta Gamma. LAURENCE ALBERT WILLOUGHBY Oakland Commerce —Economics Baseball (1). JACK FREEMAN WHIPPLE Stockton Architecture Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Chi; U. C. Symphony Forum; Architectural Association. MARY CATHERINE WHITEHEAD Merced Falls Letters and Science —Political Science International House; Prytanean; Pelican (1) (2); Labor Board (3) (4); Counseling; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Rally Committee (2) (3); Citizenship Com- mittee; Class Committees. EDWARD JAMES WICKSON Berkeley Chemistry Honor Student; Orienta- tions; Student Advisory Bureau; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate; Amateur Radio Club. SHIRLEY WILLD Los Angeles Letters and Science — General Curriculum. DAVID McGUIRE WILLIAMS Rialto Agriculture —Soil Science Transfer from San Bernardino Junior College; Bowles Hall; Alpha Zeta. L. G. WILLIAMS Roseville Chemistry Bowles Hall. SHIRLEY PATRICIA WILLIAMS Sebastopol Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; California Engineer (3) (4); Freshman Sunday Suppers Committee (3) (4); Counseling (1) (2) (3); Phrateres; Class Committees. W. SCOTT WILMARTH San Francisco Letters and Science — Political Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Phi Phi; Interfraternity Council (4); A.S.U.C. Band (2) (3); Class Committees. CAROLYN FRANCES WHITE Menlo Park Letters and Science —Chemistry Sigma Xi; Iota Sigma Pi; Sigma Sigma Pi; Debating (1); Student Advisory Bureau; Counseling; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. THOMAS EDGAR WHITESIDES Richmond Commerce —Economics Beta Alpha Psi; Hcnor Student; California Cannoneers; Senate; Commerce Association; Masonic Club; Class Committees. CLIFFORD ERIC WICTORIN Stockton Engineering —Civil Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; American Society of Civil Engineers; California Cannoneers. KATHRYN MABEL WILLETT Redlands Letters and Science — Journal ism Transfer from San Bernardino Valley Junior College; Men ' s Dormitory Association; University Press Club. DOROTHY JANE WILLIAMS Piedmont Letters and Science — History Alpha Delta Pi; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. LEE BISSELL WILLIAMS San Diego Agriculture — Forestry Transfer from San Diego State College; Acacia; A.S.U.C. Band (3) (4). SUE ALICE WILLIAMS San Jose Letters and Science —H istory Delta Zeta; Daily Californian (1) (2); Counseling (2) (3), Director (4); W.A.A.; Intramural Sports; Vocational Guidance. CHARLES ANTHONY WILSON Alameda Chemistry Honor Student; Elections Board; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate; Masonic Club. JAMES NELSON WHITE Oakland Commerce — Economics Phi Kappa Sigma; Baton; A.S.U.C. Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Assembly Dance Committee (3). BRADFORD H. WICK Berkeley Engineering Mechanical Engineering Transfer from Salinas Junior College; Tau Beta Pi; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, Chairman. ARNOLD WILLIAM WIESER Buffalo, New York Letters and Science —Psychology. EDWARD FREDERICK WILLI San Francisco Commerce — Economics Phi Delta Theta; Tri-One; Circle " C " Society; Phi Epsilon Chi; Basketball (1); Class President (1); Senior Peace Committee; Sophomore Vigilantes, Chairman; Quarterdeck. EDITH RANDOLPH WILLIAMS Hal lywood Letters and Science —History Torch and Flame; A.S.U.C. Reception Committee; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. MARTHA WILLIAMS Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Alpha Xi Delta. DALE CHESTER WILLIAMSON Sebastopol Letters and Science —Psychology Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Track. ELIZABETH WILSON Altadena Letters and Science — General Curriculum. Battalion Commander of the Navy Unit and Captain of Scabbard and Blade, Chuck Haney is the only one in step on the drill field (so he says). His characteristic hip- pity-hop is to get in step with the out-of- steppers so they won ' t feel bad. In spite of the twinkle in his eye, when party-time is men- tioned, he has still man- aged to get grades good enough to make Tau Beta Pi and Theta Tau. You can tell it ' s Doug North by his oversized brown coat, his fuming pipe, and his springy walk. When eleven o ' clock comes around, he can be found in the Co-op mezzanine consuming iced chocolate and discussing vital issues with cam- pus politicians. At meal time, the chairman of Welfare Coun- cil can be found at the Chi Phi house, lunching with his frater- nity brothers. FRANCES CAROL JUAN EARLE WILSON WILSON Cupertino Panama Letters and Science Letters and Science —Public Health. —Pre-Medical Nu Sigma Nu; Latin American Association of U. C. DORIS KATHRYN WILTON Berkeley Letters and Science —Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha; Daily Californian; Masonic Club. MARILYNN HILLMAN WINES Berkeley Letters and Science —General Curriculum Delta Gamma; Intramural Sports (1) (2) (3) (4); Women ' s Banquet Com- mittee Chairman; Winter Sports Club (2) (3) (4); Symphony Forum; Class Committees. ANNE BERENICE WITHNELL Santa Rosa Letters and Science —H istory Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Phrateres; Masonic Club. BARBARA WOLF Sacramento Letters and Science — Art Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Senior Sings; Newman Club. DELBERT EARL WONG Bakersfield Commerce Pi Alpha Phi; Phi Epsilon Chi; International House, Associate Member; Chinese Students ' Club; Commerce Association. ROBERT WINFIELD WOOD Long Beach Letters and Science — General Curriculum Acacia; Psi Chi; Welfare Council; A.S.U.C. Commit- tee on International Rela- tions, Chairman; Y.M.C.A.; Interchurch Council; Ply- mouth House, President. ELSIE WOODIN Sacramento Letters and Science — General Curriculum Delta Gamma. WILLIAM GEORGE WINDELER Piedmont Letters and Science —Pre-Legal Wrestling. GEORGE WINSTON Berkeley Hawthorne House; Omega Delta; Men ' s Dormitory Council (3). IRVING MANUEL WITT Stockton Letters and Science — Economics Winged Helmet; Honor Student; Blue and Gold (2); Elections Board (2)(3); California Doughboys (3) (4); Senate, Secretary (4); Y.M.C.A. WILLIAM B. WOLF Los Angeles Letters and Science —Economics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Phi; Tri-Une; Circle " C " Society; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Honor Student; Crew (1); Wrestling (1) (2) (3), Captain (4). HARRY GOON WONG Alameda Engineering — Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; Chinese Students ' Club. TRUEMAN ANDREW W OOD, JR. Santa Rosa Letters and Science — Political Science Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College; Congress Club; Men ' s Dormitory Association; Masonic Club. JUNE WOODSON Piedmont Letters and Science — Political Science Alpha Chi Omega; Folio, Ass ' t Mgr; Blue and Gold; Pelican; A.S.U.C. Card Sales Committee; Coun- seling; President ' s Recep- tion Committee. SHIRLEY ELLEN WILSON San Francisco Letters and Science — Public Health. ANNELIESE DOROTHY WINDESHEIM Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Hammer and Dimmer; Tha- lian; Dramatics Council; Little Theatre Managerial Staff, Advertising Manager (4); Counseling; College Women ' s Club Juniors. IAN SINCLAIR WISH ART Berkeley Alpha Delta Phi; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Honor Student; Basketball (1); Intramural Sports. JEAN CARTER WITTER, JR. Piedmont Letters and Science —General Curriculum Zeta Psi; Golden Bear; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Scabbard and Blade; Skull and Keys; Football; Rugby; U. C. Rugby Club. SELMA TOBA WOLFBERG Los Angeles; Letters and Science —General Curriculum Phi Sigma Sigma; Pan- Hellenic; Orientations; Homecoming; Intramural Sports; President ' s Recep- tion Committee; Class Committees. RONALD TONG WONG San Francisco Letters and Science —Public Health. ROBERT WHALLON WOODBURY Los Angeles Engineering —Civil Engineering Transfer from Los Angeles City College. BRUCE WOOLPERT Ventura Engineering —Civil Engineering. VIRGINIA WILSON San Marino Letters and Science — General Curriculum Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY JANE WINDING San Leandro Letters and Science —History Phrateres; Speech Arts Club, President. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH WISTUB A Santa Rosa Letters and Science — English Folio (3); Grizzly (2); Deutscher Verein. PHYLLIS LORRAINE WOERNER Garvey Agriculture — Entomology. KENNETH GILBERT WOLFE Berkeley Engineering — Civil Engineering Kappa Delta Rho; Chi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Rally Committee (2); American Society of Civil Engineers; Society of American Military Engineers. CAROL EVA WOO San Francisco Letters and Science — Public Health Y.W.C.A.; Chinese Students ' Club. BETTY WOODHOUSE San Diego Letters and Science —History. LEIGHTON. WORTHLEY San Francisco- Engineering — Aeronautics American S ociety of Mechanical Engineers.. 136 Optometry Commerce Lucky Marty Griffin is the only male stu- dent ever publicly invited to stay over- night at a UCLA sorority—confusion of names, of course. Marty ' s less spectacu- lar claim to fame is the meager contents of the Senior Class treasury which he fin- gers intermittently with the mellow strings of his guitar as half of the musical team of " Fisher and Griffin. " JEAN WRIGHT Oakland Letters and Science — Decorative Art Phi Mu; Delta Chi Alpha; Guild of Decorative Arts; California Engineer; Personnel; Counseling; Intramural Sports; Class Committees. BARBARA JANE YALLOP Alameda Letters and Science — General Curriculum Alpha Delta Pi; Personnel (1) (2); Intramural Sports; Class Committees. ROBERT McCREA YELLAND, JR. Clarksburg Agriculture — Agricultural Econom ics Sigma Phi; Phi Phi; Phi Epsilon Chi; Alpha Phi Omega; Interfraternity Council; Glee Club; Rugby (1) (3) (4); Rambler Football (1); Homecoming. ELEANOR JANE YOUNG Berkeley Letters and Science — Geological Sciences U. C. Geological Society. DOROTHY CATHERINE ZACCOR Berkeley Letters and Science — Psychology Transfer from Muskegon Junior College; Pelican; Y.W.C.A.; Riflery. MARIAN LOUISE ZIEGLER Stockton Letters and Science —General Curriculum Zeta Tau Alpha; California Engineer (4); Treble Clef (1) (2) (3). MABEL KAY WU Monterey Commerce —Banking Chinese Students ' Club; Commerce Association. SETSU MARTHA YAMAOKA Vancouver Optometry International House. ELWOOD ROLAND YENSEN Camino Letters and Science —Economics Alpha Gamma Omega; Honor Student; Calvin Club. GEORGE YOUNG San Francisco Chemistry —Chemical Engineering Chinese Students ' Club; American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate. HENRY JOSEPH ZACHARIAS Saginaw, Michigan Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Winged Helmet; Tri-Une; Big " C " Society; Footbal I. ALLAN WUESTE San Diego Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Honor Student. SAMUEL TSUGUO YANAGISAWA Berkeley Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu;, California Engineer; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers; Senate; Class Committees. ROY YOKOTE Loomis Agriculture —Plant Pathology. IVA CLAIRE YOUNG Oakland Letters and Science — English. MARSHAL SAMUEL ZAIDEL Berkeley Letters and Science —Political Science Y.M.C.A.; Intramural Badminton. BETTY JO ZIMMERMAN Berkeley Letters and Science — Economics Transfer from Fresno State College; Daily Californian (2); Masonic Club. WALTER ROBERT WYKOFF Berkeley Engineering — Mechanical Engineering. WALTER YATCHMENOFF Crockett Engineering — Mechanical Engineering Bowles Hall; Football (1). MARVIN RAY YOST Alhambra Letters and Science —Political Science Honor Student. WILLIAM JOE YOUNG Berkeley Letters and Science — General Curriculum Chinese Students ' Club. CARL THOMAS ZEIGER Long Beach Letters and Science —Economics Bowles Hall; Honor Student; Masonic Club; Commerce Association. CHESTER ARTHUR ZIMMERMAN San Francisco Chemistry American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate; Masonic Club; U. C. Life Saving Corps; U. C. Flying Club. SAMUEL LAWRENCE ZIEGLER, JR. San Francisco Letters and Science —Pre-Medical Bowles Hall; Pershing Rifles; Welfare Council; Student Health Committee, Chairman; President ' s Reception Committee; California Doughboys; Class Committees. RALPH WALTER PAULINE FRANCES ZIMMERMAN ZINSLEN Anaheim Oakland Agriculture Letters and Science —Soil Science —General Curriculum U. C. Bible League; Delta Chi Alpha; Soils Club. Pelican. RUTH ZIPIN Petaluma Letters and Science —Psychology Stebbins Hall; Psi Chi; Honor Student; Housing Board (2) (3). 137 PEACE COMMITTEE SENIOR SINGS " No, I wanta dance with the guy that brung me. " Martie Welch rejects the wolf in Tom Palmer ' s clothing. U-u-m-m-m. Watch the technique, fella. It ' s a scientific study of the ancient toms of a primitive society by Professor Mary Fulmer. The itch or afflictions—an authoritative source from Cowell proclaims these seniors floored but curable. SENIOR PEACE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: William Barker, Donald Morgan, Clarson Chitwood, William Bottoms THIRD ROW: Thomas Palmer, Ralph Fisher, Mark Edwards, Walter Bowman, George Pettygrcve, Norwood Smith, Irwin Diarncrid SECOND ROW: William Con, Martin Griffin, Frarcl:n Lloyd, John Alegria, R:ger Dunstan, Robert Bower FRONT ROW: William Maier, Samuel Carpenter, Gem ge Becker, Robert Thaman, Edward Ferguson, Garrett Rosenberg FALL Informal The Informal was held at the Don Lee show rooms, as evidenced by the seniors chatting with the Cadillac tive. However, many chose to stick with the old models. An official greeter welcomes four seniors back from the service ment. Marguerite Ogden, Phyllis Marston, and Eva Schifferle display the charms that won for them the titles, tively, of Senior Darling, Sweetheart, and Darling. VERTISING 2 Mark Edwards, who is not taking over- coats, but only helping check them, worked hard to pull through with a neat profit—for the class, of course. War conditions made for an over-abundance of girls at the spring Senior Informal, but the only complaint registered by the men was that it was a bit wearing to take care of three partners all at once. Choosing the most appropriate place in the room to " Rendezvous with ' 42 " , seniors discuss the initial showing of the class banner at the Informal, which heralded the beginning of spring and also the advent of bock beer season. SPRING INFORMAL " Rendezvous with ' 42 " was the cry of the evening when Cal students of all sizes and shapes gather- ed at the Hotel Oakland for the annual Senior Spring Informal. The first day of spring was celebrated with suitable decorations including a trellised entrance and beatific expressions on the faces of the dancers. The usual nine-to-one dancing to Frank Well ' s This Senior Prcmenade seems pleasing to the girls, but their gentleman friends seem a little leery about making a fashion show of themselves. swingtime was interspersed with entertainment provided by Heather Moon ' s warbling of songs and Mark Edwards ' warbling about Senior Week. Special highlight of the evening seemed to he the phenomenal drinking fountain which at- tracted almost as many customers as the other type of drinking room at the end of the hall. Taking the seniors at their word, this group makes " informal " the key-word of their evening and scorns the chairs in preference to the stairs. This observation is based on the assumption that there were empty chairs to scorn, which there probably weren ' t. BACK ROW: Walter R. Temme, Mark U. Edwards, Joseph L. Hodges, Jr., William F. Bottoms, William H. Maier, Bill F. Cox, Tom E. Whitesides, Ralph Fisher SENIOR WEEK THIRD ROW: David Wendel, Philip Taylor, Wendell Mackey, Bob Yelland, Bob Sproul, Martin Griffin, Robert C. Chase, Miriam Rader, Arline Coe, Rafael Reger COMMITTEE SECOND ROW: Marian Jean Warner, Genevieve Mulcahy, Wilma Lewis, Renette Evans, Emily Stout, Ellouise Jessup, Betsy Dobrzensky, Martha Welch, Phyllis Summers FRONT ROW: Marjorie McKee, Ormond Ruth Snook, K. Patricia Riordan, Marian Frances Carr, June Hornstein, Peggy Fjeldsted, Dorothy Horner, Betty Billings SENIOR WEEK PARTY TIME THE DEAD They Dived with Their Boots On PILGRIMAGE AND BACCALAUREATE THE COLOSSUS OF ROADS You Take the High Road and I ' ll Take the Low Road And I ' ll Be in Faculty Glade Before You. MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S BANQUETS AN EVENING IN THE PYRAMIDS Filling the Mummy ' s Tummy MARIN BARBECUE THE HANGING I Found My Love in Babylon PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION AND THEME DANCE THE STATUE OF ZEUS Meet Bobby in the Lobby and Go Roman in the Gloamin ' EXTRAVAGANZA CIRCUS Virgin Wool or She Only Said " Baa " COMMENCEMENT AND SENIOR BALL THE LAST DAZE OF POMPEII Lava Come Back to Me BACK ROW: Ellis Connelley, Alberto de Grassi, Richard Vieille, Robert Bower, Joseph Hodges, William Bottoms, Samuel Carpenter PRESIDENT ' S STUDENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE MIDDLE ROW: Thomas Yamashita, Dario DeBenedictis, William Maier, Oscar Rafael Reger, Howard C. Holmes, John Rolston, Loyal Martin Griffin, Phillip Taylor FRONT ROW: Emily Stout, Doris Batchelder, Keith Lee Silcox, Mark Edwards, Dorothy Guerin, Beverly Beckett, Elizabeth Dobrzensky A little close harmony by somebody else provided an opportunity for juniors at the jubilee to rest their weary vocal chords and offered them the novelty of listening to singers who could carry a tune. Honored guest at the Junior Prom was movie actress Carol Bruce who not only sang a few numbers but alienated feminine listeners by capturing much of the attention of their escorts. A melodrama of the gay nineties, presented by the Junior Jubilee Drama Group, proves that the younger generation spends its time in much the same way as it did back in the good old days. Junior committee women slaved all day in the hot kitchen preparing an appetizing luncheon at a new low price and then had to watch the diners make faces like these as they consumed it. Anybody can tell by looking at the animated expressions on the faces of these gay dancers that the Junior Informal was a lively and hilarious affair. After they had sung themselves hoarse over " Throw a Nickle on the Drum " , Yell Leader Dick Lippi gets the Junior Jubilee crowd to stick around and croak their way through " All Hail " . 142 L E " Spree with ' 43 " —or or something. The juniors ' slogan started out well enough, but be- came a little outmoded with the advent of the third term. Undaunted, they were determined to spree no matter who they were, and with a new type of class organization, they carried each event to a successful finish. For greater class unity and to uncover latent talents for the activities of the year a class council was organized. Each living group had a representative, and together with the class big-wigs they determined the fate and future of junior events. Making informality their key-note, members of the class sang and yelled their way through three Junior Jubilees and took the attendance record with their enthusiastic crowds.. With three attractions crammed into two short days, a successful Junior Weekend helped push the class into the black. Cultural advantages were offered by Little Theatre ' s " Thunder Rock " and the next evening, after Cal ' s victory over U.S.C., elated juniors celebrated at the Prom at the Palace Hotel. As usual, the women had the last word, for the final event of the junior year was the Women ' s Luncheon. Experimenting with a previously untried idea, they prepared and served the meal themselves, thereby working the class out of the red and proving that they were masters of the culinary arts. Always the organizer, President AL STONE laid the plans for this little deal in which Yell Leader DICK LIPPI, who can get away with anything, here gets away with Treasurer DAVE STEWART ' S coke. Compensating for the usual loss on the part of the treasury, Vice-president CLAVEL REITE smiles sym- pathetically and smooths things over with a woman ' s touch. 143 JUNIOR DAY The age of chivalry is not dead. Bill Durkee and Jack Leidholt who ally escorted movie actress Carol Bruce to the Junior Prom present the modern version of a fight for the privilege of the fair lady ' s hand. Undaunted when rubber priorities left him with only one tire, Ellis Barron made use of his remaining wheel and entertained classmates at the Junior Jubilee with his abilities as a cyclist. Gay young blades and daring damsels (we can ' t call them ladies because their ankles are exposed to public view) sped about campus on their tandems enticing their more sedate fellow stu- dents into attending the Junior Prom. Art Rowley ' s music was good. The floor was good. The company was good. The drinks were good. In short, the prom was good. There ' s absolutely no reason why Dick Wilson should be yawning about it all. The crowded dance floor at the Junior Prom was enough to drive a man to drink, so the dancers took time out to crowd the Palace Hotel bar for the " pause that refreshes " . You know—coke. JUNIOR Informal " Your eyes are limpid pools of light, your lips are ruby red " , he murmurs, as an eavesdropper nods approval. Taking the " Paradise Regained " theme to heart, this dancer at the Junior formal assumes an ethereal expression as he catches sight of that promised land. Every time we caption a picture like this we say, " Dancers chat as they sit one out. " Dancers chat as they sit one out. From behind a sheltering palm, the cameraman sneaks up on dancers at the Junior Informal and takes an unposed candid while nobody is looking. Two Vigilantes critically inspect a freshman to see if it could possibly be real. Sophomore Vigilantes see to it that a green One of the best tests of a toothbrush is its and defenseless frosh declares his love in the ability to sweep Wheeler steps free of any gallant style of a true Californian. cigarette butts. A darn good time for only a dime. Sophs wear out perfectly good Entangling alliances are an essential part of any war—even the hands on " Deep in the Heart of Texas " . Pan-Americanism runs rampant as sophomores and freshmen dance an almost Conga. Soph-Frosh Brawl. 146 El Exuding their newly acquired self-importance, the Class of ' 44 set about establishing themselves as something better than the lowest form of campus life. With the traditional uniform, jeans and hickory shirts, to bolster up their morale, they entered into their class activities with the energy and enthusiasm characteristic of every sophomore class. Bringing down their wrath upon dinkless or bowless heads, Men ' s and Women ' s Vigilantes kept a close watch over the conduct of the green freshmen who roamed the unfamiliar campus in a fog of confusion. After the frosh had been downed by the mighty men of ' 44 at the Brawl, the hatchet was buried and hazing was forgotten. Attempts of unofficial representatives of opposing schools to paint the Big " C " were thwarted by vigilant guards who patrolled the hill all night preceding football games to prevent intrusion from visiting marauders. The lusty singing around the camp fire was transferred to the Soph Round-ups, where community singing and entertainment shared the spotlight. A note of militarism crept into the Soph Hop when " Win the war with ' 44 " hit the campus to let the world know that the sophomores were all out for defense. In the surroundings of the camouflaged interior of the Lake Merritt Hotel dancers found a first aid station offering the necessary stimulants and featuring all the conveniences that make black-outs more enjoyable. There ' s no doubt about it, it ' s a man ' s world. Although perfectly healthy and able-bodied, Sophomore Class President JACK BLOCK and his cohorts, Yell Leader TOM CARL SON and Secretary-Treasurer KEN RANKIN, relax and enjoy life while Vice-President MADELINE GOODRICH winds things up so that the Class of ' 44 will start off with a bang. 147 BACK ROW: Donald V. Peters, John Graves, Charles DeCoudres, Richard Niello, Richard Holman, Keith Robbins, Jay Hamerslag THIRD ROW: Kenneth Rankin, Carl E. Simon, Jack Eyman, Richard Bentinck, Mortimer Smith, David Cobb, Richard Jaeger, David Cook, John Clark, Harry Graham, Philip Knox SECOND ROW: Rodney Robertson, Robert Bruce Findlay, Thomas Watson, Stanley A. Johnson, William Wolfe, Robert L. Robinson, Robert Dable, Harold Dayton, Noble Hamilton, Walter St. Goar, Frederick Gilchrist, Kenyon Kendall FRONT ROW: John L. Valentine, Arthur Morgan, Norman Cunningham, Melvin Hass, Robert F. Palmer, Thomas Carlson, John F. Dunlap, John R. Henle, Neil J. Sinclair, Jack Block, John Newby, Donald Graney, Cameron Fair VIGILANTES " Queening " stopped and dinks were donned in the presence of the Sophomore Vigilante Committee, or defiant freshmen found themselves rolling cigarettes across Wheeler steps or blushingly kneeling in pro- posal before strange and amused coeds. Rebellious frosh retaliated by burning a giant ' 45 in Sophomore Lawn. The rivalry reached its climax and its end in the Brawl, and sophomore superiority was acknowledged as they emerged the muddy victors. BIG " C " GUARD For the first time since its construction, the Big " C " went through a football season free from the clashing red paints of Stanford and St. Mary ' s. Success was due largely to the Guards who increased the number of all-night vigils. BACK ROW: THIRD ROW: Interested in beauty too, the guards made plans to form a blue background for the gold " C " by planting lupins around it, but they were foiled by the grazing Charter Hill cows who have no sense of aesthetic values. SECOND ROW: FRONT ROW: Coblentz, Viau, Irvine, Wahlberg, Stephenson, Kroeber, Girard, Cole, Jewett, Hinkley Ayers, Dable, Welch, Clary, Rowe, Cowans, Rankin, Wilson, Holland, Carlson, Kendall Block, Gilchrist, Findlay, Hunt, Dean, La Mont, Kerr, Rose, Cook, Valentine, Dobson Dunlap, Goodfellow, Lutz, Robbins, Johnson, St. Goar, Irvine, Sweet, Furth, Hamerslag Soph Hoppers pause at the Canteen to assure the bartender against closing for the evening with a surplus of stock on hand. Two railbirds watch from their quar- ters at Fort-y-Four during the armistice between dances at the Soph Hop. SOPH HOP The Marines had landed and the tion was well in hand as soph leaders held pleasant round table discussions at the Hop. Get off your high horses, girls, and get on a hobby horse. Excited ettes hold their high-strung mounts in check until the starter yells " They ' re off! " Uncle Sam ' s omnipresent envoys entertain their latest for the R.O.T.C. " But my mother says I ' m healthy—I was raised on Harper ' s nine day diet. " Women counselors roll up their sleeves for two days of uncon- Orienting freshman men was the job of these counselors on fusing bewildered freshmen. A ripping good time was had by all on that Saturday afternoon If people only knew how funny they look when they dance, they on Hilgard field. " Know Your Campus Week " . wouldn ' t. 150 WOMEN ' EtV UNDlik(:k ANO EN_ MIR FIN RE SI In L Firm. Sather Gate opened the " gaping jaws " of our mighty institution of learning to a mob of be- wildered corn-fed Frosh. These prospective students were labeled traditionally with dinks and green hair-ribbons and were led patiently through the baffling maze of registration and orien- tations on to the hazing of the ever sadistic Vigilantes of the Class of ' 44. This period of peanut- pushing and Strawberry Creek wading was climaxed by the annual brawl on Hilgard Field out of which the undaunted Frosh emerged " bloody but unbowed " and, incidentally, beaten. High spirits were intact again that night when the Class of ' 45 turned out at the gala Brawl Ball, at which the typical freshman fellow chosen by Sophomore women was crowned. A true democratic spirit was shown when the class insisted upon electing an entire new set of officers in the spring partly because of unforeseen circumstances in the Registrar ' s office. Using a Gay Nineties theme, the Frosh went to town for their Freshie Glee with tandem bikes, elaborate costumes, and persistent publicity stunts and salesmen. Not to be outdone by other organizations, the Frosh rounded out the year with the crowning of a Tommy Dorsey selected class queen. You can ' t tell a book by its cover or the Freshman class officers by this picture. President JOE SWEET, Vice-President NANCY MILLER, Yell-Leader AL HEYMAN, and Secretary-Treasurer BENSON McGANN rolled out at Christmas to make way for Bob Arnold, Barbara Durkee, Bob Lippi, and George Tishner. 151 FRESHIE GLEE Ruffle-skirted can-can dancers carry out the " Gay Nineties " theme, while modern youth models everything from smooth date clothes to the latest garb for the farm. No military secrets here, only a " gab sion " in a corner of Hearst Gym to plement an evening of fun for the frosh and the service. Class President Bob Arnold got so interested in smiling at the birdie as he crowned Lizann Wood Class Queen that he almost missed her head. It really doesn ' t matter, though, because look how good his picture is. Some people just don ' t cooperate with the national defense effort and insist on hoard- ing, even with the present priorities on men. Laughingly posed under libelous portraits of class big-shots, freshmen mimic the old family album pose during an intermission period at the Freshie Glee. 152 BRAWL Frosh Prexy Joe Sweet, and fellow ers of the class of ' 45 flex their muscles in the tug-of-war. All of which can be used as proof of the fact that the freshman class should go places—they ' ve got pull. " You take the upper half, and I ' ll take the lower half. " " No, I want all of him; I saw him first. " Two mighty sophomores threaten to tear a defenseless freshman limb from limb in one of the more informal moments of the brawl. The all-clear signal is followed by the exodus of a bedraggled frosh from the bomb shelter. pants in the brawl find that the obstacle race has a few good points; ducking through the barrel at least offers a brief respite from the beating that must be accepted. Submersive activities are the rule, not the exception, as freshmen and sophomores battle it out on gard Field. Despite the valiant efforts of the frosh, it was the sophomores who received the Great Paddle, symbol of victory, at the Brawl Ball the evening o f the contention. 153 R A lowly but essential private receives his gun and orders from Infantryman DAVE as they prepare to ambush some innocent pedestrian walking from his class in Haviland to Library. R. O. T. C. YEAR The R.O.T.C. term, like the academic term, began much as it had in previous years—an increased interest and a decreased male enrollment due to national de- fense were the only marked differences. But before the semester was over, the war blasted both out of their semi-complacent routine and demanded an abrupt change. Unlike the academic conversion, the R.O.T.C. change from peace to war was accomplished with consummate ease, the only manifest appearance of internal operations being the increased time spent in military preparation and the number of uniforms seen on campus. Most heartening, though, was the changed attitude of students toward R.O.T.C. courses. No longer did small vociferous groups snipe at compulsory military training, and the members themselves had now no doubts as to their proper place in military life. With the coming of crisis, the reservist, serving as a link be- tween civilian life and the service, is the first to show the new attitude of the nation by going on active duty. Eeny Meeny Miny Mo—members of the Engineers Corps decide where to build that bridge. Reload, relay, fire—the place for a cannon is not inside a building when this order is given, but the Ordnance Unit only studies the pieces here. With the fellows labeled, girls at the Scabbard and Blade Fall Initiation dance couldn ' t possibly lose their esccrts. Attention!! Gaiety is dispensed with far the mcment as new members of Scabbard and Blade are formally initiated into the society. cool LT1 Of s. 01 It R1 WIC] I It INFANTRY NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS BACK ROW: Technical Sergeant Albert F. Baxter, Sergeant Mike Biega, Sergeant Elvin G. Staff Sergeant Howard E. Thomison. FRONT ROW:: Sergeant Paul G. Pfister, Staff Sergeant Martin Quinn, Staff Sergeant Arthur R. Tucker, Sergeant Wayne A. Cecil MILITARY OFFICERS BACK ROW: First Lt. Wesley C. Hurley, First Lt. Orville 0. Duncan, First Lt. Elmer P. Curtis, First Lt. Michael E. Wardell, First Lt. Edward W. Bowes, First Lt. Frederick L. Nettell. ROW: First Lt. William G. Drake, Corporal Wesley T. Benson, Corporal George S. Stewart, Major Alfred W. Nordwell, Corporal Percival M. Bliss, Corporal Robert M. Hagan, First Lt. Hurley. ROW: Lt. Col. Alfred E. Larabee, Lt. Col. W. W. Wertz, Colonel Charles W. Thomas, Lt. Col. Francis R. Hunter, Lt. Col. George C. Hollingsworth, Lt. Col. George S. Major Charles R. Sargent. Climaxing fifteen weeks of intensive practical train- ing, the fifteen hundred students of the R.O.T.C. infantry unit held their semi-annual President ' s Review. Attended by University dignitaries and officers of the Army and Navy, the Review gave students ample opportunity to exhibit the results of a semester ' s labor at mass drill and the manual of arms. Primary training for service in and leadership of our nation ' s armed forces being the fundamental objective of the unit, stress was laid on practice rather than theory. In the one hour of class held each week, lower division cadets took apart the new Garand rifle and the potent Browning automatic rifle, learned how the guns functioned, and how to fire them. They were taught the methods of reading maps, and how to de- velop attacks and plot defensive positions. 156 FIRST BATTALION BACK ROW: Walter Gillis, John Alegria, Douglas Kennedy, Ray Amling, James Moore, George Gaebler, Bob Reinhard, John Ferguson, Robert Grant. FOURTH ROW: Don Olson, Samuel Ziegler, Jim Waller, dall Goldenson, Gene Pickett, David Stewart, Jim Grant, Gustave Allibert, Larry Myers, Kenneth Duffey. THIRD ROW: George Covey, Rossiter Mikel, Arthur Mooney, John Matthias, Carleton Sweetser, Armand Swisher, George Richards, James Temple, Richard Baldwin, Robert Dreher, William Hardin. SECOND ROW: Duncan Hilton, Harry Clark, William Kearney, John Sommer, Stanley Sharp, Henry Cohen, Paul de Fremery, Robert Smith, John Martin, Latane Sale. FRONT ROW: Colonel McCullough, Fred Mallory, Jay Hollander, Jerry Bolibaugh, Howard Rosenblum, Allan Sapiro, Victor Orella, Sanford Snow, James Martin, Richard Jones, Arthur Gronsky. SECOND BATTALION BACK ROW: Donald Davis, Hilary Crawford, Robert Hayes, Robert Evans, James Hunt, Paul Whitesides, Irwin McClintock. SECOND ROW: Norman Stern, Marshall Hunt, Russell Donogh, Allan Miller, Harold Neeland, Lee Apple, Gerald Matson, Elmer Joerger. FRONT ROW: Captain George Stewart, Preston Durley, Fred Scobey, John Zellars, Ralph Fisher, James Moore, Ray Arnold, Ernest Gifford, Warren Isaacs. THIRD BATTALION BACK ROW: Bill Fulton, John Pinckney, Norwood Smith, Daniel Fadenrecht, Douglas Campbell, Wilfred Hodgkin, Arthur Perrot, Winston Fick. THIRD ROW: Harry Scott, Andrew McGarry, Joel Shapiro, Jayvar Schwenke, Clyde Paxton, Frank Brush, Virgil Revie, Fred Bachoven. SECOND ROW: Alan Lenfestey, Warren Vogel, John Pearson; Allen Sugden, John Cottle, Sidney Lerner, Lester Stock. FRONT ROW: Sam Carpenter, William Rockwell, Rcbert Ayer, Lee Burns, Ralph Crawford, Irving Witt, Carmel Martin. COAST OFFICERS AND NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS BACK ROW: Sergeant Paul G. Pfister, Sergeant Howard E. Thomison, Sergeant Arthur R. Tucker, Sergeant Mike Biega. FRONT ROW: Lieutenant Elmer Curtis, Captain W. T. Benson, Colonel James L. Hayden, Lieutenant Michael E. Wardell, Lieutenant William G. Drake. FIRST BATTALION BACK ROW: Bernard Etcheverry, Jr., William Nelson, David Matteson II, Richard Vieille, Neil ImObersteg, Bethune M. Ireland, Benjamin Buzzo, William F. Farley, Carl E. Johnson, Donald Cone, Robert Pyle, Walter Connolly. THIRD ROW: Paul Hernandez, Ernest Gentner, Ernest E. Schnoor, George S. Prugh, John A. Friedrichsen, E. M. Benson, Jr., Ray Mortensen, Jay Jacobus, John McGrew, John Clarence Ballagh. SECOND ROW: Alberto deGrassi, Robert McNary, Ellis R. Connelley, Stanley E. Larson, Harold Lind, Albert T. Queen, Arthur J. Hocker, Neil Falconer, Stephen D. Myers, James P. Arthur W. Gutenberg. FRONT ROW: Frederick W. Bauer, Stewart W. McBrayer, Barrett N. Coates, George C. Becker, Reno A. Mazzucchi, Robert L. Kline, Robert V. Owens, John A. Bogard, Robert O. Charles L. Cello, Charles A. Allen. 158 ARTILLERY Californians know the necessity for a good coastal defense better perhaps than any other part of the country. For this reason they have appreciated the fine work being done by the Coast Artillery unit of the University ' s R.O.T.C. The mission of the Coast Artillery is not only to provide coastal defense, but also to give anti-aircraft protection and to augment the field artillery. For the study of seacoast artillery work there is a complete setup in miniature, while anti-aircraft guns are studied from models and training with heavy movable guns is offered at the gun park. The summer camp which was required of all ad- vanced course students has been cancelled because of the emergency three-semester plan. In the future grad- uates will attend a six to nine weeks officers ' training school which will provide the same experience . Here they receive practical training in seacoast and anti- aircraft artillery, rifles, machine guns, pistols, gas de- fense, searchlights, sound locators, height finders, and other artillery equipment. The aim of the Sergeant is to teach the men the proper function of the 155, and not the demolition LSB as the direction of the cannon might indicate. SECOND BATTALION BACK ROW: George W. Erdman, Roy Starbird, Howard Devol, Russell Pearce, Alden Peterson, William Paschal, James J. Walsh, George Westwick, Jack Reinhard, Daniel Corcoran, Robert Douthitt, Alden THIRD ROW: Charles Robert Gaston, Richard Harry Schoning, Richard B. Ware, David L. Rodgers, Richard E. Wilson, Robert A. Scott, William 0. Robertson, William L. Blair, Richard B. Hoegh, Earl John Vigen, Thomas A. Scadden, Harry Dunlop, Jack Podesta, Al McMurry. SECOND ROW: James S. Eddy, Paul M. Bates, Jr., Robert C. Gilfillan, Chester Kemp, Arthur W. Lane, Louis G. Rahlves, Clifford Wictcrin, Walter R. Temme, Robert M. Kripp, Robert L. Maxwell, James A. Tonascia, Ray M. Williams, Mark A. Swift, Robert L. Schaeffer. FIRST ROW: James B. Tingley, Paul J. Schwegler, Thomas E. sides, William T. Ortman, Jr., Herrick A. Connors, William J. McBride, Charles Auerbach, Phillip B. Taylor, William W. Wertz, James Thompson, Louis G. Levey, John H. Meyer, Charles U. Pierson, Robert W. Evans. I 59 SIGNAL CORPS Today, when speed in the transmission of messages is an essential of the mercurian modern Army, the Sig- nal Corps has definitely achieved a first rank position in the needs of any effective fighting force, for it is the element upon which all other units must depend to act as an efficient whole. Any day Signal Corps men may be seen with their walkie-talkie sets or practicing stringing telephone wires. They also receive training in telegraph sending and receiving and transmission by visual means and even the old stand-by, carrier pigeons. The Corps also takes all official Army pictures. BACK ROW: R. G. Richter, R. L. Stott, R. H. Dempsey, G. P. West, W. S. Hardie, L. P. Cornell, R. Y. Wing, R. M. Barrett. THIRD ROW: R. E. Davidson, H. H. Taylor, J. W. Jondrow, F. G. Boege, R. L. L. 0. Girouard, W. E. Dimmick. SECOND ROW: B. G. Karlberg, R. H. Foy, F. T. Wimberley, C. H. Jaeger, H. B. Kavanaugh, G. T. Batavia. FRONT ROW: Lt. Col. A. E. Larabee, I. Paganelli, R. E. W. R. Blake, H. J. Weed, R. E. Collins, Lt. F. L. Nettell. From all appearances a telephone exchange, this class of Signal Corps students is deeply engrossed An officer inspects to see that all ' s right with the walkie-talkie set with which inner line in receiving Morse Code messages. communication is maintained. ORDNANCE One of the youngest members of the R.O.T.C. family, the Ordnance Unit, is filling a vital need in the nation ' s expanding Army. It must turn out men who know oughly the hundreds of parts of small arms, high speed weapons, and ammunition and who can cope with problems arising in their maintenance. The unit has a well-equipped laboratory which contains some of the smaller standard items of ordnance used for in- struction and testing purposes. But the Ordnance must concern itself with this and more. Everything connected with the hitting power of the Army comes in its sphere of operation. BACK ROW: R. C. Singleton, J. de L. Lafitte, J. M. McKillen, Jr., R. R. Cyr, R. H. Rimes, H. H. Scales, Jr., B. H. Hellier, G. H. Goff, W. R. Carlton, J. L. Lund THIRD ROW: J. S. McClure, W. C. Cramer, H. G. Hicks, L. B. Stark, M. L. Taft, C. J. Flanagan, S. N. Davidson, A. B. Carlton, B. A. Vallerga, W. H. Morison, E. C. Skofis SECOND ROW: G. J. Braun, Jr., C. W. Daily, W. N. Paulsen, C. A. Wilson, W. Pollard, G. W. Burke, Jr., E. A. Ringel, W. T. Simpson, B. B. Maynard, Jr., L. G. Williams, D. F. Duncan FRONT ROW: A. F. Baxter, R. L. Cochran, G. D. Gould, J. E. Locke, C. M. Reider, J. R. Reagan, J. H. MacNeill, K. C. Brinks, H. M. Trowbridge, M. Tribus, R. M. Hagan ENGINEERS Tank traps, barbed wire entanglements, bridges, and scores of other sundries may be required by the Army at a moment ' s notice. Both on attack and on defense the services of highly trained engineers are constantly in use, for smoothness of the modern war machine de- pends upon the speed and efficiency of the Engineers. By 1938 it had become apparent that mechanized warfare would require more and more technical skill, and with the increased demand for college men came the establishment of the California unit of the Engi- neers. The move has proved a wise one and one popu- lar with the R.O.T.C. BACK ROW: R. D. Andrews, G. C. Pappas, S. H. Smyth, Jr., D. J. Dayton THIRD ROW: K. J. Adams, F. Curtis, E. E. Chiesa, C. G. Ellis, W. J. Jurkovich, T. A. Allen, Jr., J. F. Ridone, H. T. Ryan, Jr., J. W. Norris, C. M. Bacigalupi SECOND ROW: R. J. Laird, D. Prodanovich, R. D. Nordstrom, S. Szybalski, D. R. Bommer, R. S. Carter, E. M. Boney, W. E. Chamberlin, J. Fassio FRONT ROW: Major A. W. Nordwell, J. M. Piexotto, J. R. Wasson, W. E. Krupp, R. R. Owen, D. W. Stratton, G. V. Herrero, 1st. Lt. W. C. Hurley, Sgt. W. A. Cecil NAVAL UNIT Although entrance requirements have always been rigid, emergency conditions have brought forth even more stringent examinations of applicants. As a re- sult of the strong competition for appointments as Naval cadets, the unit is able to turn out ensigns ranked just below the Annapolis officers. In fact, many of the men have applied for and received permanent commissions in the Navy, and every year small groups are accepted for supply or submarine schools. The California unit was one of the original six in the nation and as such has been a testing ground for the now standardized courses in navigation, communi- cations, gunnery, law, history, and engineering while the summer training cruises have been the catalyst which turns the student cadet into the trained reserv- ist. The social organization, Quarterdeck, serves as a meeting place for all cadets with its semesterly formal and smoker and its monthly luncheons. A full program of intramural sports is also carried, and for many years the unit has had the best N.R.O.T.C. rifle team in the nation. BACK ROW: DeForest Holyoake, Roy Christie, Elwood Rendahl. FOURTH ROW: Robert Hale, Howard Sauer, Ed Willi, Rodger Dunstan, Jim Kitts, Robert McCarthy, Jack Haggard, John Wheeler, Milt Gene Pridonoff, Carl Johnson, George Prideaux. THIRD ROW: Frank Lloyd, Hunter Robbins, Andrew Foreman, Robert Sproul, Doble Doyle, Bill Bradford, Garrett Rosenberg, Thor Johnson, Robert Yelland, Newsom, John Henderson, William Livingston, Harry Dowe. SECOND ROW: Ralph Countryman, Robert Hogan, Wendell Mackey, Jean Witter, Harold Collins, John Thompson, Corwin Johnson, Forrest Lee, Ellis, Robert Adams. FRONT ROW: Charles Haney, Roscoe Hughes, Roger Steele, Ted Wittschen, Dale Kesselring, Wilbur Fredell, George Misch, George Oakes, Orville Jones. OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Captain Herbert Kays, Lt. Cmdr. F. Grant Marsh, Lt. Cmdr. Leon Barbot, Lt. Harold Tallman, Lt. Frank Wickhorst, Lt. David Todd. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS BACK ROW: F. L. Bistor, Chief Quartermaster; F. Duckert, C.S.K.; C. J. Cole, Jr., Chief T. H. Dinwiddie, Chief Yeoman; F. I. Meese, Chief Gunner ' s Mate. FRONT ROW: R. A. Yeoman 2nd Class; W. R. Dillon, Yeoman 3rd Class. Intricate and puzzling are the ways of the navigator, judging from the faces of these future admirals as Lt. Tallman explains the fine points of Astronomy 109. The chain of command decrees that all appointments to see the commanding officer must be made with the executive officer. One can easily gather that the students ' longest and most important hours are spent hunched over a navigation chart. LT.COMDR._ M A RS H. • EXEC.OFFICER . ' It takes many a note comparing session for Navy students to straighten out their problems of plotting course, speed, drift, current, and star fixes. SUMMER The R.O.T.C. courses are among the few in the university that offer the student the education of actual experience. Army and Navy alike each summer have sent their cadets to camp or ship to learn the skills of the service; consequently choc- olate soldiers and bath-tub ensigns are unknown in the ranks of those who receive reserve commis- sions upon graduation. Living with and as regular enlisted men the embryo officers learn the problems, thoughts, Six hearty and one slightly indisposed Coast Artillerymen return to camp after a hard week-end, judging from some their expressions. Practice on the range with a .45 caliber automatic will come in handy to this member of the Infantry. One of the things that one does in the Ordnance Unit when is to be an officer is to learn all about searchlights. Here cadets learn about searchlights. This happens to be an infantry bivouac, but chow is a word stood and appreciated in all units, especially when it ' s been hours since breakfast. Combining the techniques of members of the W.P.A. and presentday defense workers, the Engineers succeed in digging and weaving themselves an entrenchment. CAMPS ideas and complaints of the men they must some day lead. But more important, each cadet achieves a mastery of his tools, a knowledge of his field of operations, and an adaptability to circum- stance required of every officer and unobtainable in weeks of classroom study. Rugged as the life is, it has its compensation in assignments well- learned and in the camp experiences which are among the happiest recollections of a reservist ' s undergraduate days. Coast Artillerymen pretty up for the sergeant ' s routine morning inspection. The apparently satisfying effects, achieved were but temporary. In a case of mind over matter, future generals learn some of the fundamental principles in the ment of a 155 millimeter gun. Members of the Infantry ' s Gashouse Gang await turns to test their masks in the tear gas chamber, also made tests without the masks. In general, with the masks was preferred. Bridge-building was complicated and wet enough for the Engineers to warrant mopping of the brow and sundry other parts of the body. The compensation of a little dip was not hindered by fatigue uniforms. £ N ' S LA R EXECUTIVE BOARD Scene : Women ' s Club Rooms. Time : every so often. The curtain rises as Jean Christie raps the gavel and members of Women ' s Activity Council draw up chairs for another hour of discussion with a knitting needle obligato. Women ' s Ex Board had already outlined the agenda. Blackout rules and air raid precautions were discussed by living group representatives. A university meeting was held for women only on vocational opportunities in a defense economy. The Council laid plans for direct work in defense by inviting girls to join in group knit- ting and " rolling your own " bandages. Banquets were the vogue this season— a homecoming dinner, house presidents ' dinner, activity chairmen ' s dinner, and, of course, the Spring appointments dinner with its usual squeals of delight. Women came into their own on that day in March with Co-op guards, free trips up the Campanile, a box lunch and fashion show, and tea time in the Club Rooms. Women ' s Warbles emanating from Senior Women ' s Hall brought down the curtain on another spree of W.A.C. DORIS BATCHELDER JEAN CHRISTIE ELLEN CONAWAY BETSY DOBRZENSKY ANTONA HAWI INS Pan-Hellenic President Women ' s Representative Secretary, Spring Senior Class Vice-President Secretary, Fall BECKY HAYDEN CATHERINE HENCK ALICE JAMES CLAVEL REITE CONSTANCE ROBINSON EMILY STOUT Orientations Chairman ASUC Vice-President YWCA President Junior Class Vice-President Treasurer, Spring Treasurer, Fall Waiting till the last departing guest has made her exit are these gracious hostesses who, up until this point, have given a Women ' s Day tea of which even Emily Post herself would be proud. Behind-the-scenes work horses of the Women ' s Day tea were the Cinderellas who spent the afternoon in the kitchen to prove that they were useful as well as ornamental. WOMEN ' S ACTIVITY COUNCIL JANET ACKERLY International House MARIAN Vocational Guidance BARBARA Freshman Vice President ANTONA Mortar Board MARGUERITE Welfare Council HELEN Women ' s Dormitory Council NORMA ADDLESTONE Advertising Service Bureau JEAN Women ' s Representative MARTHA Women ' s Judicial Corn. BECKY Women ' s Orientations JUNE Chairman of Women ' s Day FRANCES O ' BRIEN Women ' s Orchestra EMILY Treasurer HELEN ANDERSON Daily Cal ifornian BETH Bureau of Public Relations EVELYN EINSTEIN International House CATHERINE HENCK A.S.U.C. Vice President MARJORIE Pelican PATTY JANE Information Please BETTY MAE Art Bureau BILLIVEE BARLOW California Engineer ELLEN Secretary TRILIS Phi lorthian JEAN Women ' s Athletic Assoc. IDA MARACINI Women ' s Counseling CLAVEL Junior Vice President MARIAN JEAN WARNER Treble Clef DORIS BATCHELDER MARYBETH Panhellenic Council Welfare Council JANET CURRAN BARBARA DALY Little Theatre Blue and Gold Editorial JOAN GAY MADELINE GOODRICH Women ' s Rally Committee Sophomore Vice President ALICE BETTY HILL ALICE JAMES Prytanean Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY MENSCH JOSEPHINE MILANESE Honor Students A.S.U.C. Reception Ccm. CONNIE ROBINSON BARBARA SHANKS Secretariat Panile BONNIE WEBSTER ANNELIESE Forensics Council Little Theatre MARJORIE CAMERON Student Advisory Bureau BETSY DOBRZENSI Y Senior Vice President CATHERINE GROVER Blue and Gold Managerial MARY Pelican NANCY Freshman Vice President SIGRID Phrateres Y. W. C. A. CABINET BACK ROW: Kathryn Roberts, Eleanor Jean Wood, Betty Jane Chubb, Miriam Rader, Mary Holley, Martha Eaton, Portia Billings SECOND ROW: Kathryn Kieffer, Ruth Meads, Virginia Root, Barbara Bullock, Ruth Macfarlane, Pat Conaway, Betty Udall, Josephine Kitts, Barbara Smith, Mary Fulmer FRONT ROW: Barbara Bush, Margaret Meads, Phyllis Soohoo, Allison Hudnut, Winifred Hanna, Alice James, Eleanor Phipps, Masako Amemiya, Janet Smith, Jean Dinkins ALICE JAMES and the fireplace are permanent fixtures at the " Y " where they have attended meetings for the last four years, the former bearing the title of " President " . Y. W. C. A. Cosmopolitan is the word for the " Y " Cottage. With the green doors open to all University women, it has become a crossroads of campus life. The Karrusel ' s weekly paper announced the Greek table, folk-dancing, a child play course, and Girl Scout leadership training. The wheels of feminine brains ran at full speed during discussion of racial, social, and economic problems. Interest overflowed into campus activities for Housing Board, and Marriage Relations course, and the Bureau of Occupations had their be- ginnings in the Y.W.C.A. " Boomtown " discussions of the Community Service Department were held for its volunteer student work- ers. The Clothes Closet and the loan fund for needy students were aided by the Spring Financial Drive. A polka game at the " Y " . The semi-annual Ten Penny Supper is always preceded by folk dancing which stimulates friendships appetites of the one hundred girls who sign up first. I 70 In charge of work and play up in the Personnel corner of 402 Stephens Union was BILLIVEE BARLOW. It was her job to see that her understudies were kept busy keeping the files straight. BACK ROW: Rosamond Craig, Patricia Lynch, Marjorie McClellan, Mary Lynn Tuttle, Barbara Princelau, Mary Lu Artal, Anita Rozmarine, Joan Willis, Martha Graham SECOND ROW: Barbara Golden, Betty Cheadle, Dorothy Devoy, Marilyn Jackson, Olga Flamos, Margaret Miller, Ruth Apple, Marjorie Maybury, Mae Merle Molfino FRONT ROW: Bette McClure, Helen Campbell, Mary Louise Rolfe, Mary Jane Ellicott, Billivee Barlow, Lois Hiester, Mary Finley PERSONNEL It has everyone ' s number. Serving as secretary for all A.S.U.C. activities, Personnel Committee this year pos- sessed the most complete and most accurate activity records on campus. Everything but photos was com- piled by staff girls for individual histories, and plans have been made for the development of a permanent alumni activity record. It knows all the answers. Student activity heads, plug- ging for the particular groups they represented, ad- dressed the girls at meetings throughout the year to keep them up-to-date on desk duties and campus capers. Authorities on the social graces too, they re- veled in dinners, at which typing and filing were strict- ly part of the past. RECEPTION Authorities on Emily Post! The Women ' s Reception Committee brushed up on its etiquette every other week at drop-in teas in the Women ' s Clubrooms ; no hen parties, just a lot of fun. Programs were often given in conjunction with other campus activities. In the second week of school, while the Orientations Committee introduced freshmen to deans and student leaders, the Reception Committee covered Faculty Glade in tea-formation. Alumni dis- cussed the good old days over their cup of caffine dur- ing Homecoming Week. Boiling water and cutting cake for these events was part of the hostess ' duty. The girls wouldn ' t admit this was valuable domestic training. BACK ROW: Ann Brennan, Marian Moffatt, Adele Morse, Mary Jane Yost SECOND ROW: Barbara Jean Stuart, Lenore Greenberg, Eva Vila, Jeanne Bate, Jane Van Duyne, Catherine Hamilton, Clare D. Wisecarver, Madelynne Hatch, LeNore Glacken, Marjorie Moore FRONT ROW: Josephine Milanese, Muriel Heath, Voola Flamos, Eva Jeanne Doyle, Marilyn Dederick, Doris Fay, Mary Finley, Roberta Simmons, Priscilla Morrill Head of a group of wculd-be hostesses, JOSEPHINE MILA- NESE, as chairman of the A.S.U.C. Reception Committee, had charge of the student teas. She saw to it that tea and cakes were ready beforehand and dishes were done afterward. BACK ROW: Mary Bronson, Frances Dudley, Jane Rcush, Dorothy Devoy Many a woman brought her knotty problem of what to do after FRONT ROW: Marian Carr, Helen-Jane Knapp, Genette Heringer, Margaret Gercich graduation to Vocational Guidance where it was untangled by Director MARIAN CARR and her gr oup of able assistants. VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE The crystal ball is out of date. It ' s the Vocational Infor- mation Committee that now solves problems of the future for Cal ' s career women. This busy body furthered cooperation with Univer- sity organizations by sending representatives to all vocational programs on campus. Reports rebounded to headquarters in the Women ' s Clubrooms. There voca- tional files were the answer to confused prayers of would-be beauty specialists, criminologists, and diplo- mats, and civil service bulletins were constantly added to the reference material. For further reference, local vocational leaders after the demi-tasse gave the low down on the high lights of jobs available to college women. RALLY COMMITTEE Up at the crack of dawn and out to a foggy stadium trotted the Women ' s Rally Committee members. With numbed fingers they helped the men tack and check the card stunts which were planned at Sunday evening marking sessions. With colored pencils and male co- operation, they translated onto little white direction cards designs concocted by Arty Marty Welch ' s staff. Enforcing the white shirt rule and assisting with stunts during games, the Rally Committee kept trim by tak- ing the bleacher steps two at a time. In white sweaters and navy skirts, they sold pom-poms from blue and gold bouquets to female rooters. In Fall and Spring they gathered " more wood " for Greek Theatre bonfires. Rally they did. In the Fall, Women ' s Rally Committee Chairman JOAN GAY could often be found in the stadium directing her committee members as they laid out the cards for the between-the-halves stunts or sold pom-poms and fuzzy golden bears. THIRD ROW: Barbara Jean Shanks, Mary Gertrude Clark, Margaret Warnecke, Margaret Boswell, Barbara Merner SECOND ROW: Johanna Jane Everts, Elizabeth Abbott Bartlett, Mary Jefferds, Roberta Harter, Martha Maclise, Mary Elizabeth Thompson, Martha Anne Welch, Lois Hiester, Kathleen Peterson FIRST ROW: Marilyn Smith, Elizabeth McClure, Betty Lou Herbert, June Breschini, Alice Arnold, Muriel Porter, Dorothy Blesser, Dorothy Hayden As Concert Master for the Women ' s Orchestra, FRANCES These selected women music makers have been (allowing the interpretations of Iva Dee Hyatt since their former director, Byron GUILLIOU O ' BRIEN had the eyes of the entire group upon Wilson, was drafted. her as she sounded her " A " or set the tempo for a selection from one of the masters. WOMEN ' S ORCHESTRA If you happened to play tennis on Monday afternoons, you might have backhanded to a Beethoven tune or lobbed to Liszt. Reason: once a week twenty women, handy with musical instruments, played together from four till six in Hearst Gymnasium. Director Byron L. Wilson found that Monday evening suppers with the girls compensated for the late rehearsals. Big Concerts were not in harmony with its calendar of events since the Women ' s Orchestra acted mainly as a rallying point for musically minded women who displayed their tal- ent at informal affairs such as " I " House and A.S.U.C. teas. SECRE TARIAT Any type of appeal was answered by the fair members of the embryonic Secretariat. From headquarters in Kaki ' s office girls were on tap for all the typing, re- search and dictation jobs of which the student admin- istrative offices of Stephens Union could conceive. The twenty secretaries emerged experienced after a year ' s confinement in the files and records of the A.S.U.C. While the girls weren ' t guaranteed a thrill a minute, they did meet visiting students like the A.S.U.C.L.A. President, who took the office girls out for a coke. BACK ROW: Shirley Pollard, Betty Klinker, Betty Fleming, Constance Robinson SECOND ROW: Margaret Norton, Betty Greathouse, Lois Hiester, Marilyn Hast, Janet Hughes FIRST ROW: Elaine Emmons, Muriel Heath, Lillian Rutkin, Jeannette Dannenbaum Feeling that A.S.U.C. officers and activity heads had enough to do without stopping to learn to type, MARGUERITE JOHNSTON organ ized and headed the Secretariat, which provided student stenographers to do the job. Taking over the job as head of Secretariat for the spring CONNIE ROBINSON found that she had an abundance of typists and clerical workers to do menial office tasks for over-burdened tivitiy moguls. BACK ROW: Kathryn Kieffer, Barbara Engle, Edith R. Williams, Jeanne G. Sorensen, Laurel E. Glass, Hazel V. Foulks, Holly Howsmon, Phyllis Van Vleet (advisor), Kathleen Lyman W.A.A. COUNCIL SECOND ROW: Elaine J. Foss, Avis G. Fishback, Kathryn S. Elder, Edith M. Huffman, Bettye U. Pederson, Barbara A. Roney, Natalie J. Burdick, June R. Po:rier FRONT ROW: Catherine Weston, Frances Breig, Betty Billings, Jean Heying, Eurydice K. Koche, Mary Marti, Lucille Jacke WOMEN ' S P. E. majors and unenlisted women together joined the ranks of the Hearst Gymnasium army. The W.A A • composed of interclass sports and intramural sports, trained women to shoot baskets or to foil an opponent. Special individual coaching was always available. The ever increasing popularity of " sports for fun ' s sake " made possible the varied program. Skills were tested during war games with the Stanford and Mills Valkyries on Tri-Sports Days. Each school took its turn at playing hostess to the others. Four teams from each group took part in the winter tournaments at Cal. A welcome luncheon which satisfied the competi- tors ' appetites was supplemented by discussion of the day ' s program and of plans for the spring contests in archery, swimming, and tennis. It was peeled noses and twisted ankles for the forty girls who shooshed and christied over the hills sur- rounding the A.S.U.C. Ski Hut at Norden. In of the skexercises sponsored by the P. E. department be- fore the trip, the girls collapsed in their bunks in the evening following skiing and the folk-dancing demi- tasse. Young proteges brought with them school colors and yells as they went collegiate on High School Sports Day. Field Weeks, which terminated spring and fall activities, found the women on parade in the pool, on the hockey field, and in sailboats on the Bay. Final matches were played in every sport and the last rounds of tournaments were run off. Climax of the year was the Field Week banquet when the Women ' s " C " Society added to its roll the chosen few who best por- trayed the all-around sports-woman. HOCKEY: Stick to it, gals. FENCING: Curses, foiled again! BACK ROW: Peggy Taylor Helen Hacke Patricia Snook Betty Prentiss Linda Jane Hellwig Catherine Hoegh WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD SECOND ROW: Merle Budelman Grace Hunter Martha Maclise Leslie Loupe Jeanette Connick Virginia Smith Josephine Locati Barbara McAlpine FRONT ROW: Bonnie Jones Charmian Chandler Betty Billings Kathryn Kieffer Phyllis Zeller Nancy Bogardus Jeradine Lamb W. A. A. OFFICERS BACK ROW: Lucille Jacke Mary Marti FRONT ROW: Jean Heying Betty Billings Even if you know nothing about archery, you can easily tell that these girls are good shots; note the targets behind them. Any view of the Campanile is good, but from the Women ' s pool it is even better, and with both the Campanile and leg art—well! With fragrant bay breezes to blow them along, life is doubly pleasant for student sailors at the Aquatic Park. Tennis is played on a court with balls and racquets. The only thing lacking in this picture are opponents, but the main idea is there. 175 QUEENS ESCIRTS II Mary Lynn Tuttle Mike Koll Clothes by Roos Bros. Ray Amling Marjorie Henshaw Clothes by H. Liebes and Roos Bros. John Ferguson Pat Strachan Clothes by Roos Bros. I N T E Pete deVries Libby Mallory Clothes by Roos Bros. Henrietta La Tour Stu Lewis Clothes by Mademoiselle and Moore ' s. R I N AA% IIIMINIMMINIIIIIVasi .allailli larillifilniim, " allr 111 messik " 1- tki Vlit II I i bum 11411111i ow al saills I I 1 ix 1 : 1 I I . 4 1 1 1 • Mil a- 1111111111must 1111 111114111 MI I Mt HMIs fit ' t IS ' AID gi iwww• .., . 001600iitirs.—Irani I t ,,,,.-11, III Ills IsMi tankun iii i • I - I 1 1 II Lir I t .11111 i n 1 llair11611 " 1 " 1161w I ' II iiiirgRatill WIRIallfillipellipallikki I I I I I I II 1 ili i ej allgateilfifrilishigniallfel leirlifillirlimalisigiviorawilanon ili iffilialfillifinistowassis 1111111.111101afilairilligalgti Aufsisouriantro. 40011 so igiots einattVIL Gunny Amonette Virginia Marston Clothes by Mademoiselle and Moore ' s. Bob Hogan Beverly Bruning Clothes by Livingston Bros. and Moore ' s. Ava Jean Barber Dick Vieille Clothes by Livingston Bros. and Moore ' s. WALTER R. COLE CO. 2 4 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 ' To satisfy the demands of all the Eshleman Hall activities and keep them out of the red was task of Budget Clerk " DAD " WILKIN. From beneath his green eye-shade came the of a student ' s plea for a paper clip, or the more familiar answer, " No more requisitions. " AL DE GRASSI Spring Chairman ROBERT F. LAWS Director of Publications PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL JEROME EDELSTEIN Fall Chairman DOUGLAS CAMPBELL. RALPH COUNTRYMAN DON FABUN RALPH FRANK GORDON FURTH MARY JEFFERDS PAT JENKINS CORWIN JOHNSON JUNE KALLOSSER MARGE McKEE RICHARD MATTESON JACK MICHE ERNEST ROOK WILFRED STARING RICHARD TILLES NORMA ADDLESTONE JOHN GOLDSMITH WALLACE MATSON Fall issues of the Californian edited by conservative DON FABUN appealed to collegiate interest with their stress on student affairs. Football news provided most of the headlines in a prewar campus world. Spring Editor GORDON FURTH combined leg art with foreign news to present an interesting front page. He occasionally dipped his pen in acid to comment on student affairs, such as the case of Gordon Furth vs. the rooting section. DAILY CALIFORNIAN EDITORIAL STAFF The four o ' clock rush hour, preparatory to the five o ' clock deadline, found Daily Cal reporters at their typewriters, frantically pecking out stories which cov- ered a day in the life of Joe College. Editorial policy shifted sharply from foreign affairs and national poli- tics to immediate campus and university problems. Pertinent editorials dealt with questions of student in- terest on other college campuses as well as with those which struck closer to home. Letters from Cal supporters who were PDG about the rooting section and from writers with strong be- liefs pro or con on the question of Sather Gate meet- ings kept the Ice Box door swinging. The " What ' s Do- ing in Activities " column with its brief summary of the important meetings for the day relieved activity majors of the need of notes in their little black books. The campus " humor " magazine had to take a dose of its own medicine when the Editorial Staff ripped the lid off Pelly in their " Hellican " . Advertised as funnier than Pelly itself, the satire lived up to its claims and managed to dig out jokes even older than Pelly ' s. The ever-present Alec Yuill-Thornton turned traitor to his old publication and cartooned the cover which was ample cause for the raised eyebrows of campus readers. Assistant Editor HOWARD SMITH COOK and Art Editor WARRINGTON WICKHAM COLESCOTT probably never met in the Daily Cal offices after this picture was taken because Colescott spent most of his time working on Pelican and Cook worked on the Cal Monthly. Managing Editor AL de GRASSI and News Editor ANNE PICKERING led a corps of junior editors and planned the content of the Monarch. They heard and suffered the epithets of publicity-minded activities heads who wanted more newspaper space. Taking a last minute breather before the night ' s work begins, Production Manager MARGARET BRIDGE and Staff Manager CONRAD GOERL await the arrival of the proofs that must be read both they and the Daily Cal can be put to bed—under three separate covers. Reading the news while it still is news, Women ' s Editor HELEN ANDERSON and Foreign News SUE TIVOL look over the accounts of the latest world developments as they ccme off a teletype which has supplanted the grapevine and several editors. JUNIOR EDITORS BACK ROW: John B. Moore, Eugene Danaher, Bob Henderson FRONT ROW: Anne Maslin, Nancy Davies, Adelaide Peterson, Mary Nelson Jones, Edna Wynne SOPHOMORE EDITORS BACK ROW: Alan Furth, Albert Levy, Daniel Kurzman, Warren Unna FRONT ROW: Mary Murray, Margarette Smith, Nanette Dozier, Yvonne Drian THE DAILY Sports Editor BERT NELSON tcok his feet off the desk long enough to pose for this picture, which might even fool body into thinking he ' s actually writing some copy to adorn the sports page. BACK ROW: Robert Smith, Theodcre Thcmas, David Reznek, John Studley SECOND ROW: Robert Davis, David Robins, Myron Jordan, Dennis Bryant, Paul Christopulos FRONT ROW: David Way, Albert Nelson, Herbert Zelinsky, David Kasavan, Paul Lazarus SPORTS STAFF From the kick-off of the opening football game till the last mile relay of the track season the Daily Cal Sports Staff praised or apologized for the performance of the Bear teams. Never let it be said t hat the bleacher quarterbacks were in a rut, for the innovations on the sports page of the paper consistently held the interest of the fans on campus. " Peerless Picks " gave sports followers hot tips on which teams were the best bets for their money, and left the staff wide open for minor law suits. Each week the staff of sports experts chose the athlete of the week, introducing the outstanding player of the week ' s brawn contests. Sports personalities were pre- sented weekly, giving intimate glimpses into the life history and idiosyncrasies of the stars. These features, initiated in the fall, continued in the spring, so that readers discovered the favorite colors of the baseball, basketball and track stars, too. Biggest event in the sports writer ' s life was the Big Game issue when the staff not only covered the 1941 football season in their writeups, but also delved into the musty annals of football history to relate the back- ground and mossy tradition of the Bear-Indian rivalry. ART STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT: James Morley, Warrington Colescott, Mary Jure Camercn Mid-term blues and the " Gravy Train " , football and the " Fair Bear " all found their way onto the Editorial page of the Daily Californian via the cartoons drawn by the Art Staff. Carving humor into linoleum blocks and wood cuts, this aesthetic group eased student preoccupation with the grave campus issues by illuminating their lighter sides. An occasional budget spree provided funds for the once-in-a-while caricatures which threw licity on outstanding " features " of campus big- shots. Any spare time they found was spent ing over the Daily Cal art work. CALIFORNIAN JERRY EDELSTEIN, Fall Manager, eagerly anticipated prospects for the successful management of Daily Cal circulation and advertising. As a result of additional problems caused by war conditions, Spring managerial duties were surveyed more seriously by DICK TILLES. MANAGERIAL STAFF Not so bold as the large black letters on their doors which proclaimed that they were the MANAGERIAL STAFF, financial experts of the Daily Cal shied from the perennial advertising and circulation headaches. These diplomats, casually mentioning to local merchants and representatives of national concerns that U. C. students have a million dollar monthly budget, easily convinced them that the Cal was the place to advertise. Distribution centered about the Eshleman Court booth and the Berkeley bicycle deliveries, but spread all over the country to alums, home towns, and the boys in the army camps. JUNIOR MANAGERS David Gaisford, Harold Lind, Robert Novack, Charles Gaston SOPHOMORE MANAGERS Peter Gester, Mark Tuck, Robert McNary, Phillip Millspaugh, William Hislop, William Hawkins Editing the Blue and Gold is a big job and it takes a lot of help, so Editor RALPH COUNTRYMAN gives a pretty sophomore woman a severe calling down for not coming into the office more often. P.S. He didn ' t get the date. Associate Editor BARBARA DALY was really a big help around the office, especially when it came to interviewing candidates for " kings " for the beauty section of the book, but she insisted on giving things that feminine touch by cutting pictures in cute forms of her own design. All this junk spread around on Associate Editor ALAN ALCH ' S desk is purely for effect. On ordinary occasions, i.e., when no pictures are being taken, the only things that can be found there are his feet or the latest copy of the " New Yorker. " BLUE AND GOLD An opportunity to meet the people was presented by the Blue and Gold editorial staff to energetic sopho- mores with a will to work and a desire to get acquainted with the big-shots on campus. Staff members spent long hours in the office identifying pictures so that by the time the book was ready to go to press they knew the names and numbers of each and every senior and sorority and fraternity member. Following the defense council ' s admonition to keep fit, sophomores got their quota of fresh air and exer- cise by tracking down senior activity majors who had agreed to give them five minutes between meetings for Junior editors worked long and hard to put out the Blue and Gold, but found it impossible to please their cruel seniors who put bamboo slivers under their fingernails, beat them over the head with blunt instruments and whipped them daily with a cat- ' o-nine tails—and they have scars to prove it. Women on the sophomore editorial staff didn ' t mind working in the studio at any time, but work became concentrated when fraternity men by the hundreds poured in to smile for the birdie—and the women on the sophomore editorial staff. JUNIOR EDITORS LEFT TO RIGHT: Sam Heyman, Ruth Meads, Bob Grant, Virginia Robinson, Dick Dunlap, Jean Gabbert, Barney Etcheverry, Cay Hamilton ED ITORIAL STAFF an interview. Secretaries and section leaders of out- standing professors got their share of harassing from sophomore sleuths who hounded them for little-known facts that would make good copy about their respec- tive superiors. Athletes and outstanding campus personalities gave sophomore women working in the studio an incentive to keep their hours, while men on the staff followed the cameraman as he snapped pictures covering the events of the year from registration to graduation. SOPHOMORE EDITORS BACK ROW: THIRD ROW: SECOND ROW: FRONT ROW: Bob Birge, John Matthias, Bob Griesche, Margaret Williamson, Barbara James, Marie Cummings, Roberta Simmons, Bette-Georgiene Arendt, Anne Morgan, Wif Anderson, Doug Mills Eleanor Eakin, Dorothy Betaque, Vera Woropaieff, Henrietta La Tour, Barbara Ann Currier, Marilyn Tyan, Erika Roetger, Patricia Fielder, Mary Lynn Tuttle Rosemary Noakes, Barbara Lock, Jean Gordon, Georgette Cary, Penny Pingree, June Porter, Ruthe Phillips, Elsie Wagner, Marjolyn Parker, Carol Leland, Marilyn McCorkle Kathryn Rock, Katherine Kirby, Jean Block, Martha Hoffman, Marie Morholt, Jeanne Howard, Marian McCulloch, Bette Watkins, . Elaine Emmons, Audry Penn The financial problems of the Blue and Gold weighed heavily on the shoulders of Manager JOHN GOLDSMITH, but his occupation served as a good excuse when he missed his pointments, which he invariably did. Blue and Gold salesmen, hoarse from a long day of peddling their wares in the Courts, discover the brighter side of life as they check in their money and find that business is definitely looking up—on its back, looking up. BLUE AN " We ' ve cut the price, but not the quality, " was the slo- gan screamed from powerful lungs as the Blue and Gold Managerial Staff started its drive to make the campus assessment-conscious. Salesmen found that nothing is wrong with the supply and demand curve on this campus, for penny-conscious students were more than willing to buy the book at the new low price. Punsters on the Managerial Staff worked overtime to design the posters which added an amusing touch to the Eshleman Court Gallery. Signs with pie pans warned Seniors to get their " pans " in the 1942 Blue D GOLD and Gold and a bear in kilts announced the new Scotch price for Scotch bears. Sophomore women didn ' t confine all their efforts to conducting vigorous Eshleman Court campaigns, however, for filing and typing occupied their time as they worked in the office. Books were balanc ed adeptly and money problems were minimized by careful checks of each day ' s sales. Sales were stimulated by dividing the sophomore super salesmen into two teams, and elaborate charts showed graphically how sales were progressing. Corn- T he most effective techniques for convincing unwary Eshleman Court strollers that " Now is the time to buy your 1942 Blue and Gold " are divulged to prospective managers at weekly sophomore meetings. Usually more actively engaged in pasting pictures or typing, the Editorial Staff, with an eye to Senior Hall of Fame copy, here sits one out to think deeply of little known facts about well known people. JUNIOR MANAGERS BACK ROW: John Muscardini, William Leonard FRONT ROW: Jane Van Duyne, Marian Badger, Ruth Lipovac, Barbara Colby As if being the Nancy Drew of Eshleman Hall weren ' t enough to keep her busy, Associate Manager CATHERINE GROVER successfully handled financial problems, correspondence, and the social activities of the staff. MANAGERIAL STAFF petition between the two teams ran high, and when the drive closed, the losers entertained the winners at a picnic, which was a just reward for a sales drive which sold more books than had been sold since 1931. In spite of the many hours of work in the office and the days spent shouting loud and long in the Court, staff members still had surplus energy for social life, monthly dinners, and the annual staff picnic. SOPHOMORE MANAGERS LAST ROW: SECOND ROW: FRONT ROW: Edward Wickes, Abney Dana, Lowell Mee, Barbara Henderson, Winifred Haywood, Barbara Chapman, Kay Murphy, Margaret Sheppard, Beverly Dayvault, David Bell, Frances Rakestraw June Crook, Caddie Newell, Elinor Eimer Marion Searls, Barbara Gimbal 1 97 CALIFORNIA With deadlines and proof reading sessions safely behind him, Fall Editor RIP MATTESON finally had a chance to relax and enjoy the contents of the product which his fertile brain had concocted. Forsaking his drawing board long enough to peck out a humorous article for the magazine, Assistant Editor WARRINGTON SCOTT appeared to amuse himself more than the by-standers. Complete with the bow tie which is the badge of his office, Spring Editor W. I. MATSON temporarily took life easy, but himself enough to give the orders which made it possible for the magazine to come out on schedule. EDITORIAL STAFF Rumor has it that Pelly was started in 1903 and is still functioning because no one has had the courage to stop it. Responsible for this unarrested flow of humor is the Editorial Staff which rehabilitates the old jokes and formulates the new ones that go to make up each monthly edition. According to the members of the staff, their princi- pal function was to fill in between the advertisements which appeared in the Pelly. Outstanding features which served the purpose this year were " New Man- ners for College Men " , depicting Cal ' s notorious root- ing section after the rally committee cleaned it up and " Strife Goes to Stanford " , a satire for the Big Game issue. EDITORIAL BOARD LEFT TO RIGHT: Warrington Colescott Richard Matteson Phoebe V. Beebe Wallace Matson 198 PELICAN Balancing the Pelly budget was a headache, but genial RALPH FRANK, Fall Manager, found that the view in the office made up for it. It ' s not every activity that has the most beautiful women on campus on the staff. This PELLY managerial staff has the softest jobs in Eshleman Hall. Advertising Manager RAY WILLIAMS spent his time tacting local women ' s shops for ad copy, a task any young man would envy. According to the Editorial Staff, Spring Manager DON SON was the first PeHy manager with a soul. He not only worried out the financial problems of the magazine but also put an end to inter-staff feuds, making all " sweetness and light " . MANAGERIAL STAFF The broad shoulder of the men on the Managerial Staff carried the financial burdens of Pelly so that the Pelly women, reputedly the most beautiful on campus, were able to keep their fair brows free from the wrinkles which come with worry over such problems. Sopho- mores on Pelly Managerial scoured the entire Bay Area, contacting all the businessmen whose advertise- ments appeared interspersed among the monthly col- lection of new and used jokes. Managers performed their principal task, that of keeping Pelly out of the red, with great success, for it is one of the two A.S.U.C. publications that are entirely in the black. Proving indispensable to the monthly fashion shows, the managers installed lights and arranged floral decorations that set off lovely models to. advantage. 199 BACK ROW: Robert Rawson, Dick Ruiz, Wally Poste!, Walter Hall, Jim Kephart SECOND ROW: Daniel Cowans, Jay Hamerslag, Eugene Tochilin, Lester Grube FRONT ROW: Raymond Williams, Leonard Neumann, Ralph Frank, Don Anderson, Douglas Campbell PELLY WOMEN ' S DIRECTORS Women ' s Director MARGE McKEE surveyed the bulletin board as she planned the In the Spring MARY JEFFERD ' S fancy turned to thoughts of personnel management and fashions, exchanges and publicity for the fall Pelican. office coordination as she assumed the role of Women ' s Director. PELICAN WOMEN ' S STAFF Pelly opened the door of a coed ' s closet at its first ion show to display the array of fads and fashions that style experts decreed were " musts " for every college girl ' s wardrobe. Coed and he-man alike were in the crowd which overflowed Faculty Glade during the warm weather and crowded Wheeler or Eshleman Aud when it was cold to give their literal stamp of approval to the parade of styles. Virginia Marston re- ceived the title " Miss Pelly ' 45 " at the October show. The monthly sell-out practice was largely able to the appeal of the chic sales girls. (Statistics might show that the purchasing public was predomi- nantly male.) Convinced that the sale must go on, they ignored dripping mascara in the rains, and melting stick in the summer sun. More enjoyable were the tasks of posing for Vanity Fair pictures, and of designing the posters which kept the publication in the eyes of the public at all times. PELLY WOMEN BACK ROW: FOURTH ROW: THIRD ROW: SECOND ROW: FRONT ROW: Lee, Tyler, Sinclair, Newlands, Kramer, Griffiths, S. Stephens, Scheibner, Greenberg, Pleas, Morrow, Libby, DeChene, Sully, McNamara, Hayes, West, Jefferds, MoClements, Bekeart, Doran, Gerdes, Painter, Stein, Dreher, McConnell, L. Stephens, Elliott, Miller, Seale, Horta, Hansen, Newton, McKee, Douglas, Humphreys, Minturn, Naess, Morgan, Gregory, Rydman, Vila, Smallwood, Brilliant, Ulery, Avila, Edgerton, O ' Neill, Wilding, Armitage, Huff, Heinig, Oatman, McManus, Peterson, Cunningham, Barrett, Hedden, Tillotson, Armstrong, Rasmussen, Umphred, Foulds, Reagor, Roeth, Tansley, Carpenter, Heying Stewart, Hall Parce, Austin, Dow, Hughes, Kuhn, Greathouse, Sangman Newman, Cousings McClure, Doyle As Fa!! Manager, JUNE KALLOSSER was so noted for keeping office affairs running smoothly that she returned in the spring to brighten a little corner and lend an unofficial helping hand. Laughing, lovable Spring Manager NORMA ADDLESTONE coordinated Ad Service Bureau with the A.S.U.C. publications, but still had time to keep an eye on the ever-growing fund in the office defense stamp penny bank. AD SERVICE BUREAU Everything essential to the college student, from the latest trends in campus attire to Geology seminars, was advertised in the A.S.U.C. publications through the medium of the Advertising Service Bureau. Students with a few cents jingling in their jeans were lured into local stores by the ads concocted by the ingenious minds of the staff members. A " great inquisition " was conducted by Bureau members when they weren ' t writing advertising copy or making lay-outs. These surveys, which were of in- terest to advertisers and consumers alike, were con- ducted when students were quizzed on problems rang- ing from the importance of advertising to the pur- chaser to statistics and student opinion on ice-cream consumption. Following the old adage that all work and no play makes dull ad copy, the Bureau frequently took time out for relaxation. Every other week at its copy din- ners, the group was addressed by a prominent adver- tiser with tips on how to sell anything, including the Golden Gate bridge. LAST ROW: Sara Sweet, Loretta McManus, Alice Connolly, Carolyn Hassler, Barbara Travers, Jean Johnson, Susie Huguenin, Gladys Burns, Jean Foxall, Barbara Eddy SECOND ROW: Patricia Keller, Paula Cohn, Carole Wood, Margaret Couture, Sybil Gage, June Keller, Helene Harvey, Roberta Harter, Barbara Kinney, Helen Mereda Best, Marcella Brown FRONT ROW: Constance Blair, Helen Moore, Jan Haynes, Anne Roberts, June Kallosser, Harriett Linder, Mary Pat McWilliams, Mary-Kaye Rhodes, Marion Saben, Miriam Cleinman Balancing the budget was no easy task, but Manager JACK MICHE turned ads into the dollars that provided the financial backing that made the dream of a bigger Engineer a reality. Always enthusiastic, even when the prob ' ems of the staff were complicated, Women ' s Director BILLIVEE BARLOW kept tab on those who added the " feminine touch " to the otherwise strictly he-man Engineer. With a grin like th ' s from Editor Wi! Staring as a reward for work well done, women on the California Engineer didn ' t mind putting in extra hours; as a result his pet idea, a bigger magazine with more pictures, was realized. CALIFORNIA ENGINEER The famous " North-side Hermit " left his slide rule and his plumb line long enough to edit six information- packed copies of the California Engineer during the past year. The magazine appealed primarily to the mechanical minded, for articles on the latest develop- ments in electricity or mechanics were too complicated for the average layman to fathom. The national emergency was covered by items on its engineering projects and notes about Cal alums working on defense jobs of an engineering nature. In the annual employment number, national defense jobs for engineers were featured. A rivet by rivet description of the construction of the new cyclotron above the " Big C " appeared in the first issue, offering coverage of campus engineering pro- jects. A careful examination of the East Bay sewage situation brought the Engineer staff to the classic con- clusion that " it stinks " and remedies for the problem were presented. The article on the Union Square underground park- ing project was vividly read by engineers interested in its nuts and bolts and by drivers who were relying on it to save steps and avoid fines. THIRD ROW: Russell L. Linton, Don Joost, Ralph Stone, Robert Anderson, Hugh L. Kelley, Wilfred Staring, Mervin Parker, Tom Ayoob, William Bottoms, Robert Thomas, Charles E. Love, Ralph Hants, Jack W. Cook STAFF OF CAL ENGINEER SECOND ROW: Vivienne Hendriksen, Jean Rice, Betty-Mae Lewis, Dolores Bennett, Lorraine Locke, Marie-Louise Holtgen, Elinor Anderson, Erna Kremser, Marie Sullivan, Barbara Welch, Margaret Foster FRONT ROW: Beverly Mulligan, Rita Cook, June Kreter, Barbara Bonstin, Jean Bixel, Billivee Barlow, Audrey Penn, Shirley Williams, Helen Petrovich Fall Editor ERNIE ROOK flips through the pages of his brain child while Manager CORWIN JOHNSON looks on. Actually, most readers had trouble getting past the eye-catching and new immortal cover, " Flea Circus " . This moment of relaxation for Spring Editor PAT JENKINS and Manager BILL SAXON is just an act, for it took long hours of strenuous thinking to write and edit the magazine and an equal amcunt of genuity to increase its ever-growing circulation and popularity. FOLIO Something new has been added to the roll call of cam- pus publications in the form of the new Folio. The magazine is " essentially of the sophisticate, bon vivant type, and in scope and content resembles the New Yorker and Esquire, " to quote the editors. Literature to satisfy all types of people, from the lover of verse to the cynical soul with a craving for satire, was found between Folio ' s covers. The Museum of Art elevated the artistic plane of the magazine by loaning cuts of modern abstractions which required an art department consultant to determine which side was the top. Readers were treated to intimate glimpses of Herb Caen, the " intimate glimpser " , and got a backstage glance at playwright William Saroyan when the two celebrities exchanged articles in a mutual " I admire you " feature in the fall issue. Chief cause of headaches for the editors was the problem of presenting a new type of magazine to a skeptical student body. Appeals of ardent court callers and an eye-catching cover, misnamed " Flea Circus " , made even the most doubtful reader admit that the editor ' s claim to an Esquire-type magazine had been fulfilled. BACK ROW: Igor Belousovitch, Bill Saxon, Mary Jane Bliss, Bonnie Klingman, Maria Moffett, Tom Merrick, David Clark SECOND ROW: Shirley Knight, Annabeth Beason, Carmel Fulton, Jeanne Bate, Bonnie Jean Malcolm, Margaret G. Einstein, Virginia Leimbach FRONT ROW: Peggy Webb, May Merit, Dorothy Hartman, Pat Jenkins, Ursula Felton, Rachel Goldberg, Amy Hodgkinson, Patsy Ebey While his colleagues tighten drumheads and neckties, WALT NOLLNER, " bell of the band " , rehearses a tune on his glockenspiel preparatory to another double-step marching performance of the University Band. JANET KNIGHT BAKER MARVIN COLTON MARJORIE DAY BILL JOSEPH Treble Clef Band Treble Clef Band ROBERT F. LAWS FRANCES GUILLOU O ' BRIEN GEORGE PETTYGR OVE NORWOOD SMITH MARIAN JEAN WARNER Graduate Manager Women ' s Orchestra Glee Club Glee Club Treble Clef MUSIC COUNCIL The boogie beat of the gavel brought Music Council members to the consideration of the score of discord- ant clashes which it was their job to untangle. Repre- sentatives from the Glee Club, Treble Clef, Women ' s Orchestra and the Band met together to note collec- tive and individual problems and to swing solutions to them. In tune with the times, an all-American program was presented by the Glee Club and Treble Clef when the two presented the annual council-sponsored Winter Concert. Featured among the selections were folk songs, spirituals and other new world compositions. Dinners and dances provided a little close harmony for the members of the four representative groups. In his second appearance on the University campus, YEHUDI MENHUIN found that his local following had grown, and that his carefully chosen selections were well received by his youthful but appreciative audience. Appearing as the University Symphony ' s only guest soloist of the year, world famous violinist TOSCHA SEIDEL brought with him a program varied in scope and perfect in technical skill and interpretation. Presenting a program that cculd be appreciated by both the music critic and the layman, MARIAN ANDERSON thrilled a capacity crowd that packed the Men ' s Gym to " standing room only " . Ruth Stratton, Jean H. Smith, Marjorie Ruth Day, Frances M. Clausen, Jacqueline Peck, Wanda Porter, Anna Lea Lloyd, Ruth Neill, Lillian Flaker, Ruth Holmes, Annabelle Brown, Heloise Dal Poggetto, Helen Patrovich Jean Le Fevre, Barbara Bush, Betty Ross, Betty Neal, Kathleen Schoefer, Barbara Root, Ruth Roemer, Bonnie Jones, Heather Moon, Nancy Willoughby, Georgene Gifford, Sophronia Morrison, Dolores Hallert, Winifred Bonicalzi, Patricia Ratchford Mary Tani, Barbara Schoeder, Shirley Joy, Jeanne Hamby, Marian Jean Warner, Janet Knight, Dorothy Blosser, Maxine Miller, Margery Jones, Ruth Etterbeck, Mary Louise Howe, Maria Laughlin, Gladys Parrott, Lois Raffetto, Lucy Lois Fisher Barbara Ann Currier, Frances Donohue, Evelyn Patterson, Phyllis Joan Fox, Betty Musladin, Shirley Gillette, Margaret Del la-Vedowa, Bertha K. Ridgway, Virginia de Haas, Helen Henry, Shirley Harden, Judith Job, Harriette Hughes, Roschelle Paul The Glee Club and Treble Clef joined the " army be- hind the army " this year as helpmates of the U.S.O. and stayed long enough to bring welcome song to the ears of draftees and enlisted men in nearby camps. Geographically narrower activities included the pre- sentation of the fall Musi-Cal which consisted of num- bers by both the individual groups and the combined chorus. Eye-catching blue sweaters for the Glee Club were made possible through the efforts of Manager NORWOOD SMITH, who divided his time between musical rehearsals and numerous meetings, notably Music Council, where he wielded the gavel, and A.C.C. The question of " why the chicken crosses the road " was finally settled when the Glee Club presented their Minstrel Show in April. The musical portion of the program featured selections from " Porgy and Bess " . Adding their bit to the evening ' s entertainment, Treble Clef presented an operetta-type production which de- picted life in a girl ' s school, where everyone was tal- ented, just like in the movies. Faced with the problem of what to do for national defense, MARIAN WARNER came to the fore with the perfect solution: entertainment for armed forces, as well as Treble Clef concerts for the enjoyment of music lovers. TREBLE CLEF BACK ROW: SECOND ROW: THIRD ROW: FRONT ROW: GLEE CLUB BACK ROW: Charles Day, Jack Williams, George Pettygrave, Alfred Kelley, Ernest Scolari, Dave Jones, Ross Reagan, Bert Speer, Robert Benjamin, Robert Yelland, Robert Andrews, William Haddock THIRD ROW: Robert Gilchrist, James Scott, Grayson Mosher, Quentin Griffiths, Richard Appenzeller, Martin Griffin, Robert Griffin, Warren Hughes, George Hildebrant, Frederick Hartmann, Harry Clarke, Stanley Benedict SECOND ROW: Floyd Pettit, Paul Mallory, Denzil Curtis, William Nuoffer, James Douglass, Myrvin Ellestad, James Blumberg, Henry Ferree, Jack Hicok, Jchn Alegria, Jack Salyers, Stanley Clark, William Stone FRONT ROW: Charles Faeh, Roy Dowd, Warren Giedt, David Abouaf, Warren Vogel, Richard Knight, Phillip Taylor, Norwood Smith, Roschelle Paul, Robert Considine, Dcnald Wickman, George Harrah, Bert Tclbert, Dan Jones 1111HIMX41111111•1140 Rene Wolf, Benson McGann, Gordon Goff, Alcide Marin, John Wight, Norman Nordoff, Jules Lambert, Howard Ferrarri, Wallace Bourdais FIFTH ROW: William Laidlaw, Arthur Seibt, Arthur Walz, Walter Nicot, Herbert Ligda, Donald Skinner, John Fuller, Richard Auslen, Kenneth Coates, Robert Eglington FOURTH ROW: Gordon Cameron, Joseph Valli, Alfred Solomon, Richard Lucas, James McCraney, Benjamin Scribner, Jerome Lerner, James White, Barrett Coates, Lee Williams, Hewitt Kenyon, Russell Green Frank Anders, Roland Levy, Donald Goodman, Perry Wood, Charles Day, William Murray, David Cook, Harold Johnson, Robert Newman, Curtis Anderson SECOND ROW: William Cramer, John Clark, William Joseph, Robert Brown, Walter Nollner, Herbert Towler, Laurence Miller, Bert Colwell, Robert Scow, Frank Brown, Richard Hansen, William Lally FRONT ROW: Gilbert Friedlein, Malcolm Taylor, Marvin Colton, Robert Lee, William Livingston BAND BACK ROW: THIRD ROW: Qualifications for a Cal bandman are few; all that ' s needed is a thorough knowledge of spelling and the ability to distinguish the right foot from the left. Some claim that musical talent is also needed, but the rumor has never been verified. Out of that sacred and noisy sanctuary, the band room, where no woman dares tread, came the ideas for the stunts that entertained between halves at football games. Band and rooting section coordinated their ef- forts to present more elaborate stunts than ever before. Instead of straight spelling stunts, slogans and victory phrases aroused school spirit. Resplendent in their new gold and two-toned blue uniforms, the band joined with the U.C.L.A. band in a homecoming concert at Westwood. The Cal spirit, an integral part of Bear athletic contests, reached its peak after the final gun as the band led rooters, who as tradition dictated, " stuck around for ' All Hail ' " . To further his plan for extending musical education on campus, Professor ALBERT ELKUS, head of the Music Department, organized the University Symphony, which presented classical programs for the enjoyment of those who Head Drum Major MAL TAYLOR, Director CHARLES CUSHING, Manager MARV COLTON and Student Director ROBERT appreciate good music. LEE gather to think over stunts and new selections to be performed by the Cal musicians. UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY A new policy dictated this year that student talent be featured soloists with the University Symphony, in order to give them opportunities for concert work. Although an amateur group, the symphony members presented concerts of professional standing which have gained for it recognition as one of the foremost organizations of its kind. By giving programs of works rarely performed in the usual concert repertoires of symphony orchestras, the University Symphony gave the community a glimpse of some of the little known treasure which awaits those who really appreciate symphonic works. R A M John Brenneis and Bill Bither prepare to shed some light on one of the productions in Wheeler Hall. The unreliability of the switchboard of ten necessitates some mild banging by the operator, which the Little Theatre Without A Theatre takes in its famous stride. HAROLD BASSAGE WILLIAM BITHER JOHN BRENNEIS ROBERT BROWER Director Mask and Dagger General Manager Spring Production President Manager Stage Manager PETER BURROWS JANET CURRAN ANN HALL FRED HARRIS DOROTHY KING Fall Production Women ' s Manager Spring Thalian Director Make-Up Manager Manager President ROBERT LAWS HAZEL LEASK VIRGINIA ROOT ELIZABETH SIMONSON ANNELIESE WINDESHEIM Graduate Manager Fall Thal ian Costume Manager Art Manager Advertising Manager President DRAMATICS COUNCIL As the old saw goes, it takes a lot of dirty work to get a set-up like this. The Little Theatre technical staff spends its days in the " cave " constructing the sets that convert Wheeler ' s lecture platform into a stage of sorts. 2 I I WOMEN ' S MANAGERIAL LITTLE THEATRE SECOND ROW: FRONT ROW: BACK ROW: THIRD ROW: Shirley Sanderson, Peggy Reid, Aida Link, Betty Birge, Babette Hoblick, Clara Taft, Susa Hearst, Marylyn DeWitz, Kathleen Peterson, June Dowler, Geraldine Moore, Charlie Jean Fowler, Carol Christensen, Eleanora Dawson, Ruth Bowen, Madeline Goodrich, Marjorie Burrows, Anneliese Windesheim, Elizabeth Platt, Mary Orrick Patricia Quinn, Mary Jane Hoiles, Janet Hughes, Kathryn Murphy, Janet Curran, Patricia Pudlin, Barbara Sides June Christensen Barbara Merner BACK STAGE SCENES It ' s play time again—in the Little Theatre office people busily type and mumble lines, while in the Cave they sit on the floor painting, sewing, hammering or glueing. Out in Eshleman Court more students shout their wares with the familiar words, " Little Theatre tickets here " in competition with throaty representatives of other campus groups. Behind the scenes of each play is a complete staff of workers who handle the advertising, selling, make-up, building sets, and fitting costumes. Out 3f all this jumble came a big moment in the Spring with the Southern campus ' Berkeley performance of " Alice in Wonder- land " in exchange for the presentation of " June Moon " at U.C.L.A. STAGE STAFF BACK ROW: Marie Diane Winnia, James Cameron, Elisabeth Simonson, Aida Link, Wesley Lawson Gould FRONT ROW: Beverly LaRue, Susanna Winterburn, William Bither, Helen Tupper, Ragna Bullock 212 COSTUME STAFF BACK ROW: Merry Masterson, Anne Kidder, Ruth Laubacher, Helen Oatman SECOND ROW: Jean Paul, Virginia Root, Patricia Sutton FRONT ROW: Marie Morholt, Justine Mayer PRODUCTION STAFF BACK ROW: Peter Burrows, Robert Brower SECOND ROW: Harris Bruce, Robert Plant, Richard Raftery FRONT ROW: Howard Cohn, Joseph Friedman MAKE-UP STAFF BACK ROW: Gloria Lohr, Beverley Hare, Nelda Radtke SECOND ROW: Helen Tupper, Mary Ellen Needles, D. Clare Wisecarver FRONT ROW: Carol Stolte, Dorothy King, Helen Jacovleff ART STAFF BACK ROW: Sally Lucile Clement, Alice Hall, Elva Spiess, Mary Pat MacWilliams FRONT ROW: Jim Cameron, Elisabeth Simonson 213 A minor panic is about to ensue backstage with the announcement to the c ast of Little Theatre amateurs assembled to take their bows that " There ' s something the matter with the curtain " . THE TORCHBEARERS Little Theatre started its season in an uproar by ad- ding its own touches to the original script of George Kelly ' s farce, " The Torchbea rers " . The play, which satirized the little theater movement, provided a ve- hicle for effective burlesque of local dramatic big- wigs. Leading the performers was Bye Berryhill, with her interpretation of a dowager director. Maryesther Wood, who graced the production as a melodramatic leading lady, and Hazel Leask, a blundering prompter, kept things moving. Seth Ulman and Virginia Mattis also shone, but in limited roles. Contrary to her own real life career, VIRGINIA MATTIS rounded out her college dramatic roles with the portrayal of a rank teur. Virginia ' s greatest achievement was her characterization of Lady Macbeth. Picture of a leading woman slamming the door in the face of a supporting player: BYE BERRYHILL, climaxing one of the most successful collegiate careers in dramatics, is shutting out SETH ULMAN, outstanding comedian character player. CAST Mr. Frederick Ritter Bill Bither Jenny Beth Galt Mrs. Paula Ritter Virginia Mrs. J. Duro Pampinelli . . Elizabeth Berryhill Mr. Spindler Jim Cameron Mrs. Nelly Fell Hazel Leask Mr. Huxley Hossefrosse Seth Ulman Teddy Spearing Richard Pettijohn Miss Florence McCrickett . Maryesther Wood Mr. Ralph Twiller John Brenneis Mr. Stage Manager James Chandler Mrs. Clara Sheppard Lynette Temple " I say that in less than a century every single thing you despair of will have been accomplished. " Against the stark background of a desolate lighthouse the grim characters of " Thunder Rock " predict the future. THUNDER ROCK Encumbered by uninspired writing, Little Theatre ' s " Thunder Rock " , written by Robert Ardrey and di- rected by Harold Bassage, was very bleak. A realistic whiff of the sea was brought into the ac- tion by James Chandler ' s interpretatio n of an old sea- captain. Frank Krasnowsky gave a well-modulated reading to the role of a doctor who fled from Euro- pean persecution. Other prominent players were Amelia Standke, who gave life to one scene with her characterization of a disillusioned suffragette, and Jeanne Taylor, who understood and conveyed the charm of Melanie. AMELIA STANDKE, previously noted for her acting and directing in Thalian, won her first important part in Little Theatre with the role of Miss Kirby in " Thunder Rock " . CAST Streeter Moe Steinberg Nonny Robert McMenamin Inspector Flanning Leonard Homann Charleston John S. Thompson Captain Joshua James Chandler Briggs Robert Hudson Dr. Stefan Kurtz Fr nk Krasnowsky Melanie Jeanne Taylor Miss Kirby Amelia Standke Anne Marie Margaret Goldsworthy JEANNE TAYLOR was a mainstay of Little Theatre with her characterizations in major productions. The most outstanding point in her collegiate career was her contribution as Ella in " All God ' s Chillun Got Wings " . " Why is it that I feel so happy today? " As the music and dancing are about to begin at her birthday celebration, Irina Prozorov tries to account for her happiness with her romantic and dreamy ideas about life. THREE SISTERS Anton Chekov ' s " Three Sisters " , lacking as it was in dramatic moments and interesting dialogue, was an extremely poor choice for any collegiate production. The burden of the play fell upon the three Prozorov sisters, of whom Beverly La Rue, as Irina, gave the most convincing performance. Hazel Leask played her role of the oldest sister very simply and normally. Helen Tupper, portraying the sister-in-law, added much needed sympathy to the action. Despite their attempts to put over the feeling of the futility of the lives of the characters in the play, Little Theatre had difficulty in gaining the enthusiasm of the audience. c Veteran HAZEL LEASI , former Thalian president, carries on in her fifth year adding more laurels to her crown with her earnest and sincere interpretations. Talented as she is lovely and still only a junior, BEVERLY LA RUE is a veteran Little Theatre player with many leading ingenue roles behind her and a promising future for next year. CAST Olga Hazel Leask Masha Aida Link Irina Beverly La Rue Baron Tusenbach James Cameron Tschebutykin Alvin Keller Solyony Seth Ulman Anfisa Annelle Sunderland Ferapont Wyman Baker Vershinen John Gillies Andrey Prozorov Dick Trumbly Kuligon Leslie Mahoney Fedotik Vernon Wattenberger Roddey John Mackenzie Natasha Helen Tupper A Maid Suzanne De Gypsy Singers: Jeanette Dannenbaum, Clara Good- man, Belle Purcell. " Don ' t know when I ' ve seen such a lovely wedding, " says talkative Mrs. Soames, expressing the opinion of all at the wedding of Our Town ' s Emily and George. OUR TOWN Sans scenery and properties and against the stark wall of Wheeler stage, Little Theatre brought to life the characters of Thornton Wilder ' s Pulitzer prize play, " Our Town " . With simplicity and sincerity, Dick Trumbly as the Stage Manager told the story of life, love, and death among the Webbs and the Gibbs of Grover ' s Corners against a background of eternal time and universal space. Suzanne deLappe as Emily and Carl Simon as George, together with the entire cast, gave outstand- ingly genuine and sensitive performances. Adding to the simple charm of the play, pantomime mingled with accurately coordinated sound effects gave the illusion of milk bottles, lawnmowers, and news- papers playing their part in the every day life of a typical American town. Graduating from Thalian leads to major production walk-ons and then into the feminine lead in " Our Town " , sophomore SUZANNE deLAPPE won laurels with her sincere and touching portrayal of Emily Webb. CAST Starting with a role in " Macbeth " in his freshman year, RICHARD TRUMBLY made his biggest success with his interpretation of the Stage Manager of " Our Town " . Stage Manager Richard Trumbly Dr. Gibbs James Chandler Joe Crowell James Pitman Howie Newsome Philip Munson Mrs. Gibbs Elizabeth Berryhill Mrs. Webb Marie Diane Winnia George Gibbs Carl Simon, Jr. Rebecca Gibbs M•rjorie Coles Emily Webb Suzanne deLappe Wally Webb Robert Simmons Professor Willard John Brenneis Mr. Webb James Cameron Woman in the Auditorium Ellen Giacomazzi Man in the Auditorium Leslie Mahoney Another Woman in the Auditorium Susanna Winterburn Simon Stimson John Leddy Mrs. Soames Betty Kinsey Constable Warren Robert McMenamin Sam Craig John Caffrey Joe Stoddard Frank People of the Town: Ellen Giacomazzi, Dorice Ames, Wesley Gould, Herbert Meads. Baseball Players: John MacKenzie, Leslie Mahoney. Tragedy strikes an a!mcst final note, as Captain Macheath chooses death in preference to six wives and four children, befcre he learns of the reprieve granted him as the stage author rewrites the finale. THE BEGGAR ' S OPERA Most popular presentation of the year proved to be " The Beggar ' s Opera " , by John Gay, which was a sell- out at all performances. Novel features were its au- thentic eighteenth century chamber music and its sur- prise ending provided by the rewriting of the finale by the stage author. Lorraine Campbell as Polly Peachum gave the most brilliant performance and completely won the audi- ence with her delightful singing and acting. Capably rivaling her both in the story and in its presentation was Aida Link as Lucy Lockit. Bill Bither, in the role of Captain Macheath, a light-hearted philanderer, car- ried on in his usual easy manner. An outstanding at- traction was the chorus of Highwaymen who tickled the spectators with their boisterous antics. Usually placed in productions as scme stabilizing force, AIDA LINK, in " Beggar ' s Opera " , played one of the romantic leads. P.Ithcugh only a junior, Aida is one of the more important elements cf Little Theatre with her acting ability. CAST LORRAINE CAMPBELL, contrary to a!! rules, stepped right into a principal role in her first attempt at acting. Along with doing graduate work in English, Lorraine gives vocal lessons and sings with the University Chorus. Leslie Mahoney Keith Mahan John Thompson Park Biehl Maryesther Wood Lorraine Campbell Bill Bither Herold Oxsen Wesley Gould Bob Hudson Aida Link Jane Malmgren Stanley Benedict, Bob Brashear, Charles Day, Henry Ferree, Quentin Griffiths, Bob Lorenzen. Ernest Scolari Heather Moon Clara Goodman Susanna Winterburn Lynette Temple Anneliese Windesheim Laura Jo Shafer Elizabeth Simonsen A Beggar A Player Peachum Filch Mistress Peachum Polly Peachum Captain Macheath Matt 0 ' The Mint Ben Budge Lockit Lucy Diana Trapes Highwaymen Jenny Diver Suky Tawdry Mistress Coaxer Dolly Trull Mistress Vixen Betty Doxy Mistress Slammekin Prospero, the sorcerer, conjures up a masque to celebrate the betrothal of Ferdinand and Miranda as part of the happy ending of " The Tempest. " THE TEMPEST Since no theatrical season could be complete without a bit of Shakespeare, Little Theatre chose " ' The Tempest, " a romantic comedy, for its last play. Bob McMenamin succeeded in giving a weird touch to his interpretation of the monster Caliban. In con- trast was the ethereal spirit Ariel, the first role of freshmen Grace Stribling, who lacked sufficient sparkle for the lively role. The most enjoyable mo- rnents of the performance were the uproarious drunken scenes between Bill Bither and Edwin Smith. The romance of Miranda and Ferdinand, accompanied by the usual Shakespearian sighs and looks, afforded little opportunity for memorable performance. Although youth encumbered really sincere action in many parts, the cast did well for an amateur attempt at the classic. CAST Junior BOB McMENAMIN displayed widely varied talents with his skillful dancing and choreography arrangements in the Mask and Dagger Revue and his vivid presentation of Caliban in " The Tempest. " From the Bronx to Shakespeare, SUE WINTERBURN graduated from Thalian plays into the role of the flippant secretary in the Mask and Dagger Revue and then into the romantic lead of " The Tempest. " Ship ' s Master Herbert Meads Boatswain Thomas Lyman Alonso David McKinley Antonio Frank Krasnowsky Gonzalo John Preston Sebastian James Chandler Prospero . Richard Trumbly Miranda Susanna Winterburn Ariel Grace Stribling Caliban Robert McMenamin Ferdinand Jordan Brotman Trinculo Edwin E. Smith Stephano William Bither Iris Sarah Monroe Ceres Helen Tupper Juno Maryesther Musicians Harpsichordist Margaret I Gloria Bond Recorder Players Robin Mower Alison Ford Seth Ulman Partially down-to-earth and partially ethereal, or at least ectoplasmic, these players fur nished an incongruous background for the more or less hilarious Mask and Dagger Review. MASK AND DAGGER Themed by " You Can ' t Say ' No ' to the U.S.O. " , the Mask and Dagger Revue, " Out of Thin Air " , furnished music and merriment with such acts as a blackout at Founders ' Rock, a satirical fashion show, and the an- tics of a marble statue which turned out to be the much alive John Brenneis. Skits in the audience and spontaneous advertisements from the floor were interrupted by a plot and inci- dental action on the stage. The exact number of laughs in the show is uncertain, but Wheeler Auditorium bulged four times with enthusiastic spectators. As Little Theatre ' s most talented composer, GEORGE PRIDEAUX has written original music for many major musical productions, among which were " June Moon " and Mask and Dagger Reviews. Graduate MARYESTHER WOOD, star comedienne of Little Theatre and former president of Thalian, added the management of Glee Club ' s Minstrel Show to her many activities this year. CAST Mrs. Fannie Polk Maryesther Wood Miss Ermin garde Stroodle . . Elizabeth Simonson Mr. Duffy Richard Trumbly Mike Norton William Bither Texie De Witt Robert McMenamin Linda Jones Beverly La Rue Miss Verna Gutherie Susanna Winterburn Sarah-Lou Curtis Ada Link Bagley Polk Seth Ulman Joyce Wilder Louise Welty Erskine Pembroke, deceased . John Brenneis Phoebe Shingle Jane Malmgren Homer Curd James Chandler Annie Coffin Ellen Giacomazzi Gander Drake John McKenzie Sophie Biddle Amelia Standke Xavier Montinegro James Cameron Mrs. Maloney Ann Barratt-Hall Cosette Susanne De Lappe Bellevue Himself On t he dismal stage of Wheeler Auditorium and without costumes or scenery, T halian presents a short production to train prospective Little Theatre thespians. THALIAN Thalian, women ' s dramatic honor society, is made up of junior and senior women who have been outstand- ing in dramatics, both in acting and in production. They present experimental plays to give a chance to inexperienced actors and student directors to show their abilities, in this way serving as the workshop for Little Theatre. Best received production of the fall season was the adaptation of the radio play " Baby, " directed by Jim Cameron, who also directed scenes from " Ethan Frome " in the spring. Also presented in the spring was an original comedy entitled " Comrade Biology, " writ- ten by John Thompson of the Dramatic Art Depart- ment. Thalian President, ANN BARRATT HALL, who is active in both Mask and Dagger and Little Theatre, was the director of one of last spring ' s prize-winning Thalian plays. One of Little Theatre ' s more versatile members is JIM CAMERON, who, in addition to being an actor in his own right, has also been a director of three successful Thalian productions. THALIAN PLAYS Baby Night Must Fall (Abridged) Of Mice and Men (Act III) The Old Lady Shows Her Medals The Words on the Window Pane Stage Door (Abridged) Gruach Susan and God (Abridged) Ethan Frome (Abridged) Everyman Comrade Biology In a preface to persuasion, BERDEEN FRANKEL collects debating data weeks before the final showdown with her " honorable opponents " . Varsity debaters concentrate on preparation, prefer non•decision to decision debates. They call him the efficiency expert because he always keeps track of who debates whom, and remembers the road map when ling debaters get lost. Debate Manager LOUIS MARENGO juggled active debating with office managing and pulled the strings of publicity. SANFORD GOLDNER ' S pet peeve is silver-tongued oratory for the purpose of capturing silver-coated trophies. California ' s tual Debating Coach has tried an experimental program of ferences, congresses, round table and problem solving debating to replace the old decision debates. Forensics Commissioner TOM LUDWIG is the human dynamo who bites off active debating, sponsorship of Town Hall of the Lawns and the Post-War Inter-American Reconstruction Conference, but is too busy to mention his scholastic brains and midnight deferse work. FORENSICS COUNCIL Definitely desirable for the debater ' s datebook are the programs planned by a Council that has its collective finger in every forensics pie in the University. De- signed to present to the public oratorical per fection and variety, the group represents every phase of cam- pus debating from the exclusive societies to the Fresh- man teams and vying Varsity experts. The capable coach was proud that all his charges were excellent students. Service clubs were honored with a share of California ' s intellectual integrity, and the Council arranged non-decision debates with thirty or forty visiting teams. For a year the Varsity team has presented on the air waves its own regular discus- sions on current topics of interest. For Varsity variety, at weekly meetings speakers were heard and books discussed, while Juniors perfected their technique in hopes of graduating into the privileged Varsity class. Frosh debaters brushed up on their platform oratory, hoping to be chosen to face and refute their pal Stan- ford at the end of the year. Suitcases were packed annually for a trip either north or south to visit debate-minded universities and exchange news and views over the water pitcher. Senate society for men, Philorthian society for wom- en, Frosh, Junior Varsity and Varsity debaters are gathered by the Council into the big eloquent family that resides at 210 Eshleman Hall. MITZI COOPER TRILIS ELLSWORTH BERDEEN FRANKEL SANFORD GOLDNER JOSEPH HODGES RALPH KRAMER Varsity Representative Fall President, Philorthian Varsity Representative Debate Coach Spring President, Senate Varsity Representative THOMAS LUDWIG WILLIAM MAIER LOUIS MARENGO JAMES SHORB EVALYN WALKER BONNIE WEBSTER ROBERT LAWS Commissioner Fall Presi dent, Senate Debate Manager Varsity Representative Assistant Debate Manager Spring President, Philorthian Director of Publications DEBAT ' RS MONROE BAER MORTON BARRON JOHN CLEARY KENNETH COATES MITZI COOPER MELVIN ENOS WINSTON HALLEY DAVID KAPLAN RALPH KRAMER TOM LUDWIG LOUIS MARENGO ELEANOR PHIPPS ALAN SAPIRO TAMOTSU SHIBUTANI JAMES SHORB FRANCES THADDEUS RALPH VAN HOORN DEBATE MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Evalyn Walker, Louis Marengo, Betty Jane Benson. TOWN HALL OF THE LAWNS The noon-time lawn-and-lunch brigades lost interest in Town Hall of the Lawns programs during the wet winter, but these student-interest discussions were revived after the war began. IMOMMINIIPINIER . i■ JUNIOR VARSITY DEBATERS BACK ROW: Benn lijima Bob Winters Orlo Myers Hans Beetz FRONT ROW: Frances Thaddeus Martha Simmons Berdeen Frankel (coach) PAT SULLIVAN met the prerequisite of three-hour preparation Three Stanford men argued for the affirmative on Labor Legislation at the annual Stanford-California debate last November. for the Arnold Trophy Debate, and was rewarded for victory with his name engraved on the base of the trophy. 225 FRESHMAN DEBATERS BACK ROW: Lee Gerber Manuel Rose Eugene Wiseman SECOND ROW: Jack Lamb Morton Barron Julius Bendat James Woods Henry Greenberg FRONT ROW Denise Stanley Barbara Clark Dorothy Ann Schoener Kathryn Gentry ATHLETI w These two beauties are almost bowled over by the round of applause which their swivel-hipped act brought forth from the rally crowd. " Greetings, Gate, let ' s scintillate. " Jerry Colonna gives out with a typical grimace of joy before laboriously dragging the first note of his mous " Road to Mandalay " up from someplace in the general region of his toes. On the eve of Cal ' s 31.0 victory over St. Mary ' s, Coach " Red " Strader prophesied that his Gaels would win the game. Ah well, we all make takes. It ' s needless to ask what ' s coming off here. body knows and everybody ' s conviction is fied when the unlucky victim returns to home base sans trousers. Showing complete lack of modesty, freshmen don their loudest sleeping garb for the rino rally. The one exception is the lad who clings to the Old World beliefs and refuses to be so indiscreet, but exposes his dimpled knees to public view. Don ' t crowd, fellows, he didn ' t mean to wear that red sweater. RALLIES DICK PETER HARRY DAVIS AL DERIAN Big " C " Vice-President, Fall Manager, Athletic Department Big " C " Society President BOB BILES BOB BOWER BOB FOSTER MIKE KOLL CARMEL MARTIN AL SCHLESINGER Big " C " Society Vice-President, Circle " C " Society Vice-President Representative, Senior Athletic Big " C " Society President, Big " C " Society Secretary Circle " C " Society President Spring Managers Fall ATHLETIC COUNCIL Acting as the executive committee for athletics, the Athletic Council carries on a varied program through- out the year. Its main activity is to coordinate the many athletic events and to schedule games so as to attract the greatest crowds. The Council is made up of student members repre- senting the Big " C " Society, the Circle " C` " Society, and the Varsity athletic managers. Each represents his own group in discussions of policy, awards, and the handling of the Intramural program which comprises an important part of the Council ' s work. This past year saw the removal of several rules which kept the ath- letic program from functioning at full efficiency. In view of the war disturbance of normal college semesters, the Council will have an increasingly diffi- cult job in straightening out schedules, eligibility lists, and managerial posts. NEWS BUREAU Any corporation in a competitive field needs publicity, and the A.S.U.C. is no exception. Its vice-president in charge of public relations is the A.S.U.C. News Bureau which supplies pictures and posters to newspapers and store show-win- dows. Pre-season predictions and post-season apologies were incidental to the routine work of compiling and publishing statistics, athletic cal- endars and programs for students and the general public. Before the Navy claimed him, WALLY FREDERICK sold the Bear football team to a public ready to consume any number of ups, then turned his job over to DICK KELLY who spread the .spring athletics through the sports pages. BACK ROW: William Losh, David Morris, Harry Rowe, Morris Ginsburg, Francis Parsons, Warren Sinsheimer, Gordon Weston, Oscar Schori, Peter E. Yankwich, Jack Block, Frank Bumpus. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Lamoreux, Burson Joseph, Robert Willoughby, Timothy Pearson, Theodore Kroeber, Harold Bowers, Richard Robbins, Lawrence Viau. THIRD ROW: James Christen, George Raab, Norbert Dean, Robert Griffin, John Stewart, Parke Boneysteele, John Alley, Fred Gibson. SECOND ROW: Charles Broyles, Thomas Jones, Peter Ducker, Robert Findlay, Donald Modlin, Ralph Manza, Allen M. A. Buckingham, Martin Updegraff. FRONT ROW: Tristram Coffin, Robert Brower, Richard DeKay, Thomas Putnam, Robert Dreher, David Stewart, Richard Henninger. To TOM PUTNAM, Rally Committee chairman, went the unenviable job of routing a rotten rooting section. Also connected with his appointment was a close haircut by St. Mary ' s Barbers. RALLY COMMITTEE With an attempt at never-attained efficiency, the hard- working Rally Committee tried to plan successful rallies, prepared card stunts for the games, and cleaned up the rooting section with the help of a determined press campaign. Through the cooperation of the students, cards were passed back after the stunts and enough were saved for use next year. Greek Theatre night rallies were made additionally effective by a clever match-lighting stunt, and old pep songs were revived to add to Big Game enthusiasm. YELL LEADERS When Cal students convened for games and rallies, it was time for Willard " Snuffy " Knapp and Ross Rea- gan to be on the job. What the famous, sometimes in- famous, rooting section lacked in unity they made up in enthusiasm, especially when Snuffy, with the help of Dick Lippi and Jack Podesta, was up in front lead- ing them. To round off this " morale boosting " depart- ment, George Harrah and Leonard Taix assisted Ross in setting the time and tempo for the traditional Cal songs. Chief rabble rouser, " SNUFFY " KNAPP waved his arms through four college years, appealing to the hoarser elements. Besides turning students ' voices into noise-making devices, Snuffy also acted as chairman of all rallies. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jack Podesta, Snuffy Knapp, Dick Lippi, George Harrah, Ross Reagan, Len Taix. Firmly convinced that " next week we ' ll wallop ' em, " Coach STUB ALLISON tightened up the line and loosened up the backfield and finally found a smooth working combination by going " back to fundamentals. " As his basketball team raced up and down the floor, Coach " NIBS " PRICE sat outwardly un- ruffled with arms folded, right leg crossed over the left. But when overly excited, he lost control of himself and crossed the left leg over the right. Working on the assumption that a word to the wise is sufficient, CLINT EVANS warned his bat-wielders and freshman footballers to " be a good sport if you lose, but don ' t lose. " THE BIG SIX Since coming to California, track coach BRUTUS HAMILTON has consistently been at least ond best in the nation and along with U.S.C. has made California the track capital of the world. The man behind the men behind the oars, KY EBRIGHT, is known for his battered felt hat and his flashy-figured sweater, as well as for the fact that his coaching has sent so many shells to Poughkeepsie championships. Extra-friendly TOM STOW, Cal ' s Tennis coach, spends his time predicting that his proteges will be champions of the future and then, proving that his word is his bond, proceeds to turn out top tennis teams. Big BOB REINHARD crashed his way into the nation ' s sportlight for two years as one of America ' s number one tackles. Three year iron man on teams that would have been weak without him, Bob kicked, blocked, and tackled his way to the of the 1942 Shrine West team. Robert Pearce Sumner Peck Franklin Holley Robert Lutz Walt Lawrence Jim Eschen Douglass M. House Hancock Banning Joseph Hunt Norman Cunningham Carl E. Simon, Jr. Warren E. Dobson Chief slave driver of the Bear backfield, IRV UTERITZ gave words Senior Manager and a factor in the Bears ' appearance on the of advice to triple-threater and blocker alike, and those who field every Saturday was BOB BINKLEY, without whose help the listened proved on Saturday that he knew what makes a backfield Bear squad might well have arrived on the field without their run. pants Despite the fact that he was called to active duty in the to teach R.O.T.C. at the University, FRANK WICKHORST, Bear line coach, still found time to turn up for practice to the Bear linesmen some of the tricks he learned when he was an All-American for Navy. JUNIOR FOOTBALL MANAGERS BACK ROW: Jack Roth Bill Banker Dick Belding FRONT ROW: Alander Hogland Chris Fox Pete Farmer SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL MANAGERS BACK ROW: FRONT ROW: Goal- and muscle-bound JACK McQUARY not only strewed opponents liberally in his wake but did Junior JOHN FERGUSON found that an open mou th helped to capture elusive passes. Instead of much of the passing from his three-year spot at fullback. fiddling on the second string as expected, he amazed the stands with his fine defensive work as Varsity end. 234 1 9 4 1 VARSITY BACK ROW: Jce Merlo, Frank Porto, Walt Gordon, Armand Swisher, Stub Allison, Frank Wickhorst, Uteritz, Gene Pickett, Hank Zacharias, Stan Cox Ray Dunn THIRD ROW: Jack Leidholt, Russ Messner, Bill Lasater, Bob Ramsaur, Bob Shoemaker, Bob Hongola, Stu Cox, Al Derian, Harry Agler, John Graves SECOND ROW: Cal Ellis, Chuck De Ccudres, Jack Herrero, Brunel Christensen, Dan McCarthy, Bob Swigart, Gus Armendariz, Stu Lewis, Harold Ebright, Ernie Gentner FRONT ROW: Bill Reinhard, John Ferguson, Jean Witter, Jack McQuary, George Herrero, Glen Whalen, Tom Mason, Bob Reinhard, George Nichalau PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE STANDINGS Won Lost Tied Percentage Oregon State 5 2 0 .714 Stanford 4 3 0 .571 Washington State • 4 3 0 .571 Washington . . • 4 3 0 .571 California . . 3 4 0 .429 Won Lost Tied Percentage Oregon 3 4 0 .429 Southern California . 2 4 1 .333 U. C. L. A 2 4 1 .333 Montana 1 3 0 .250 Idaho 0 4 0 .000 Little Jiffy Wonder No. 67 of the 1941 team. This de luxe halfback, AL DERIAN, comes in fancy blue and gold, is guaranteed for an citing run every game. Testimonials furnished on request by U.C.L.A. and Stanford. Obviously a piece of Allison strategy, STU COX confused opponents as one half of a twin combination, then confused them even further with his play at guard. Halfback JIM JURI OVICH, whose triple-threat ability and speed made him the fair-haired hope of the squad for Rose Bowl honors, had his football playing cut off in mid-career by recurring head injuries. Unsung by the press but honored by his teammates as much as his All-American running mate, GEORGE HERRERO played week in and week cut as one of Cal ' s great tackle combination and particularly distinguished himself at the East-West Game. Whalen, Jurkovich, Reinhard, and an unidentified California postericr frame a little bit of action in the first quarter. The fuss is all about Jack McQuary, hidden by Gael tacklers, as he drives to the Gael one-yard line. Qads ciaaiveci 4 Beau Sporting an offense to match their new pants and jerseys, the Golden Bears breezed over the Gaels by the impressive score of 31 to 0. With the season but three minutes old, Jurkovich cut through left guard and dashed thirty-one yards to the Gael goal. By the end of the first quarter, a brief encore from Jurko- vich and a short power slant by McQuary saw the score at 19 to 0, and, as the second string took over, Bear rooters settled back with visions of New Year ' s roses. Nothing could go wrong for the Bears all afternoon and the mauled Moragans were further routed when Billy Rein- hard cut loose for forty-one yards and a fourth touchdown. Al Derian, dashing three yards to cap a third quarter drive, polished off the afternoon and the no longer galloping Gaels. STATISTICS California St. Mary ' s 266 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 72 15 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 72 8 Forward passes attempted 18 4 Forward passes completed 7 1 Forward passes intercepted 0 84 Total yards gained from forward passes 57 10 Total first downs 6 50 Total number scrimmage plays 36 11 Number of punts 13 30.5 Average leng th of punts 35 45 Total yardage lost from penalties 30 1 Fumbles 5 California 31 St. Mary ' s 0 Two years younger but expressing even more grim determination than his brother, Guard JACK HERRERO blocked the kick that gave the Bears their second touchdown in the Stanford game and promises to be a mainstay of the team for the next two years. With Messner clutching at his knees, Hongola on his hack, and Ramsaur about to double-check from the ballet position, St. Mary ' s Podesto registers regret at gaining only three yards in the fourth quarter. Although only a sophomore, roly-poly JOHNNY GRAVES worked his way to Varsity right half with his top-notch blocking and occasional ball packing. Not so spectacular on the football field as on the campus, senior STU LEWIS could nevertheless snag passes with the best of coast ends and play a smart, hard game at end. Lightweight WALT GORDON, JR., in right half position, made up for his lack of poundage with spirit and courage. Particularly efficient and much needed was his pass defense ability. Wie awe Me pdowile The weather drizzled, the Bears fizzled, and the under- rated Cougars were hotter than Minsky ' s. W.S.C. ' s sound running and passing attack, coupled with the all too casual Bear offense, kept California bottled deep in its own territory for almost the entire game. Late in the fourth quarter, however, the Bears managed to pressure their way down to their lone tally on a drive engineered by McQuary and Billy Reinhard. The damage, however, had already been done by sustained W.S.C. drives which had resulted in second and third quarter touchdowns and the 13 to 6 margin of victory for Babe Hollingbery ' s boys. More important than defeat for the Bears was the loss to football of Jim Jurkovich, already tabbed a future All-American. With Jurk and the first conference game lost, Cal rooters saw themselves spending New Year ' s Day at home. This is either a picture of STAN COX or another one of Stu, this time exhibiting Flying Fortress form. If it is Stan, he constantly broke up plays and could be depended on to hold down his tackle position and quite often the opposing tackle. STATISTICS California W.S.C. 69 Total net yardage gained from scrimmage 103 14 Forward passes attempted 13 4 Forward passes completed 8 3 Forward passes had intercepted 1 27 Total yardage gained from forward passes 103 96 Total yards gained from passes, scrimmage 128 7 Total first downs 10 12 Number of punts 13 41 Average length of punts 36 12.5 Average length of punt returns 9 45 Total yardage lost from penalties 35 4 Fumbles 6 California 6 W. S. C. 13 A sophomore Cinderella, BRUNEL CHRISTENSEN got a break when Tom Mason was injured and as a result became a fixture at center—and very hard to get by too. Specializing in blocking and placement kicking, first string quarterback JOE MERLO frightened opponents with his ferocious face-making and ionally Cal rooters with his signal calling. The Reinhard brothers in action: Billy blocking and Bob booting from the Bears ' three-yard line down to the Bronco thirty-five early in the second quarter. Blotched) 4 Me B4o.frico4 STATISTICS California Santa Clara 28 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 130 65 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 55 17 Forward passes attempted 15 9 Forward passes completed 5 3 Forward passes intercepted 8 83 Total yardage gained from forward passes 51 3 Total yards lost from forward passes completed 0 111 Total yards gained from passes and scrimmage 181 5 Total first downs 6 17 Number of punts 11 41.2 Average length of punts 43.4 15 Total yardage lost from penalties 30 California 0 Santa Clara 13 Shifted from quarter to guard, JEAN WITTER saw action as a first stringer most of the season, fullfilled a lineman ' s dream by blocking a Stanford punt and garnering two points in the Big Game. Attempting to show spectators it was the team of the St. Mary ' s victory rather than the W.S.C. fiasco, the Bear squad adopted the inappropriate technique of playing a defensive game against the Broncos. Except for two mo- mentary lapses, both of which unfortunately resulted in Santa Clara touchdowns and a score of 13 to 0, the tech- nique was perfect. With their ground attack early proving ineffective, the Bears resorted to a punting game. The always dangerous Bronco attack was stalled repeatedly and the game seemed on its way to a scoreless tie until Santa Clara ' s Casanega got his hands directly on a third-quarter punt. Behind highly authoritative blocking, he moved seven yards into the Bear end zone. Awakening in the fourth period to the necessity of a touchdown, the Bears tried a pass attack, only to have it boomerang into an in- terception and another Bronco score. Displaying graceful adagio technique, STU LEWIS (63) pursues Petersen (34) of the Broncos down to the Bear thirty-yard line where California tuck the ball over on downs. Oregon 125 20 4 0 0 105 4 40 12 40 41 3 California 96 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 13 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 14 Forward passes attempted 5 Forward passes completed 2 Forward passes intercepted 121 Total yards gained from passes, scrimmage 6 Total first downs 39 Total number scrimmage plays 13 Number of punts 33.8 Average length of punts 40 Total yardage lost from penalties 1 Fumbles California 7 Oregon 19 Besides playing fine defensive ball when the occasion demanded, which was almost constantly, Senior end RAY DUNN specialized in playing keep-away with opposing pass defenders and notably helped himself to a Trojan pass in the U.S.C. game. Halfback BILLY REINHARD, pocket edition of his All-American brother in blocking and kicking, is noted for his friendliness on campus but hardly even nodded to opponents before running around them. Loping along with his eyes closed to demonstrate his instinctive football sense, GLEN WHALEN fulfilled the quarterback ' s role in Allison strategy of line backing and heavy duty blocking. .,,,,dzed 4 ate Idled Any California hopes for a Rose Bowl bid were effectively buried in the mud of Multnomah Field as the Bears dropped their second conference game of the season to Oregon, 19 to 7. While California players were busily slipping and slid- ing in the mud, the Ducks were completely in their ele- ment and had run up twelve points by the end of the first quarter. California got briefly back in the running when Leidholt recovered a second-quarter fumble on the Ore- gon ten-yard line and Zacharias passed to Gordon in the end zone for a touchdown. The Bears, however, seemed disinclined to do very much more about the rest of the game, and Oregon put the lid on when Roblin, leaving behind a wake of would-be Cal tacklers, ferried back a BOB HONGOLA, who has dug his cleats into the turf for three seasons, got a chance to dig them into something more than turf on Saturdays when he worked his way up the hard way from the Ramblers to first string guard. fourth-quarter Bear punt sixty-three yards to the Ducks ' final score. STATISTICS Possessor of football ' s finest profile, TOM MASON, who shared first string center honors, ran cally on field when substituted, enthusiastically off field when taken out, and occassionally back to the huddle to get the signals straight. The most effective passer on the squad, HANK ZACHARIAS here carries the ball as on those notable Saturday afternoons when his other two threats weren ' t impaired by his injured knee. Becda Bag California went back on the gold standard with a victory, its first in four games, over the once mighty U.S.C. Trojans. Although the 14 to 0 count was by no means an overwhelming score, only twice in the afternoon did the U.S.C. attack move past the midfield stripe, and on both occasions it was stopped before the California thirty yard line. Moving deep into Trojan territory several times in the first quarter and once as far as Troy ' s two yard line without a score, the Bears seemed destined for another one of their strenuous but unproductive afternoons, until a pass interception just before the end of the half set up a California touchdown. Somewhat unsteadied by Bob Reinhard, U.S.C. ' s Taylor passed directly into the hands of California ' s Ray Dunn who intelligently galloped some fifty-five yards to the Trojan twelve. From here, a nine yard pass, Zacharias to Whalen, and two short plunges by Zacharias re- sulted in the touchdown which McQuary converted. Keeping the Trojans almost as inactive on the field as on the bench, the Bears attempted to manufacture their own breaks in the second guar- Just before the end of the half, Zacharias drove hard into the left side of the Trojan line. Finding no hole, the Bear went over the mountain to Cal ' s first score of the afternoon. Jack McQuary, displaying that fine quality of grit, tries hard for the Bears ' second score. Stopped by assorted Trojans just short of the goal, the Bears worked their way into the U.S.C. end zone on the next play. ter. Although several opportunities presented themselves, nothing really constructive happened until the fourth quarter, however, when a sus- tained march, featuring the ball handling of the backfield combination of McQuary ' n Derian, was culminated by the latter ' s two yard plunge over the Trojan left tackle for the score. Merlo ' s placement conversion made the number nice for Cal and round for U.S.C. Whatever JACK LEIDHOLT may be doing here, on the field he figured prominently in Allison defense strategy and at times was called on for aerial work. Although only a junior, he was one of the four outstanding ends. STATISTICS California U.S.C. 194 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 87 18 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 41 11 Forward passes attempted 10 2 Foward passes completed 4 3 Forward passes intercepted 3 208 Total yards gained from passes and scrimmage 143 10 First downs from scrimmage 3 0 First downs from forward passes 3 1 First downs from penalties 2 58 Total number scrimmage plays 36 10 Number of punts 14 31.6 Average length of punts 37.7 8.7 Average length of punt returns 0 10 Number of penalties against 11 100 Total yardage lost from penalties 60 0 Fumble 1 California 14 U. S. C.0 Midway in the second quarter, tackle Bob Reinhard attempted to fool the Trojans by running from punt formation. An alert Trojan defense spotted it, however, and Bob, who had always wanted to run with the ball, went back to his kicking and line play. Late in the fourth quarter, Al Derian slips inside the Trojan right end and goes ten yards to the U.S.C. one yard line in a sneak preview of coming attractions. Two plays later he had the Bears ' second touchdown. Cradling the ball more gently than he treated opposing linemen, end BOB SWIGART overcame a lack of both weight and pre-season consideration with his playing ability. Opening up with the best offensive barrage they had displayed since the St. Mary ' s game, the Bears rode rampant over U.C.L.A. by a score of 27 to 7. As in that other game which so delighted Bear rooters, the main attack opened suddenly, this time in the second quarter, and accomplished the damage in a hurry. California began the fraternal discipline in the second quarter with a sustained drive from its own twenty yard marker, with Derian and Mc- Quary alternately ticking off the yardage. A pass to Graves, bringing a first down on the twenty-eight, broke the regularity, but from there short runs took the ball over into the end zone with Derian making the score. Unchastened in spirit, the Bruins tried a pass attack, only to have Derian intercept Bruin Ernie Case ' s toss on the midfield stripe and return it promptly through the entire U.C.L.A. team to another touchdown. Two perfect blocks by Ferguson and Jack Herrero helped Derian through the rough spots. Beginning to get into the swing of things, California put on another drive, this time for some fifty yards, with Derian scoring again before the end of the half. Russ Messner 1561, a U.C.L.A. man, and an extra pair of Bruin arms demonstrate a tain well-known law of physics to the isfaction of all but U.C.L.A. and its porters. The demonstration, of a technical nature, resulted in a first down for the Bears on their own thirty-five yard line. On the California men-in-white ' s first major operation of the day, the rather disorganized and unrecognizable right side of the Bruin line is forced to grant Cal ' s Johnny Graves, almost completely hidden at the left behind Reinhard and the falling Bruin, four yards down to its three yard line. California U.C.L.A. 5 1 285 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 150 6 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 20 6 Forward passes attempted 28 3 Forward passes completed 13 3 Forward passes intercepted 0 34 Total yardage gained from forward passes 240 313 Total yards gained from passes and scrimmage 370 13 First downs from scrimmage 7 3 First downs from forward passes 7 16 Total first downs 15 67 Total number scrimmage plays 68 5 Number of punts 6 31.8 Average length of punts 28.13 6 Number of penalties against 1 60 Total yardage lost from penalties 1 Fumble California 27 C. L. A. 7 Al Derian, caught with the ball in his favorite position, just over the opposing team ' s goal the Bears ' second quarter eighty yard drive against the Bruins with the first of his afternoon ' s touchdowns. Screen Comedian Joe E. Brown, U.C.L.A. ' s most famous rooter, seems more easily amused than the Bruins on the bench. In general, LI.C.L.A. ' s situations warranted little levity, but most actors can tell there ' s a camera around. 4fr fete ie4•1 Beginning in the third quarter, U.C.L.A. leveled its attack against what had been one of Cal ' s weak points for most of the season—pass defense. Although the Bruins completed a terrific percentage of their tosses, the Bears were fortunate in restricting the damage to a single touchdown, which they themselves matched a few minutes later when McQuary broke loose over the Bruin left tackle and raced fifty-two yards to the final score of the afternoon. STATISTICS When passing seemed to be the shortest distance b etween points, Coach " Stub " Allison often called on the southpaw ing of left half GENE PICKETT, the threat of which was by Gene ' s occasional desires to run. ARMAND SWISHER, Texas ' contribution to the California guards, Four " Huskies " manage to drag California ' s Reinhard down on the Washington forty yard line after he had received a lateral on started at first string but was forced out for the remainder of the his own forty-four. season by injury. After two successive weeks of being more than a latent potentiality, the Bears shifted back into their old form and dropped another conference contest to the invading Washington Huskies, 13 to 6. One fleeting moment of hope came in the fourth quar- ter when the Bears, behind 7 to 0, injected into the other- wise dull game two unorthodox and successful passes. The first, from Zacharias to Ferguson, with a lateral to tackle Bob Reinhard, garnered thirty-three yards to the Wash- ington forty. The second, on the next play, was again to the big tackle who was made unexpectedly eligible by shifting the end into the backfield. Bob took it over one shoulder on the ten and loped into the end zone. Dis- heartened by the missed conversion, however, the Bears allowed the aroused Huskies to power sixty-five yards to another score. Beaia STATISTICS California Washington 68 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 219 8 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 16 17 Forward passes attempted 12 7 Forward passes completed 4 3 Forward passes intercepted 2 201 Total yards gained from passes, scrimmage 259 8 Total first downs 11 26 Total number scrimmage plays 59 7 Number of punts 11 41 Average length of punts 34.5 1 Total yardage lost from penalties 10 6 Fumbles 0 California 6 Washington 13 DAN McCARTHY, shuttling back and forth from Pharmacy School in San Francisco, went to great lengths to practice, went to smaller lengths on Saturdays as reserve fullback. McQuary rushes in to help the Cal forward wall which is busily engaged in suspending action taken by Washington ' s Stackpoole. A junior, FRANK PORTO, was the fastest man on the squad but was too light for the blocking duties of right half. In an accepted wrestling pose, BOB RAMSAUR met all opponents who tried to sneak around his position at end. Senior tackle LARRY STUMP had the misfortune to play at the same position as Bob Reinhard. Perhaps this is the reason why he gave it all up to join the army when Uncle Sam called. .%antineci 4 Me Beatieits Continuing their ' good neighbor ' policy towards teams from the Pacific Northwest, the Bears dropped their fourth and last game with the northern schools to Oregon State, 6 to 0. In a game crucial to their Rose Bowl plans, the Beavers used an uninspired power attack, the dullness of which was surpassed only by the less effective Bear offense. The result was a game played mostly at midfield, although, had it been any school but California, the score might have been reversed. As it was O.S.C., potential Rose Bowl nominee, scored its lone touchdown only as the result of several extremely inadequate California punts in the third quarter. The Bears offered their most serious threat earlier in the same quarter when, featuring several passes from Billy Reinhard to Ray Dunn, they drove to the four yard line before failing to score. STATISTICS California O.S.C. 128 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 195 34 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 25 17 Forward passes attempted 8 8 Forward passes completed 2 4 Forward passes intercepted 1 206 Total yards gained from passes, scrimmage 197 10 Total first downs 10 42 Total number scrimmage plays 51 13 Number of punts 14 31 Average length of punts 32.5 35 Total yardage lost from penalties 70 2 Fumbles 2 California 0 Oregon State 13 O.S.C. ' s Durdan gives Mason a ride down to the eighteen yard-line while Whalen and Graves seem only mildly interested. George Herrero tackles the Beaver ' s other great back on the O.S.C. thirty-five while Ferguson lends a not too helping hand. Greatly improved by mid•season in his blocking and running and with still another season to go, fullback RUSS MESSNER indulges in some mild rhythm-step over his deserved elevation from blers to Varsity. Beaiis Topple Beginning their offensive action on their opening play with a forty-six yard mad scramble through and around the entire Stanford team to a touchdown, the Bears handed the Indian Varsity a 16 to 0 shellacking, the worst the former Pacific Coast Conference champions had received all year. The opening play, abrupt and unpremeditated, left both stands stunned and incredulous, to which Stanford rooters were more and more forced to add a third feeling of dismay as the game progressed. Breaking through the left side of the Stanford line, Al Derian cut hind his interference to the left until whatever Stanford men who had somehow remained standing had been pulled entirely out of position, then cut around behind everyone to the right to run alone, but not un- observed, over the Indian goal line. For the remainder of the game the Bears were content to get the rest of their points and the final victory by the simple expedient of shoving the Indians back toward their own goal line and taking the ball away from them, a process that began to look almost too easy near the end of the game. Time and time again the Bear forward wall broke through to dump runners for large losses or prevent the ball from even leaving the The left side of the Stanford line, one of the most graceful left sides of a line on the Pacific coast, looks on while Jack McQuary of the Bears is brought up disgracefully after gaining only a couple of yards in the second quarter. Under the spreading stance of a Cal man, Stanford ' s Pete Kmetovic is seen laid cibly to rest for a nine yard loss on his own fifteen. BILL LASATER ' s red hair and rapid knee-action gave him a head-and-foot start in halfbacking. A..4. ea4d4 Indian passer ' s fingertips, and in the final quarter, when Stanford ' s Albert attempted to kick out from behind his own end zone, Jean Witter blocked the punt for a safety and an automatic two points for the Bears. Then just before the end of the game, California ' s Reinhard completed both his afternoon ' s play and his All-American career by catching, in the Stan- ford end zone, Albert ' s kick that was blocked by Jack Herrero. STATISTICS California Stanford 160 Total yardage gained from scrimmage 177 13 Number of yards lost from scrimmage 97 5 Forward passes attempted 16 1 Forward passes completed 4 2 Forward passes intercepted 3 11 Total net yardage gained from forward passes 45 158 Total net yardage gained from passes and scrimmage 125 3 First downs from scrimmage 8 1 First down from forward passes 1 12 Number of punts 14 41 Average length of punts 29 0 Number of punts had blocked 3 5 Number of penalties against 3 39 Total yardage lost from penalties 24 1 Fumbles 4 0 Ball lost on fumbles 2 California 16 Stanford 0 Stanford ' s Albert tried a Card stunt but was dropped for a 10 yard loss on his own ten, and two plays later was licking from his own end zone. Climaxing a great final performance, All-American BOB REINHARD gathers in Albert ' s blocked kick to score Cal ' s second touchdown of the day. TOP ROW: THIRD ROW: SECOND ROW: FIRST ROW: Richard Metcalfe, Walter Gordon, Kenneth Groefsema, Theodore Shield, Jennings Van Fossen, James Wagstaff, Morgan Saylor, Marshall Hunt, Clarence Price, Howard Jones, Jack Thorburn, Leonard Smith, Mortimer Smith, Thomas Page, Roy Johnson, John Zehrung, Buff Woods, Robert Gilbert Elrino Neher, Robert Irvin Robert Robinson, Martin Hoffman Stuart Greenberg, Barrett Baldwin, John Leidorf RAMBLERS Although they may only have been trying to raise Army morale, the Ramblers went down to defeat three times at the hands of varsity better Service teams. With several ex-college stars on their squads, the Army elevens ran up seventy points, while the best the Ramblers could manage was a three game total of twenty which would not have been sufficient to win even one of the games. Against college teams the Ramblers fared consider- ably better, winning two games and being tied by the Cal Aggies when a missed attempt at a field goal in the fourth quarter cost the Ramblers a victory. Their single loss was to a powerful College of Pacific squad and then the turning point of the game occurred only when the Ramblers, after having driven to the Tigers ' goal line, had a forward pass intercepted and returned the length of a field to a touchdown. SEASON RECORD California Opponents 7 Cal Aggies 7 14 40th Infantry Division 22 6 Moffett Field Flyers 26 26 California Polytechnic 14 14 Chico State 7 0 Fort Ord 32 0 College of Pacific 20 Two heads are better than one, particularly if they ' re good heads like these. Unfortunately, " NIBS " PRICE and WALT GORDON had to share their time with Varsity scouting duties. Vance Kindt, smiling for all the world as if he were going to go all the way, manages to pick up eight yards against the Cal Aggies. Early in the fourth quarter, Mobley Milam cuts back over his own right guard for seven yards and, more or less standing up, gains the fifth touchdown of the afternoon for the Frosh against the San Francisco J. C. Rams. A man of two faces, one of which is used for his successful baseball Varsity, Coach CLINT EVANS displays the one he uses after having coached another freshman squad through undefeated, untied season. FRESHMEN Having everything their own way for the entire season, the California freshmen breezed through their five game schedule to amass 115 points to their op- ponents ' 11 and remain undefeated and untied for the first time since 1936. A sixth game, held annually with U.C.L.A., was cancelled, fortunately for the Bruin frosh. Included in the list of triumphs was a one-sided victory over the U.S.C. Trobabes, a game which fea- tured a seventy yard punt return to a touchdown by Jack Clifford of the Bears. When five yards would have meant victory for the powerful Mather Field eleven headed by several famous ex-college players, the Cubs yielded but two in four downs to the Service eleven to emerge victorious in their toughest game. The first defeat in four years of the Stanford Papooses, on a first quarter touchdown run by Art Honegger, completed the Cubs ' successful season. SEASON RECORD Freshmen Opponent 35 S.F.J.C. 0 40 McClelland Field 7 26 U.S.C. Frosh 0 8 Mather Field 4 6 Stanford Frosh 0 BACK Dick Abreu, Cliff Perry, Larry Lutz, Clint Evans FIFTH ROW: FOURTH ROW: Anthony Pia, John Barry, Bertram Horn, Robert Martin Wilson, Donald Prowse, Warren F. Myers, Burt Hofmann, Mobley Milam, Bob Crow, Joseph McMullen, Nathaniel Shaw, John A. McAllister, Harry Crow, George Aivazian Richard Charles Culver, Bertram Ross THIRD ROW: SECOND ROW: Stanley Nigg, Don Nourse, Cliff McClain, Herb Poddig, Jack Clifford, Dick Millington, Calvin Kokila, Walter Rawn, Harold Smith, Bill Sachau, Frank Barnett, Ted Neil Sayles, Don Adams, Arthur Honegger Phillip Kochevar, Ralph Long FRONT ROW: Edward Frassetto, Toby Freedman, John Dodds, Harry Pieper, Norman Houston, Don Doerr, William Pennington B A S K E B A L L Captain ROY TAMM certainly gets around. For getting around guards and making enough to place third in Conference scoring honors, and for holding the team together as a unit, he failed to get a round of applause in every game. BACK ROW: Bob Herwig, Jim Bailey, Dick Vieille, Bill Farley, Doug Kennedy, Jack Rocker, Orel Saffores SECOND ROW: Coach Nibs Price, Roy Tamm, Bob Dable, Thurston Davis, George Thorne, Stan Johnson, Cappy Martin FRONT ROW: Bob Alameida, Bill Durkee, Dave Thurm, Irvin Diamond, Mervin Lafaille 1941 VARSITY Close behind Tamm in chalking up more than his share of points on the Associated scoreboard, BOB ALAMEIDA was considered by most an all-conference standout. Diminutive MERV LAFAILLE, clever ball handler and shooter, had little height but lots of fight, and employed his 20-20 eyesight to good advantage. Still in the awkward stage, the ordinarily horizontal JIM BAILEY was nevertheless known as one of the cleaenest and most effective guards on the coast. Co•captain Ernie Handlesman of the Bruins, seeing Lafaille ' s guard already set, has to reverse himself to run a circle around the Cal man, a performance which he duplicated against most of the varsity, both clockwise and counter-clockwise. BEARS With their typical unselfishness, the Bears insisted on splitting the series with their southern cousins in four highly muscular games. Playing in the south, California was forced into an extra period in the first game to overcome the persistent Uclans. The game ended with the Bears on the long end of a 54 to 50 score, just about the longest end they were on all season. tain Roy Tamm finished the first game with seventeen points to his credit, but U.C.L.A. ' s Handlesman, at one time ing twenty points in as many minutes, finished both games with a total of fifty- three points. Cal cooled off on that sec- ond night, but U.C.L.A. kept up the fast pace; the 50 to 34 margin held by the Bruins was the greatest a Westwood U.C. 54 U.C.L.A. 50 U.C. 34 U.C.L.A. 50 At least an answer to the Varsity ' s height deficiency, 6 foot 71 2 inch center BILL FARLEY was sometimes too tall to stop shots or rebounds from going under his outstretched hands. This looks like a meeting of the U.C.L.A. basketball team—except for one incongruous element, Cal ' s Bill Durkee, who ' s doing all he can to beat the odds and sink a bucket. U.C. 32 U.C.L.A. 33 U.C. 51 U.C.L.A. 43 One of the smoothest long shot artists on any team, guard DAVE THURM saved several games, at least temporarily, with the famous last minute midcourt set shot for which he was famous. King for a day, center BILL DURI EE amazed fans by scoring nineteen points in the final U.C.L.A. game and started spec- ulation as to who would hold down next year ' s pivot position. Against the desires and outs tretched arms of several U.C.L.A. men, Thurston Davis uncorks a long-hook shot from high ever the forward left court. Inilefatigable is the word for Tamm, as the Bear captain lets fly one of his favorite shots from a favorite position, after racing down the court in a necessarily solo performance. BRUINS squad had ever scored against the Bears. Back in Berkeley, the Bears again proved themselves perfect gentlemen by allowing U.C.L.A to win the first game. The Bruins took an early lead and man- aged to keep a head until the final minute, when Lafaille and Tamm both connected to tie the score at 32-32. However, in the ensuing melee under the basket, Uclan John Fry was fouled and sank the win- ning point on the resulting free throw. A new star was found for the Bears in the final encounter of the series. Substi- tute center Bill Durkee, after breaking a 24-24 halftime deadlock, went on to regis- ter nineteen points during the remainder of the game and escort the Bears to a 51 to 43 victory. U.C. 46 U.C. 41 U. S. C. 58 U. S. C. 36 Dave Thurm, mouth agape from surprise, manages to mess up a pass to U.S.C. ' s Seminoff, as the latter frantically cuts in to try to add two points to an already overwhelming total. After only a few games, in all of which he saw action, BOB BILES elected to drop basketball in favor of his Varsity track position and studies. As Berg (16) gently admonishes him and Lafaille (9) offers some unrepeatable comment, California ' s Jim Bailey sends U.S.C. ' s Ormsby and teammate Durkee sprawling, prior to falling down himself. BEARS Earmarked as unpredictable, the Cali- fornia Varsity opened the conference sea- son down south with high hopes, but little else, of taking four games from Sam Barry ' s U.S.C. squad. Although the two teams split the series, the successful con- tinuation of their jinx against the Bruins and a victory over Stanford gave the Trojans an undisputed second place in final standings. In the first game, the absence of a Cal rooting section, but more probably the Trojan ' s smooth ball handling, proved to be too much for the Bears who came out on the 46 end of a 58 to 46 score. Becom- ing accustomed to the strange " pavilion, " however, the Bears passed and shot with some degree of accuracy on the following night to win 41 to 36. 254 TROJANS In the first of the two games at Berkeley, the sharpshooting Trojans sank shots from every angle, and after twelve min- utes of the first half, U.S.C. led 21 to 3 and the Bears were already beaten. Coach Price substituted everything but the bench in an attempt to stop the Trojan rampage, yet the game ended in a rout, with Cal inundated, 57 to 39. Luber led the U.S.C. attack with sixteen points, while Tamm was high point man for the low point Bears with eight. The Bears ended up playing rough basketball in the final game and were rewarded with a 43 to 34 victory. The playing of both teams resembled a wrest- ling match more than a basketball game; seven men were sent to the showers and a new high of forty-two fouls was called. U. C. 39 U. C. 43 U. S. C. 57 U. S. C. 34 Taking the step from the frosh floor to the varsity bench in his long legged stride, JACK ROCKER looked good in his brief moments on the floor and points toward a first string berth next year. A frosh legacy was STAN JOHNSON, whose first year on the Varsity resulted in his being known for his long range eye and fast offensive work Tamm does the buck and wing, Alameida starts the hundred yard dash, and football player Bailey breaks through for a two yard gain, as the Bears do practically everything but play basketball. A little magic as Lafaille, Cowden, and Voss play tricks on the court making Durkee appear like a balled-headed Number 20. BEARS For the first time in twenty years, Stan- ford made a clean sweep of the Cal series. The Varsity ' s careful plans to ruin Indian hopes went slightly awry when a vastly superior Stanford squad whipped the Bears four times in a row. Playing at Palo Alto, the Indians used their height to good advantage, controlling the back- board so completely that the Bears were seldom able to get the ball in their pos- session. The 51 to 35 score impressed spectators with the possibility that Lady Luck was registered at Stanford. The underdog Bears then came back to give Stanford one of its toughest battles of the season. Using U.S.C. ' s deliberate slowing up tactics, the Bears came to within a hair of beating the Stanfordites. U.C. 35 Stanford 51 U.C. 36 Stanford 38 THURSTON DAVIS, one of the most aggressive of the Cal players in a knock-down-and-drag-out sort of way, was known for being the fastest man on the court and for sinking occasional tacular shots in a spectacular manner. Durkee frustrates the basket aspirations of Voss, while Lafaille does his duty keeping Dallmar in check. 256 U.C. 49 Stanford 59 U.C. 30 Stanford 32 Challenging more experienced centers, sophomore ORELL SAFFORES still had opportunity to show what he could do when as a late-season starter he alternated at the post with Durkee. Indust rious IRV DIAMOND worked like a drone for three straight years. In spite of his shortcoming in height, his head, with his body naturally beneath it, was seen periodically on the playing floor. Strenuously guarding his man, " Barking Bill " Cowden shouts loudly at Alameida who plays keep-away while looking for a receiver. More magic as Dallmar, Tamm, Voss, and Cowden give a convincing demonstration of making the ball disappear in the thin air of the Men ' s Gym. INDIANS The tilt, which ran two overtime periods, impressed spectators with the probabil- ity that Lady Luck was registered at Stanford. The Bears held the lead dur- ing most of both extra periods, but Stan- ford, capitalizing on a last minute foul, sank two free throws to win the low score game 38 to 36. In a masterly exhibition of smooth playing, the Palo Altoans smothered Cal in the third game, 59 to 49, and Lady Luck ' s registration at Stanford seemed an undeniable fact. In the last Stanford game, the Varsity led until the final twenty seconds, when Lady Luck, now a regular on the Stanford first string and Dallmar of the Indians sank two foul shots to wrest victory from the beleaguer- ed Bears, 32 to 30. NON-CONFERENCE SEASON With Coach " Nibs " Price using practically the entire squad in a vain attempt to find a decent playing com- bination, a ragged varsity won only seven of its eigh- teen games. After playing like strangers against Missouri and Bradley Tech, the Bears struck up enough of an acquaintance with each other to defeat Ohio State and the Athens Club, then lapsed into their old form and lost five games in a row. Finally, after substituting freely, " Nibs " Price seemed to find a fairly workable quintet, for California finished its non-conference season by capturing five of the last nine games. Santa Clara and U.S.F. were both beaten twice and the Cal Aggies were swamped by the Bears. CALIFORNIA OPPONENT 34 Missouri 37 34 Bradley Tech. 46 50 Ohio State 38 30 Athens Club 27 31 Loyola 35 55 Santa Clara 57 35 Golden State 44 34 St. Mary ' s 38 35 St. Mary ' s 39 44 Santa Clara 36 36 San Diego State 27 32 Golden State 34 53 Santa Clara 33 53 U. S. F. 43 35 Olympic Club 40 35 St. Mary ' s 39 58 Cal Aggies 23 36 U. S. F. 25 MANAGERS BACK ROW: Dick Randall, James Moffett FRONT ROW: Ward Madeira, Peter Swartz, Lester Stock CAPPY MARTIN, basketball manager, is the man responsible for gathering all the balls in one basket. He is to blame, if ones pedal extremities are not fitting the right boots. LEFT TO RIGHT: Donald Campbell, James Hayden, Gordon Weston, Robert Farquhar, Paul Turner FRESHMEN Climaxing their season by sweeping the Stanford series, the Freshman squad earned the frenzied support of Cal rooters and started enthusiastic speculation as to next year ' s varsity. By beating such top squads as Marin J.C. and Sacramento J.C., the Yearlings came to he recognized as one of the best teams in the hay area. Proving that experience was all they needed, the Frosh after a slow start won sixteen of their twenty-three games, the only blemish on an al- most perfect record being a double defeat at the hands of Modesto J.C. The two opening tilts were lost before the Cubs gained a victory at the expense of Washington High. Then class began to tell and the Yearlings, in quick succession, defeated Santa Clara Frosh, St. Ignatius, and Lowell. With fourteen practice games behind them, the Frosh met the Stanford Papooses and won three straight games from the young Palo Altoans. Coach of the Frosh squad and a once famous California football and basketball player, BOB HERWIG took a good collection of high school stars and turned out an even better freshman team. BACK ROW: Robert Davis, Claude Hiskey, Bob Herwig (coach), Frank Friedenbach, Ross Smith SECOND ROW: Jerome Potter, Philip Pope, George Karonsky, John Woolsey, Bill DePaoli, Merrill Callow, Carl Raaka FRONT ROW: Bob Arnold, Lawrence Stewart, Gene Williams, Gordon Cuneo, Ernest Mann, John Sproul SEASON RECORD California Opponent 28 Modesto J. C 33 43 S. F. J. C. 52 26 Geo. Wash. High 19 34 Marin J. C. 39 39 Sacto. J. C 35 30 Modesto J. C 37 44 Galileo 20 52 Sacto. J. C. 46 33 Santa Clara Freshmen 26 35 S. F. J. C. 31 55 St. Mary ' s High 23 California Opponent 43 Marin J. C 30 28 St. Ignatius High 24 39 Lowell High 28 20 Cal Reserves 33 41 Stanford Freshmen 36 36 Richmond High 22 32 Polytechnic High 26 48 Piedmont High 25 36 Mission High 39 54 Alameda High 34 45 Stanford Freshmen 41 38 Stanford Freshmen 36 Holder of the world ' s record for the 400 meter dash and co-holder of the top-flight 440 GROVER KLEMMER has little reason for the worried look, but knows that relayman STEVENS and the injury jinx are hot on his heels and always a threat. UNIVERSITY RECORDS Event Record Held By Year Made 100-Yard Dash :09.5 I Bob Kiesel ' 34 t George Anderson ' 37 220-Yard Dash :20.6 Harold Davis ' 42 440-Yard Dash :46.4 Grover Klemmer ' 41 880-Yard Run 1:51.7 Grover Klemmer ' 41 Mile Run 4:11.5 ' Dick Peter ' 41 Mile Relay 3:09.4 i Reese, Froom ' 41 1 Barnes, Klemmer Two-Mile Run 9:22.8 Ralph Dewey ' 42 120-Yard High Hurdles :14.2 Tom Moore ' 36 220-Yard Low Hurdles :23.5 George Anderson ' 38 High Jump 6 ' 6 " Bob Canning ' 38 Broad Jump 25 ' 3 " Arnold Nutting ' 37 Pole Vault 14 ' 6% " Guinn Smith ' 41 Shot Put 53 ' 31 2 " Herb Michael ' 40 Discus 159 ' 113 4 " Barney Wolf ' 41 Javelin 227 ' 11 " Martin Biles ' 41 WORLD ' S RECORD ONE MILE RELAY TEAM Time, 3:09.4 minutes Made at Los Angeles, June 17, 1941 LEFT TO RIGHT: Grover Klemmer, Clarence Barnes, Fay Froom, Jack Reese WORLD ' S RECORD TWO MILE RELAY TEAM Time, 6:14.5 minutes Made at Los Angeles, May 24, 1941 LEFT TO RIGHT: Jack Reese, Grover Klemmer, Dick Peter, Clarence Barnes 262 Personification of the term " all-around athlete " is JIM VICH, who had to quit football, but kept track followers on toes trying to follow him from the hundred-yard dash to broad jump to the shot put to the discus. " I shot an arrow into the air, it fell to earth I know not but it was usually around 200 feet away when BOB BILES his javelin to spear a few additional points in his Bear events. Usually last one home for dinner, Senior Manager BOB kept his roving eye on runners, field event inen, and his managers, generally until it was too dark to see any more. 1 9 4 2 VARSITY BACK ROW: Bob McCarthy, George Stevens, Ted MacConaghy, Bob Biles, Guinn Smith, Harold Davis, Dave Rhoades, Dave Goldeen, Bill Finck, Duane Lewis SECOND ROW: Bill Robertson, Stan Bernhard, Bob Girard, Ralph Dewey, George Richards, Pat Flowers, Otto Bruhn, Charles Ennis, Warren Carleton, Gecrge Stein FRONT ROW: Ted Klaseen, Bill McCampbell, Keith Groswird, Bcb Hogan, Tom Hill, Hall MacBride, John Prader, John Meier MANAGERS BACK ROW: Al Clark, Richard Heggie, Sheldon Cook, Sam Jones LEFT TO RIGHT: Bert Meek, Clyde Paxton, Hayward Thomas, James Hunt FRONT ROW: Bill Osborn, Art Dague INTERCLASS MILE RUN—Won by McCampbell (Jr.); second, Weyand (Jr.); Watson (Soph.); fourth, McCarthy (Jr.). Time, 4:34.4 seconds. 440-YARD DASH—Won by Klemmer (Jr.); second, Finck (Jr.); third, Stevens (Jr.); fourth, Bruhn (Jr.). Time, 49.9 seconds. 100-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (Jr.); second, Shipnuck (Jr.); third, Rhoades (Sr.). Time, 9.6 seconds. 880-YARD RUN—Won by Richards (Jr.); second, Hogan (Sr.); Hunnekins (Soph.); fourth, Wimberly (Jr.). Time, 1:57.5 seconds. 220-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (Jr.); second, Shipnuck (Jr.); third, Finck (Jr.); fourth, Rhoades (Sr.). Time, 20.6 seconds. HIGH HURDLES—Won by Angelich (Jr.); second, E. Smith (Soph.). Time, 24.8 seconds. LOW HURDLES—Won by Meier (Jr.); second, Angelich (Jr.); third, Robertson (Jr.). Time, 24.8 seconds. TWO-MILE RUN—Won by Dewey (Jr.); second, McCampbell (Jr.); third, Stein (Soph.); fourth, Weyand (Jr.). Time, 9:27.9 seconds. POLE VAULT—Won by G. Smith (Sr.); MacConaghy and Nichols (Srs.) tie for second. Height 13 feet 6 inches. BROAD JUMP—Won by Jurkovich (Jr.); second, McQuary (Sr.); Tharp (Sr.); fourth, Gay (Soph.). Distance 22 feet 101 4 inches. HIGH JUMP—Trokey (Jr.) and G. Smith (Sr.) tie for first; third, Ennis (Jr.); fourth, Coull (Sr.). Height 6 feet 2 inches. JAVELIN—Won by Biles (Sr.); second, Goldeen (Soph.); third, Carson (Jr.); fourth, Robinson (Frosh). Distance 205 feet 9 inches. DISCUS—Won by Jurkovich (Jr.); second, Biles (Jr.); third, MacConaghy (Sr.); fourth, Bernhard (Jr.). Distance 139 feet 4 inches. SHOT PUT—Won by Biles (Jr.); second, Bernhard (Jr.); third, Hill (Soph.); Millington (Frosh). Distance 48 feet 6% incises. Juniors 101 Seniors 30 Sophomores 16 Freshmen 2 One of the reasons that coeds attend track meets is good-looking BOB whose fast 880 not only made the girl s happy but helped give Coach that cool, self-confident look. The flash that preceded the runners in the hundred-yard dash wasn ' t a mirage, but HAL DAVIS, who never gave spectators a to say " here he comes " but always " there he went " . One man who isn ' t criticized for being long-winded is RALPH DEWEY who forever running around in circles as Cal ' s best two-miler. BEARS 100 BRUINS 31 100-YARD DASH—Won by Shipnuck (C); second, Jurkovich (C); third, Rhoades (C). Time, 9.7 seconds. 220-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (C); second, Shipnuck (C); third, Finck (C). Time, 21.3 seconds, 440-YARD DASH—Won by Klemmer (C); second, Stevens (C); third, Lewis (C). Time, 48.6 seconds. 880-YARD RUN—Won by Hogan (C); second, Perry (UCLA); third, Huennekens (C). Time, 1 minute, 59.6 seconds. MILE RUN—Won by Dewey (C); second, Richards (C); third, Perry (UCLA). Time, 4 minutes, 29.7 seconds. TWO-MILE RUN—Won by McCampbell (C); second, Stein (C); third, Miller (UCLA). Time, 10 minutes,A4. seconds. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES—Won by Angelich (C); second, Bowdoin (UCLA); third, Smith (C). Time, 15 seconds. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES—Won by Duke (UCLA); second, Meier (C); third, Bowdoin (UCLA). Time, 24.4 seconds. MILE RELAY—Won by California (Bruhn, Finck, Hogan, Stevens). Time, 3 minutes, 27 seconds. POLE VAULT—Tie for first between Smith (C), MacConaghy (C), gard (UCLA). Height, 13 feet 6 inches. SHOT PUT—Won by Biles (C), 49 feet 93 4 inches; second, Bernhard (C), 46 feet 5 inches; third, Griswold (UCLA), 45 feet inches. HIGH JUMP—Won by Shoaff (UCLA), 6 feet; tie for second, Trokey (C), G. Smith (C), 5 feet 9 inches. JAVELIN—Won by Biles (C), 195 feet 2 inches; second, Breeding (UCLA), 172 feet 4 inches; third, Goldeen (C), 167 feet. BROAD JUMP—Won by Tharp (C), 22 feet 6 inches; second, (UCLA), 21 feet 9 inches; third, Shoaff (UCLA), 21 feet inches. DISCUS—Won by Jurkovich (C), 145 feet; second, MacConaghy (C), 134 feet 5 inches; third, Griswold (UCLA), 129 feet 2 inches. The man who never uses the expression " I can ' t get over it " is JOHN MEIER who could get over all the low hurdles strewn along his 220 yard path. MURRAY SHIPNUCK must use Ethyl gasoline, because he ' s got a fast pick-up and stamina to keep going through 100 or yards—no ping, just purr. With the aid of his bamboo pogo stick, Captain GUINN SMITH catapulted his lanky frame over the bar at 14 feet inches to land with his lap full of sawdust and the distinction of being the nation ' s best collegiate pole vaulter. BEARS 49 100-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (C); second, Trout (USC); third, Cal- lanan (USC). Time, 9.7 seconds. 220-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (C); second, Trout (USC); third, Crank (USC). Time, 2L6 seconds. 440-YARD DASH—Won by Bourland (USC); second, Kerns (USC) ; third, Lewis (C). Time, 47.3 seconds. 880-YARD RUN—Won by Smith (USC); second, Hogan (C); third, Lane (USC). Time, 1 minute, 53 seconds. MILE RUN—Won by Weed (USC); second, Richards (C); third, Wyand (C). Time, 4 minutes, 19 seconds. TWO-MILE RUN—Won by Weed (USC); second, Dewey (C); third, McCampbell (C). Time, 9 minutes, 21.2 seconds. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES—Won by Biewener (USC); second, Angelich (C); third, Beresford (USC). Time, 14.8 seconds. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES—Won by Browning (USC); second, Smith (USC); third, Meier (C). Time, 24.3 seconds. With Klemmer injured in the 440, the Trojans had an easy time in the mile relay in which they set a new meet record. The change of batons finds the California man still waiting at the post. People who complain about the cinders from trains should try running the mile behind GEORGE RICHARDS, a position occupied by most of the other milers. One of the few cinch California victories of the afternoon found National Champion Harold Davis easily winning the 100-yard dash by several yards. 266 TROJANS 811 MILE RELAY—Won by Southern California (Callis, Wachtler, Kerns and Bourland). Time, 3 minutes, 14.8 seconds. POLE VAULT—Won by Smith (C), 14 feet; tie for second between Schaefer (USC), MacConaghy (C). 13 feet 6 inches. SHOT PUT—Won by Merritt (USC), 49 feet 8% inches; second, Thompson (USC), 49 feet 2% inches; third, Biles (C), 48 feet 11 inches. HIGH JUMP—Won by Greene (USC), 6 feet 5% inches; tie for second between Tally (USC), Homeyer (USC), Smith (C), 6 feet 2% inches. JAVELIN—Won by Riles (C), 203 feet 10 inches; second, Pettigrew (USC), 190 feet 4% inches; third, Goldeen (C), 188 feet 2 inches. BROAD JUMP—Won by Jurkovich (C), 23 feet 7% inches; second, Wren (USC), 23 feet 41 2 inches; third, Sleeker (USC), 23 feet 4 inches. DISCUS—Won by Merritt (USC), 149 feet 4% inches; second, Jurkovich (C), 149 feet 3% inches; third, Thompson (USC). Although he set the pace for over seven laps, the Bears ' best miler was a victim of Trojan Weed ' s powerful finish. Usually up in the air over the pole vault, TED MacCONAGHY came down to earth occasionally to pitch the discus for the Bears, gathering in points for the Bears in two events. Life has its ups and downs for Varsity hurdler LEE ANGELICH who spends many of his waking hours jumping successfully over stacles in his path. 267 BEARS 91 100-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (C); second, Silva (SU); third, Rhoades (C). Time, 9.8 seconds. 220-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (C); second, Silva (SU); third, Shipnuck (C). Time, 20.8 seconds (ties the meet record set by Jeffrey of Stanford in 1939). 440-YARD DASH—Won by Lewis (C); second, Finck (C); third, Prader (C). Time, 49.2 seconds. 880-YARD RUN—Won by Hogan (C); second, Huennekens (C); third, Cripe (SU). Time, 1 minute, 56 seconds. MILE RUN—Won by Richards (C); second, Compton (SU); third, Mc- Campbell (C). Time, 4 minutes, 21.9 seconds. TWO-MILE RUN—Won by Dewey (C); second, Stein (C); third, McCamp- bell (C). Time, 9 minutes, 31.7 seconds. RELAY—Won by California (Stevens, Bruhn, Dunn, and Finck.) Time, 3 minutes, 20.8 seconds. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES—Won by Hertel (SU); second, Angelich (C); third, Reiss (SU). Time, 14.7 seconds. After strolling through the mile, George Richards breaks the tape 16 yards ahead of his nearest competitor. Most people are satisfied with two feet, but MAURICE TROKEY, Cal ' s high jumper, isn ' t satisfied unless he has six feet under him. In the " winners ' circle " , Cal trackmen join their victorious teammates before going back to accumulate more points against Stanford. 268 220-YARD LOW HURDLES—Won by Hertel (SU); second, Meier (C); third, Reiss (SU). Time, 23.6 seconds. POLE VAULT—Won by Smith (C), 13 feet 10 inches; second, tie between Groswird (C) and Peck (SU), 13 feet 6 inches. JAVELIN—Won by Biles (C), 210 feet 9 inches; second, Goldeen (C), 191 feet 5 inches; third, Pande (SU), 186 feet 3 inches. SHOT PUT—Won by Stamm (SU), 51 feet 51 2 inches; second, Biles (C), 49 feet 3% inches; third, Bernhard (C), 47 feet 10% inches. HIGH JUMP—Tie for first between Smith (C), Smith (SU), and Hart (SU), 6 feet 3 inches. BROAD JUMP—Won by Jurkovich (C), 24 feet % inch; second, Kern (SU), 23 feet 6% inches; third, Tharp (C), 22 feet inches. DISCUS—Won by Jurkovich (C), 145 feet 3 inches; second, Biles (C), 139 feet 3 inches; third, Stamm (SU), 135 feet 6 ' inches. Stevens hands the baton to Bruhn, while Finck stands in the background, confidently watching his teammates increasing their lead. " I ' m forever throwing bubbles— " and although the " bubbles " weighed sixteen pounds, STAN BERNHARD had little trouble putting the shot for Cal ' s track squad. Vainly trying to capture a first in the 100 yard dash, Stanford men are neck and neck with Davis—at the one yard mark. 269 BEARS 90 WINGED " 0 " 40- 100-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (C); second, Jurkovich (C); third, Rhoades (C). Time, 9.8 seconds. (No Olympic Club entry.) 220-YARD DASH—Won by Davis (C); second, Finck (C); third, Rhoades (C). Time, 21.5 seconds. (No Olympic Club entry.) 440-YARD DASH—Won by Lewis (C); second, Finck (C); third, Bruhn (C). Time, 49.1 seconds. (No Olympic Club entry.) 880-YARD RUN—Won by Hogan (C); second, Huennekens (C); Dunn (C). Time, 1 minute, 56.4 seconds. (No Olympic Club entry.) MILE RUN—Won by Bright (OC) ; second, Richards (C); third, bell (C). Time, 21.9 seconds. TWO-MILE RUN—Won by Dewey (C); second, Bright (OC); third, Isle (OC). Time, 9 minutes, 22.8 seconds (New University record ing Stan Sadaj ' s time of 9 minutes, 23.4 seconds). 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES—Won by Angelich (C); second, Moore (OC); 15.0 seconds. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES—Won by Meier (C); second, Moore (OC); third, Robertson (C). Time, 24.4 seconds. MILE RELAY—Won by California (Hogan, Dunn, Huennekens, and Bruhn). Time, 3 minutes, 24.4 seconds. (No Olympic Club entry.) POLE VAULT—Won by Warmerdam (OC), 15 feet inch; second, Smith (C), 14 feet; third, Sunseri (OC), 13 feet 6 inches. (New stadium record bettering Cornelius Warm,erdam ' s height of 15 feet). SHOT PUT—Won by Biles (C), 49 feet inches; second, (OC), 46 feet 111 4 inches; third, Bernhard (C), 46 feet 6% inches. HIGH JUMP—Won by Smith (C), 6 feet 3 inches; tie for second between Booth (C), Trokey (C), and Sherrard (OC), 6 feet 1 inch. JAVELIN—Won by Biles (C), 207 feet inch; second, Mottram (OC), 204 feet 71 4 inches; third, Goldeen (C), 182 feet 81 4 inches. BROAD JUMP—Won by Corbett (OC), 22 feet 9% inches; second, (C), 21 feet 41 4 inches; third, McQuary (C), 20 feet inches. DISCUS—Won by Fox (OC), 158 feet 9% inches; second, Jurkovich 144 feet 10 inches; third, Montgomery (OC), 133 feet 101 4 inches. " Miraculous " BILL McCAMPBELL left the swimming team to have an appendectomy at Cowell, and two weeks was out running the two-mile for the Bears, without taking time to tell his friends " my operation " . Showing the good form and speed that make him a point-winner, John Meier leads Robertson and Goodell over the low hurdles. DUANE LEWIS was Cal ' s best 440 man—after Grover Klemmer. He could only finish second Klemmer; but after Klemmer was injured in the U.S.C. meet he began to win races and relays. FRESHMEN The aces of the Freshman Track Team constituted a large supply of ing ability, particularly in field events, where California ' s performances were the means of victory over the favored Stanford frosh. Captain Charles Bishop throws the discus 131 feet, which is better than a long-time average for freshmen, and also offers a challenge to future high hurdles contestants. Dick Millington is off to a fine start with the above-average distance of 5 feet 3 inches for the shot-put. For javelin throwing a triad of prospective varsity material—Bob Tuttle, Ted Robinson and Frank Friedenbach—all threw between 160 and 167 feet. Never having high jumped before, Charles Hanger did 6 feet inches, and runner Don Carlson swung into the home stretch to make the 440 in 50.2 seconds. SEASON SUMMARY Freshmen Opponent 63 Northern Calif. J. C. All Stars 93 76 Modesto J. C. 42 73 Alameda and Contra Costa County All Stars 64 47 Sacramento J. C. 75 68 Stanford Frosh 63 By putting Frosh track men through their paces on the cinder testing ground, Freshman Track Coach AL RAGAN, once a Varsity track man himself, shows them how to be future record-breakers. BACK ROW: Ted Robinson, Richard Millington, Charles Bishop, Martin Hoett, Bill McCutchan, Donald Carlson, Al Harris, George Aivazian, Harry Knecht, Art Schumacher. SECOND ROW: Bob Tuttle, Baker Lee, Bert Hartford, Scott Foster, Bill Robinson, John Folsom, Frank Dickson, Keith Jones, Dexter Ball, Ralph Long. FRONT ROW: Al Ragan (coach), Oleg Scherbinin, Eugene Weissend, George Leisz, Bert Slemmons, Bruce Friedman, Aldo Balviani, Leo Croce, Philip Kochevar, George Kosturos, Bill Woods. Event Record 100-Yard Dash .9 220-Yard Dash :21.0 440-Yard Dash :47.0 880-Yard Run 1:56.3 Mile Run 4:24.1 Two-Mile Run 9:48.4 120-Yard High Hurdles :15A 220-Yard Low Hurdles :24.4 FRESHMAN RECORDS Held By Year Made Event Record Held By Year Made r Bob Kiesel .... ' 31 16 Pound Shot - 48 ' James Kitts ' 35 1 George Anderson ' 34 Discus 148 ' Glen Randall ' 34 George Anderson ' 34 Javelin 200 ' 3% " Norman Fitzgerald .... ' 33 Grover Klemmer ' 40 Pole Vault 13 ' 3% " Ted MacConaghy ' 39 DeMott Modisette ' 37 High Jump 6 ' Melville Long ' 38 Stanley Sadaj ' 37 Broad Jump 24 ' 3% " Guy Manuel ' 36 Ted Vollmer ' 37 Craine Richard Griffin ' 38 Mile Relay 3:23.0 ... Peter ' 38 George Waddell ' 34 1 Lowe L Todd • Handling everything hit his way, shortstop JACK ALBRIGHT sent many an opposing batter to the dugout muttering something about a theft. Although still a Junior, Jack has proved self to be one of the finest ball players in California ' s history. When Captain RAY AMLING isn ' t covering right field, he ' s at the home plate batting out the long ones that have dubbed him " Home-run King " . One of the best catchers Cal has seen for many years, STAN SHARP was batting over 400 when his abilities were lost to the Bears by way of a mid-season injury. Outfielders found the game boring when southpaw BILL WERLE came to the mound, for the batter seldom connected with the ball, a fact which explains Bill ' s record of only two defeats for the season. EASTERN INVASION As last year ' s book went to press the Bear Varsity was anticipating a tour through the Midwest to meet some of its well-known, top-notch horse-hiders. The team found that combining business with pleasure worked well, as evidenced by the fact that they managed to take twelve of the eighteen games they played. The tour was opened successfully, when the Bears took two games from the Nebraska Cornhuskers with the scores of 20-2 and 4-0. To continue their victorious start, they defeated Luther College of Decorah, Iowa, 6-2. In a quick swing through the northern states, the team knocked over Carlton College 8-0, split wins with Minnesota 2-0 and 7-8, took two games from Bradley Tech 3-0 and 5-2, but then dropped three in a row— two to Notre Dame and one to Ohio State. Coming back into the form which won the ference championship, the Bears detonated against Michigan Normal 26-9, but slowed up again to split two games apiece with Michigan and Michigan State. The tour came to a successful conclusion with two defeats of Western Normal, the Midwest ' s top-notch nine with a winning streak of twenty-odd games. The second of these two games was an eleven inning battle, a fitting climax to the great college hurling career of Mike Koll, top man among the league ' s pitchers for three years. Smoothest fielding first baseman at Cal for several years, KEN NORRIS picked them out of the dirt, and A master at fielding a bunt, third baseman DON WEIR seldom let a man get away with a sacrifice and pulled them out of the air to amaze fans and opponents with his great glove dexterity. his bullet throws to first ended many a runner ' s trip toward home. 1 9 4 2 VARSITY BACK ROW: Bill Werle, Alva McBroom, Hal Cates, Mike Koll, Norton Langley, Floyd Wilke, Isidore Furstenburg, Harold Oxsen, Warren Dobson, Hunter Robbins SECOND ROW: Jack Albright, Stan Sharp, Doug Donnan, Ken Kipp, Hugh Killebrew, Joe Katz, Al Hons, Jim Thompson, Loring Bennett FRONT ROW: Clint Evans (coach), Clarence Ruonavaara, Ray Amling, George Wilson, Don Weir, Les Meyer, Ed Welch, Jack Marquis, Earl Thomas, Mario Rodriquez JUNIOR MANAGERS SOPHOMORE MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Edward Dow, Edward Strong, Dean Solinsky, David Lampson BACK ROW: Walter Gamble, Bruce Chapman, Arnold Innerfield FRONT ROW: Harry Bickerton, Stanley Brown LEAGUE STANDINGS Won Lost Pet. " U.S.C. 12 2 .857 California 11 4 .733 tSanta Clara 8 5 .615 U.C.L.A. 5 10 .333 St. Mary ' s 4 11 .267 {Stanford 2 10 .167 One game was canceled. }Two games remained to be played. 274 Having done a successful job as Senior Manager on the team ' s trip East, HUNTER ROBBINS, who is the " Diamond " of the baseball nine, stands before the dugout and surveys practice with approval. The camera catches ALVA McBROOM pivoting at second. He ' s a specialist at those straight, fast balls, and there ' s many a runner foiled in trying to reach third. Last year ' s Frosh outfielder has come to the top; DOUG DONNAN can also step up on the mound and hurl a good game when the occasion demands. CALIFORNIA . . 8 SANTA CLARA . 3 CALIFORNIA . . 7 SANTA CLARA . 3 CALIFORNIA . . 1 SANTA CLARA . 6 With the graduation of Mike KoII last year, CLARENCE " RUDY " RUONAVAARA became one of Cal ' s top pitchers. His sweeping side arm curve identifies him as the pitcher who beat U.C.L.A. twice this year. BEARS - BRONCOS After six years of careful planning and watchful waiting, the nefarious Broncos lured the Bears into their home-corral and then proceeded to break time- honored tradition by nipping a 19-game winning streak. California, however, had already cinched the series by taking the first two games. The Bear batmen took the opener 8-3 with Ruon- avaara ' s eight hit pitching. Two big innings accounted for seven of their eight runs and to all intents the Bears were off to another series feast on Bronco meat. The Bears stayed in the groove during the second game as Werle kept eleven Bronco hits well scattered to give the Berkeley nine another victory. Smith, Santa Clara ' s starting pitcher, was sent to the showers in the fifth as the Bears rolled merrily on over the barely gasping horse. Then came the infamous third game when Bronc pitcher, Duane Pillette, seemed harder to hit than the sixty-four dollar question. Embarrassing result: Santa Clara 6, California 1. RAY AMLING, one of the hardest hitters on the team from point of energy expended, here meets the ball dead on and blasts a single to right field. NORRIS, the best first baseman in the league, never misses a good throw to first; here he is catching a high throw from third to send another Bronco back to the dugout. In a careful stance Outfielder GEORGE WILSON puts all his power into a typical south-paw swing as he wraps his bat around a seemingly motionless ball. Ordinarily a center fielder, HAL CATES could switch to left field and play either position with ease. To every pitcher ' s dismay, Hal ' s timely hits drove in many runs. BEARS Base hits fell like water when Cal met U.C.L.A. on the diamond. In the series, won by the Bears, two games to one, a total of sixty-three runs came across the platter. The outfielders took their first workout at Los An- geles as Ruonavaara for the Bears and Hummes for the Bruins took turns feeding them to the opposing bat- ters, and when the teams finally left the field the Bears, having a toal of fifteen runs to the Bruins ' nine, were deemed the winners of the afternoon social. A Bruin is out, but his sacrifice puts a teammate into scoring position as U.C.L.A. attempts to break a tie in the third inning. BRUINS Batting practice was resumed the next day in the game won by the Bruins 12 to 11. After leading U.C.L.A. for 6 innings the Bears gave their bats to their cousins who used them effectively to get seven runs. Even the ordinarily steady Werle couldn ' t escape the bad influence, and after hitting two batters and yielding four runs in the second inning of the third game, he gave way to the more dependable Rudy Ruonavaara, who held the Bruins in check the rest of the game. COOKIE McBROOM tries to cross up pitcher and catcher but finds that he has only earned another strike. CALIFORNIA . 15 . . 9 CALIFORNIA . 11 . . . 12 CALIFORNIA . 10 . 6 BEAR S In a three game series the California horsehiders managed to silence everything thrown at them by the Gaels—except leather-lunged Mamie who is made of sterner stuff and firmly refuses to give up without a struggle. With deliberate malice and the desire to defend their co-championship, St. Mary ' s started the first game with a murderous assault on the Bear pitcher which blasted Ruonavaara off the mound in the second inning with the game standing at the one-sided score of five to one. Southpaw Bill Werle played his first steady game of the season to wear down the Gaels with a withering barrage, and to make his day com- plete he drove in the winning run in the eighth in- ning. The rescued Bears played careful ball thereafter and won 8 to 6. Coming up from last year ' s Frosh with an exceptionally fine catching record, MARIO RODRIQUEZ continued the good work on the varsity as he filled in for injured Stan Sharp during the latter part of the season. CALIFORNIA . 8 ST. MARY ' S . . 6 CALIFORNIA . ST. MARY ' S . . CALIFORNIA . 8 ST. MARY ' S . . 6 That sad expression on Mamie ' s boy isn ' t faked for DON WEIR is crossing home plate in the eighth inning with the winning Bear run. Bat meets horsehide and KEN NORRIS goes to first in the seventh on a clean single, his third hit of the afternoon. YI GAELS Although the lanky Gael hurler, Fitzgerald, allowed only a few hits, the Californians were able to capitalize on errors and pushed over three unearned runs in the first inning; and with Werle pitching masterful ball, the Moragans went down again and lost their second game, 3 to I. In order to give Werle a rest, Coach Evans started Ruonavaara in the third game, but once again the Gaels proved too much for Rudy and " Old Saver " Werle was called on to repeat his past performances. Werle took over in the seventh to inaugurate three innings of silence from the St. Mary ' s bats, and with the support of Wilson ' s home run, won his third game from the jinxed Moragans. Although only a sophomore, ED WELCH showed enough ability both in batting and fielding for Clint Evans to tab him as future first team material. Until a mid•season injury in the U.S.C. game STAN SHARP was the Club ' s most dependable hitter, having A St. Mary ' s ball game is unofficial without the presence of MAMIE JOSEPH, stentorian perennial rooter. a batting average well over .400. 279 CALIFORNIA . 10 U.S.C. . . 5 CALIFORNIA . 1 U.S.C. . . . . 5 CALIFORNIA . 3 . . . . 4 While not a fireballer in any sense of the word, BOB WEIR could and did take advantage of his ability to put them where he wanted to when the going got tough. Only a top fielding infield such as Cal ' s could have kept a player of EARL THOMAS ' ability from a starting position, as he quately proved in mid-season when he took over second while McBroom was out with the measles. BEARS After getting the jump on the Trojans by taking the first game of the series, the Bears lost their edge the next two games, and the series, the only one they dropped all season. Opening the series at Bovard Field in Los Angeles, the Bears found the range on S.C. ' s Vitalich in the sixth and for the next three innings blasted his offer- ings to all corners of the park. Bill Werle, going the route for Cal, eased up in the last two innings, and the Trojans pushed four more runs across to make the final score 10 to 5. TROJANS However, the Trojans had their revenge on Werle in the next game as Tommy Wilkins denied Bear bat- ters all afternoon. His selfish way and California er- rors resulted in a 5 to 1 victory and a tied series. In the final game of the series, Werle and Wilkins again faced each other, with the league leadership and seemingly the championship at stake. Easily the best game of the season, the tight contest ended in a 4 to 3 victory for the Trojans when they edged out the Bears in a thrilling tenth inning. And the Bears come to life again in the sixth inning as Ray Amling crosses home plate with the tying run of the ball game after putting one over the left fielder ' s head for a four ply swat. Double trouble plagues the umpire as U.S.C. ' s twins, the White brothers, protestingly scream in unison at what they consider a questionable decision at first in a double play. ellbt CALIFORNIA . . 16 STANFORD . . 0 CALIFORNIA . . 18 STANFORD . . 7 CALIFORNIA . . 14 STANFORD . . 8 Catcher JIM THOMPSON is prepared for everything from top to bottom just in case the ball misses his mitt, or his mitt misses the ball, which sometimes happens. On his toes and ready to move, JACK MARQUIS provided the Bear infield with renewed strength when someone faltered and had to be replaced. BEARS Following the football team ' s idea that the only good score against Stanford is a big one, the Cal nine defeated the Cardinals in three straight games to sweep the series, 16 to 0, 18 to 7, and 14 to 8. Lacking a real pitcher, the Indians blew the initial game of the series in the first inning when they pre- sented the Bears with seven gift runs. The rest of the game was a contest between the Stanford pitcher and outfield to see which could allow the more runs. INDIANS It appeared that the Cards would get their revenge in the second game when Bill Werle ran into difficul- ties and allowed five runs in the first inning before giving way to Ruonavaara, but in just two innings the hapless Stanford nine had thrown away the lead and eventually the ball game, 18-7. In the final game the Cards came their closest to winning in several years when they had the game tied in the eighth inning; but an eight-run barrage in the ninth served to silence the Indian rooters. While the Indian pitcher takes his afternoon siesta on the mound, Don Weir steals home standing up, to the chagrin and embarrassment of the Cardinal battery. There ' s more than one way to skin an Indian, and so Ken Norris, unable to get to the bag, reaches out and tags the Stanford runner as the latter tries to get to first on a slew roller down the first base line. In spite of the fact that the Bears lost on errors, they proved they were potent hitters against the best of pitchers in the Navy game. Here Weir leaves the catcher ' s mitt empty as he hits to left field. Werle chases a Trojan batter back to first in a play which almost netted an out at a crucial moment. NON-CONFERENCE Rained out of their annual non-conference opener with Webb ' s California Alumni, the Bears went on to show the old grads that they knew a thing or two about handling the bat and ball as they took eleven out of the twelve non-conference games played. The lone loss was to the Naval Reserve Air Base, 4 to 2, a team the Bears had walloped the week before by a score of 12 to 4. The Bears ' prize and revenge was a 9 to 8 triumph over an Oakland " Rookie " team, composed mainly of the Oaks ' regulars to whom the Bears lost a close 10 to 9 game last year. Later playing the real Oakland Rookies, the California nine had little trouble in win- ning 11 to 5. Other teams to go down before Clint Evans ' charges were the Sherry nine, Bank of Amer- ica, Standard Oil, Kenny Park, S. F. State, Cal Aggies, U.S.F., and Golden State, none of which really came close to defeating the Californians. Handy man in the Bear outfield, LES MEYER didn ' t get to play as much as some of the others, but when the occasion demanded could ably fill any position in the outfield. NON-CONFERENCE SEASON Varsity Opponent 11 Kenealy Seals 3 9 Bank of America 5 13 Standard Oil 5 8 Kenny Park 4 9 Oakland Rookies 8 11 Oakland Rookies 5 21 San Francisco State 1 12 Naval Aviation 4 2 Naval Aviation 4 16 Cal Aggies 0 6 University of San Francisco 4 13 Golden State 4 282 BACK ROW: Harry Kingman (coach), Jack Martin, John Giedt, Ernie Mann, Curtis Montgomery, Cliff McClain, Marvin Sutcliffe SECOND ROW: Jack Atthowe, Walter Brelje, William Myers, Robert Cake, Eugene Weisend, Wesley O ' Neill, Dick Crow, Delbert White FRONT ROW: Eddie Matteoli, Wally Amling, Charles Cohen, Dick Roxburgh, John Bellecci FRESHMEN After winning their first ten games in a row, the Frosh had their lucky streak brought to an abrupt halt by the St. Mary ' s Frosh, 16 to 9, on the strength of an eight-run Gael outburst in the eighth. Not content with one victory, the Gaelets also took the third and rubber game. Despite this defeat the Cubs pounded out eight- een victories of the twenty-three games played, includ- ing three straight over their rivals from down on the Farm. Most of the pitching chores during the long season fell on the shoulders of Ken Arita and Dick Rox- burgh with Jim Stanton coming in from his regular position at first to lend an occasional hand. Catcher for the Frosh was Wally Brelje, who returned from a mid- season injury to finish with his all-star team-mates. Credit for most of the heavy stick work which was evidenced by some of the scores goes largely to Stan- ton, Jim Brown, and outfielders Jack Atthowe and Cliff McClain. 283 SEASON SUMMARY Frosh Opponent 7 Polytechnic High School 3 2 Commerce High School 1 16 Berkeley High School 1 13 St. Ignatius High School 1 7 Balboa High School 6 8 Galileo High School 6 21 San Mateo High School 6 12 George Washington High School 1 6 Lowell High School 0 2 Richmond High School 1 9 St. Mary ' s Freshmen 16 11 Big " C " All Stars 3 14 St. Mary ' s Freshmen 4 5 Sacramento High School 15 2 Mission High School 7 7 Santa Ana Junior College 1 6 St. Mary ' s Freshmen 7 7 Stanford Freshmen 4 4 Marin Junior College 0 16 Albany High School 0 10 Stanford Freshmen 3 2 San Mateo Junior College 3 8 Stanford Freshmen 1 The broad smile on coach HARRY KINGMAN ' S face reflects his satisfaction at the ten straight wins his Frosh Baseball team turned in this season. IV " To the victor belong the spoils. " In this case, Varsity Crewman WALT CASEY practices little sadism known to all good coxswains. Walt ' s a big boy now and has been doing this of thing three years but still takes a fiendish pleasure in his task. JUNIOR MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Lockhart, Graham Kelly, Fred Mallory SOPHOMORE MANAGERS BACK ROW: Mal Glover, John Dunlap FRONT ROW: Dick Davis, Fran Allen, Leo Roe Senior Manager BOB SPROUL, JR., keeper of " Davy locker " , saw to it that the crew paraphernalia was kept out the deep and in the proper hands. VARSITY SHELL LEFT TO RIGHT: John Kearns, Jim Lemmon, Put Livermore, Jim Moore, George Wendell, George Misch, Frank Nicol, Ray Mortensen, Danny Woodbury (coxswain) JUNIOR VARSITY LEFT TO RIGHT: Jack Hofmann, Ted Barry, Howard Holmes, Norm Hennessy, Bob Schaeffer, Marshall Robinson, Walt Casey, Dave Turner, Dave Bradfield (coxswain) INTERCLASS MEET Alumni nursed strained backs and blisters after their workout at the Interclass crew race, but the hale and hearty Juniors had taken the event with ease and without any dire after-effects. With five Varsity men in the boat, the ' 43 shell started strong and was ahead all the way to take the Sophomores by a safe two lengths. The Seniors, with two Soph ' ringers ' in their shell, and the Sophomores followed in that order. Prelude to the race was the christening of two new shells, the " George Blair, " named for its donor, a former crewman, and the " Banner Blue " , the prized possession of the Junior Varsity. JOHN KEARNS is too large; in fact, one of the crew shells had to be trimmed to fit his 6 feet 6 inches into stroke position. A favorite at fraternity exchange dinners, " Moe " can always be persuaded to play something amateurish on his trombone. Number seven position on the Varsity shell is occupied by " Silent " JIM LEMMON, who got his prep-school training on the crew in Long Beach and is now First Mate in the Varsity Rowing Club. Sophomore GEORGE WENDELL brought the luck of last year ' s freshman crew as well as his 6 feet 6 inches to the Varsity No. 4 position this year. THIRD SHELL LEFT TO RIGHT: Dick Schoning, Mark Swift, Tom Mulcahy, George Meyers, John Pabst, De Forest Holyoake, Russ Pearce, Charles Gardiree, Louis Levey (coxswain) BEARS - BEAVERS Using the California estuary and shells, the Oregon State crew finished off a Pacific Coast barnstorming tour with a one day stand in Berkeley and a defeat by the Bear reserves. Offering only slight competition to the California shell, the Beavers were later awarded as a consolation prize one of the Bears ' old shells from which the bottom had once fallen out. Against the J.V. shell which was the ultimate winner, Sacramento J.C. provided comic relief by having crew men fall into the estuary all along the route. A familiar sight tearing down Berkeley hills on his motorcycle, HORATIO PUTNAM LIVERMORE is equally well-known on the estuary in the Varsity shell. Displaying the same technique with which he set Card Sales records, DUNNY WOODBURY used his vocal powers to good ad- vantage as cox of this year ' s varsity. An honor student in Agriculture, RAY MORTENSEN comes from a family of crewmen and carries on tradition by rowing in the Varsity bow position. FOURTH SHELL LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Greathouse, John Vernay, Dick Duhring, Jay Jacobus, Charles Wallbert, John Newby, Doble Doyle, Tom Jones; Coxswains, Bob Cooke and Clarke Burton BEARS Rowing against championship material, Cal crewmen were swamped by Washington ' s title-defending oars- men, who, for the ninth time in the history of the series, took all three races. Taking an early lead, the Husky varsity stretched it to a length and a half at the mile mark, and then coasted into the finish three lengths ahead. HUSKIES Throughout the jayvee race, the two boats were never separated by more than three quarters of a length, and the Washington crew finished the course only seven feet ahead of the favored Cal oarsmen. It was a record-breaking day as all three Washington crews set new course marks. Number five man in the crew and a P.E. major in the Registrar ' s office, JIM MOORE can be found in the gym playing basketball when not rowing. Because of measles on the starboard side, substitute FRANK NICOL rowed in the championship J. V. crew at Poughkeepsie last year. Not content with this excursion, Nick this year moved over to the Varsity boat where he now rows in No. 2 position. Blond, blase, and beautiful, GEORGE MISCH rowed in the Pough• keepsie J. V. winning shell last year and earned a No. 3 position in the Varsity shell. FRESHMAN FIRST SHELL LEFT TO RIGHT: John Robinson, Jon Baker, Herbert Hirshberg, Robert Chappell, Pertti Lindfors, Don Ewing, David Turner, John Goerl, Vincent Cullinane (coxswain) BEARS Setting new course records for all three events, the Cal crewmen subdued their less powerful cousins from Westwood. The varsity boats were forced to stop in the middle of their race to avoid hitting a log floating in the Estu- ary. Beginning once again, U.C.L.A. took the lead for the first 500 meters, then the Bear blademen slowly BRUINS overtook the Bruins and languidly pulled away to win the race by two lengths. Winning by the same distance, the Jayvee boat was clocked in the record-breaking time of 6:10.6. Not to be outdone by their older brothers, the Cal Frosh beat the Uclan yearlings by two lengths in the latters ' first appearance at the Oakland Estuary. One of the shortest strokes in California history, BOB SCHAEFFER proves the adage that " it don ' t mean a thing if you ain ' t got that swing, " as he makes up for his 5 feet 11 inches with an excess of said quality. No matter what its temperature, water appeals to JACK MAN who not only skis and rows on it, but drinks it. Generally concerned with diagnosing the numerous ailments of his jalopie of ' 29 vintage, HOWARD " Jasper " HOLMES finds No. 6 position on the J.V. shell a better method of transportation. TED BARRY has two prime interests in life--rowing and selling; the former on the J.V. Crew and the latter for a clothing firm. JOHN PABST, a member of last year ' s championship Freshman crew, has been variously plagued with poison oak, a broken back, and a connection with beer slogans. Number three man on the J.V., MARSHALL ROBINSON, can ' t stand the word " measles " after having missed the Poughkeepsie Regatta last year because of the germ of the same name. POUGHKEEPSIE REGATTA Showing definite western superiority, the Washington and California crews defeated the shells of the five top eastern schools at the famed Poughkeepsie Regatta last June. The two Pacific Coast boats led by three lengths all the way, and the nine-contestant race be- came a dual as the two cut the waters of the Hudson prow and prow until the last mile, when the Huskies pulled away and took the Bears by two lengths. Still upholding the reputation of the West, the Cali- fornia and Washington Jayvee crews again sent the East under, but this time the Bears got their re- venge by nosing out Washington at the start and hold- ing their lead over the Huskies throughout the race. Because of monetary difficulties, the Freshman crew, one of the finest in California history, was not sent to the Regatta this year. Big and silent DAVE TURNER rowed bow in last year ' s J.V. He ' s following right in line with his intended naval engineering career. One . . . two . .. three . . . splash! Cox DAVE BRADFIELD never has to take a bath at home—the crewmen take care of that for him. When not yodeling from the top of a rugged mountain peak, NORM HENNESSEY generally may be found down at sea level rowing No. 5 in the J.V. crew. BACK ROW: Pertti Lindfors, Kenneth Williams, George Watson, Ralph MacKay, Donald Stewart. FOURTH ROW: Bill Noack, Harold Hyde, Mark Ancel, Herbert Hirshberg, Warren Wolff, John Chain, Donald Richardson, Jack Crumley. THIRD ROW: Burt Hofmann, Paul Chamberlain, Robert Hickle, Donald Ewing, William Fleharty, John Edmund, John Robinson, Orrin Cook. SECOND ROW: James Hardy, Dave Turner, Jon Baker, Frank Goni, Peter Kepon, Robert Chappell, John Goerl. FRONT ROW: Vincent Cullinane, James Harrison, Richard Hyams, Robert Merchant FRESHMAN CREW " Thirteen " proved to be the unlucky number for the Frosh Crew when they lost to Sacramento J.C. for the first time after thirteen victorious years. Even the Interclass Crew Race seemed to be an ominous symbol of bad luck to come when the Frosh oarsmen took only fourth place among the four classes. Then ap- parently up to even better-than-usual form they whipped out a two lengths victory over Sacramento J.C. in their first interschool race, but in four more meetings the first two Frosh boats met defeat at the hands of the Sacramento men twice, the Sacramento varsity winning both on their home course and on the Estuary. The season ' s fate remained the same for the big race with the Washington yearlings who conquered the Cubs by six lengths. (Retribution came when the Frosh set a new course record against the Bruin shell.) Grinning crewmen viratch Marty Welch christen the " Banner Blue " with seltzer water as Oskie comments, " A squirt in time saves Frosh crew coach RUSS NAGLER confidently writes up how well scotch. " his yearlings will do in their next race. N N I Principal character in Cal ' s 1942 version of " Tom Brown ' s School Days " is sophomore BROWN, who beat out the veterans to serve as number one man on the tennis team. VARSITY BACK ROW: Jim Temple, Henry Cohen, Donald Campbell, Bill Swan, Harry Buttimer, George McCurry, Sid Kubey, Arthur SECOND ROW: Walter St. Goar, Jim Livingstone, Tom Brown, Bob Tout, George FRONT ROW: Sergio Coppell, Warren Immel, Lewis Hall, Gordon Hodgson JUNIOR MANAGER John Pearson BILL SANDROCI made a successful racket of bouncing back and fcrth from the tennis courts to the Men ' s Gym and netted himself the job of Senor Tennis Manager in the process. SOPHOMORE MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Temple, Ray Martz, Jerry Burr:II Traveling south for a double header, the California Tennis Team squelched U.C.L.A. ' s excuse for a squad, and then lost a very close match to a vaunted Trojan team. With an easily won 8-1 victory over U.C.L.A. behind them, Tom Stow ' s men met up with the tough U.S.C. team and the final score was 5-4 in the south- erners ' favor. Amonette, Buttimer and Livingstone won their matches against Troy, as did the doubles team of Brown and Livingstone. When these two opponents came to Berkeley to finish their series, Cal was in better form. Ted Olewine, U.S.C. ' s number one man and a top-ranking intercollegiate player, was bested by Tom Brown in a three-set duel, 6-3, 3-6, 6-2. When only half over, the match was postponed because of wet weather, but the Bears, determined to win rain or shine, went on to defeat the Trojans, 7-2. Using just three regulars and the rest reserves, the Califor- nians again smashed U.C.L.A., 8-1. JIMMY LIVINGSTONE is as particular about perfecting his backhand as he is about the spelling of his name and finds it pays, having lost only a couple of games in his college tennis career. Known as the " Klemmer of the tennis team, " GEORGE SPENCER ' S top rank tennis playing was not at all hindered by his engineering major. The brilliancy and variety of junior BOB TOUT ' S shirts is equalled only by his tennis ability. In addition to these accomplishments, Bob claims one of the team ' s most glamorous nicknames, to wit, " Little Lig. " Seeded eighth among the nation ' s juniors, HARRY BUTTIMER takes delight in smashing the ball over the net with his powerful forehand. CONFERENCE Tennis is a sport that requires as continual practice as an engineering course; the feat of combining these two is one which BILL SWAN has accomplished. OPPONENTS Cal suffered its most crushing net defeat in history when Stan- ford smashed out a 9-0 triumph, thereby clinching the conference title. So thorough was the whipping dealt the Bears that only one match went into extra sets when Gunny Amonette bowed to Larry Dee 6.1, 5-7, 6-3. In the Bears ' second meeting, they were able to win three matches, but the powerful. Indians were again victorious 6-3. In this series, Tom Brown, Cal ' s number one man, defeated former National Intercollegiate Doubles Champ Ted Schroeder, 6-2, 2-6, 7-5. Great expectations are in order for rangy sophomore WALT ST. GOAR who won recognition in the top-ranking frosh team of last year. SEASON SUMMARY Varsity Opponent 7 Berkeley Tennis Club 3 8 U.C.L.A. 1 4 U.S.C. 5 8 U.C.L.A. 1 7 U.S.C. 2 0 Stanford 9 3 Stanford 6 Returning to tennis after a year ' s absence, GORDON HODGSON, a junior, deservedly earns the title of being the Varsity ' s hardest hitter. Sunny GUNNY AMONETTE is one of the Varsity ' s smoothies. An experienced player, Gunny is third man on the team. Large crowds watch Stanford literally run the Bears all over the court. SUMMER SEASON Bear tennis stars traveled from the sunny shores of California to the rock-bound coast of Maine getting in trim for this season ' s conference play. Harry Buttimer won the Philadelphia City and the Illinois State Junior championships while George Spencer participated in the National Claycourt Cham- pionships and in the Intercollegiate matches. Cal ' s number one tennis player, Tom Brown, spent his summer on the Pacific Coast, playing in tournaments in Seattle, Vancouver, and Tacoma. Result of this summertime tune-up was a tennis squad with some of the highest ranking collegiate players in the country. Livingstone returns a difficult backhand volley as Brown stands ready to meet any emergency. BACK ROW: Bob Whitney, Jerry Applegarth, Bob Rubin, Stan Jorgenson, Jim Moulto n, Gene Leighton, Henry Lienau FRONT ROW: Mobley MIlam, James Love, Chip Cheney, Keith Roberts, Sam Abramson FRESHMEN Frosh tennis men were able to net wins for all their games with SEASON RECORD the exception of the all-important Stanford matches. The season had a good start with an 8 to 0 victory over Piedmont High. Led Freshmen by Chip Cheney, Keith Roberts and Jim Moulton, the yearlings 8 then took the San Francisco State games 5 to 2. These were fol- 6 lowed by two defeats of Modesto J. C. and Lowell High, both by 5 the score of 7 to 0. Top man Chip Cheney and the other yearling 7 racketmen met their stiffest competition against the Stanford 7 freshmen who squeezed out a 6 to 3 victory over the Cubs. 3 Ready for any competitors, frosh stars CHIP CHENEY and KEITH ROBERTS team up to make a formidable opposing twosome. Opponent Piedmont High 0 Berkeley High 1 S. F. State 2 Modesto J. C. 0 Lowell High 0 Stanford 6 The only Varsity coach who doubles in Freshman coaching, TOM STOW gets the chance to train new men in the California tion of top-flight tennis teams. I L E Shadow-boxing in front of a mirror makes boxer RAY GREENWOOD doubly dangerous. The 175 lb. fist-flinger has had great success throughout his three year pugilistic career. BACK ROW: William Noel, Igor Kotelnikoff, Bernard Faas, Wilbert Lester, Willard D. Snow, Robert Hongola, William Orban, Julius Schroeder (Coach) FRONT ROW: James Cunningham, George Carter, Willard Burton, John Sindall, Max Hanen, Ross McIntyre ICE HOCKEY The ice hockey team earned the title of the roughest, toughest, and best squad in Cal ' s history when they won four big titles Western Intercollegiate Champ- ions, State Champions, Northern California League Champions, and Northern California Champions. But the crowning achievement of the season was the de- feat, not once but twice, of the hitherto unbeatable U.S.C. Trojans for the Western Intercollegiate title and the Bakersfield Oilers for the State title. Out in front and gaining speed, Ross McIntyre sweeps behind his own goal preparatory to sprinting down the ice for another assault on the Cubs ' goal. Principal factor in the Bears ' astonishing rise to fame was the transfer of three great players from Santa Rosa J.C.: Jake Sindall, goalie; George Carter, defense man; and Ross McIntyre, center—all three of whom made first string all-league. Teamed with Emil Kwas- ney and Bud Lester at the wings, they gave California the finest squad on the West Coast. Most colorful play- er, though, was Wild Bill Orban who created a Cali- fornia record for belligerence and incarceration. Captain Emil Kwasney comes driving in from his wing position for the puck as the Bears attempt to set up a power play. Aso BACK ROW: William Sale, Jack Fatooh, David Matteson, William Windeler, Craige Ortlieb, Lewis Brusca, Irving Roswell V for Victory—and another wrestler grits his teeth to carry on. SECOND ROW: Gaylord Orr, Calvin Turman, Bill MacDonald, Angus Crocker, Elvyn Stanton, Royd Lund, Henry Stone FRONT ROW: Mikio Uchiyama, Vernon Eley, William Wolf, Vincent Tarantino, William Hosokawa, Lupe Torrez WRESTLING Sweeping through six dual meets and two tourna- ments, the Bear wrestlers fulffilled Coach Henry Stone ' s prediction by emerging with an undefeated season. The Bear matmen defeated Cal Aggies twice and bested U.C.L.A. with identical scores of 24-8. S.F. State and S.F.Y.M.C.A. were vanquished by the Californians 27-5. Far Western Champion of the 136 lb. class was captain Bill Wolf, while Vincent Tarantino held the same title for the 121 lb. class. Also outstand- ing were Latane Sale and Craige Ortlieb, both of whom were undefeated in college competition. SOCCER Although tying the champion San Jose Staters 4 to 4, the Bear soccer team could do no better than take second place in the league standings. Losses to San Mateo J.C. and Stanford and a 1 to 1 tie with the latter put the Bears in their habitual second spot. Out of a total of twelve games the Bears won eight, lost two, and tied two—a record in keeping with past California soccer teams which have finished first or second in the league for the past eight years. Graduation will hit the squad heavily, for six veterans, headed by Captain Al Schlesinger, were seniors playing their last season. BACK ROW: Julius Schroeder (Coach), Mark Tuck, Clark Grant, Miller Jensen, Tevfik Kutay, Herb Reich, Tom Sakai (senior manager) SECOND ROW: Leo Ball, Nestor Vivado, Donald Cone, John Bush, Hunter Robbins, Jack Robbins, Eugene McKeown Members of two teams give an awkward anthropoidal demonstration FRONT ROW: Walter Dang, Victor Schwartz, Rino Bei, Al Schlesinger (captain), Arthur Karp, Jack Slichter, Henry Erlich of soccer. With easy grace, one of the Cal 130 pound basketballers bounds BACK ROW: Chester Martin (Manager), Thomas Yamashita, Ryosuki Mishima, Franklin Lindeburg (Coach) into the air while all keep their eyes on the ball. SECOND ROW: Toichi Takiguchi, Milton Schwartz, Charles Callow, Donald Modlin, Makoto Kawaguchi, Alfred Gross FRONT ROW: Kenneth Kai-Kee, Jack Lloyd, Frederick Binkley, Motoyuki Takahashi, George Brodrick 130 LB. BASKETBALL 145 LB. Although normally playing a Christmas schedule of several games, this year ' s 130 ' s were forced to abandon a proposed trip during vacation because of war condi- tions. Consequently the 130 ' s engaged in only nine games this season, winning five and losing four. In ad- dition, the Pacific Association of the A.A.U. did not conduct a tournament for 130 pound teams, so the team was unable to have a full season. The coaching job normally handled by an education major was split this year between two men, Frank Gammon, who left at Christmas to take a teaching job , and Frank Linde- burg, who finished the remainder of the season. The 145 ' s, like the 130 ' s, had a change of coaches in the middle of the season. Eric Beckerleg was called into the army, and Gaylord Nelson who was a member of the team last season, became the coach in January. While the schedule of games was rather short as com- pared with former seasons, the team did make a good record of ten wins and only four losses. In the P.A.A. Tournament the 145 ' s eliminated two teams and ed the finals against the Nangano Drayage team. How- ever, this quintet, the members of which had been playing together for several years and have jinxed the Bears before, was too strong for our team which man- aged to take second place. The ball swishes through the basket as the 145 pound ball players BACK ROW: William Griffith, Rcbert Fugazi, Rhys Williams, Gaylord Nelson (Coach) vainly leap into the air fcr the rebound. FRONT ROW: Isaac Iijima, Thomas Evernden, Roland Ramsey, Robert Vincent BACK ROW: Harry Squires, John Matthias, Harold Perry, Arthur Pardee, Art Poulin, David Hall, Jim May, Ken Roberts, Tom Righter, Al Dowden (coach) FRONT ROW: Hilary H. Crawford, John Norris, Robert C. Hill, Richard Lippi, Elwin H. Covey, Bill Barker, William M. Sheeran, Ted McCarthy, Leo Ball SWIMMING Until the swimming team ran into a vastly improved Trojan squad, last year ' s cellar champs, they were moving right along with a record of five victories against a single loss to the Olympic Club. Troy, how- ever, sunk the Bears 49 to 25, and the following week the Bears lost a close 39 to 36 decision to Stanford. Prospects for next year look very good, for most of this year ' s squad is returning; and in addition, Coach Dowden had an outstanding Frosh squad, a team so good that it defeated the varsity 43 to 30. Aces on the Freshman squad are Don Beanston, who has already set new pool records for all distances from the 220 to the mile, and Stan Morketter, an outstanding sprinter. BACK ROW: Al Dowden, Lynn Schloss, Don Beanston, Ricardo Brin, Harry Squires FIRST ROW: Art Middleton, Hugh T. Mulhern, Allan Lee, Stanley Morketter Three California men are about to redden their bellies in a racing dive in the Interclass meet won by the Freshmen. BACK ROW: Andy Marshall, Bob Stevens, Bill Pomeroy, Frank Raab (manager), Hilary Crawford, Robert Darwall, William Kapranos, Bill Watkins (manager) SECOND ROW: Francisco Escobar, Arthur Poulin, Norman Lazarus, Charles Cleeves, Richard Donald Karn, John Norris, Bob Griffin, Vern Green, Al Dowden FRONT ROW: Robert Mixer, Joseph Wosser, Victor Walberg, James Leonard, Herbert Frahm, Kenneth Joy, William Sheeran, Gordon French WATER POLO Defending champions of last season, the Bear water polo team went the whole way again—straight to the cellar—and won only one of the six conference games played. Lacking the teamwork that comes with ex- perience, the Bears, who were hit heavily by gradua- tion, had two all-conference players in Captain Herb Frahm and Gordon French. They dropped two games to Conference Champions U.C.L.A. 5-4 and 8-4, and two to Stanford 7-4 and 7-6. Against U.S.C. they did a little better, drubbing the Trojans 12-2 in the first game but dropping the second, 8-10. A team composed largely of sophomores and juniors makes next season look bright. Trailing the U.C.L.A. Bruins 5 to 4 in the last quarter, the Bears try to work BACK ROW: Al Dowden (coach), Charles Wells, Dick Warren, Lynn Schloss, Earl Hampton, Hugh Mulhern, Clark Aaronson, Donald K. the ball past the Bruin goalie to tie up the ball game, but all in vain for the Gordon, Wilbur K. Watkins Bruins went south with a victory and eventually the Conference championship. FRONT ROW: Rodney Jenks, Owen Johnson, Roland Shutt, Robert S. Morketter, Donald Beanston, Alvin Hayman, Lewis Prager BACK ROW: Ferguson Mitchell, Merrick Taylor, Seymour Lewis, Ray Greenwood, Jack Thorburn, Nlilt Cunha FRONT ROW: Shiro Tokuno, Bcb Torney, Bob Adams, Ewald Larson, Bob Shimoff, Ed Nemir (coach) BOXING Finding local competition fairly easy to whip, the Bears ' leather slingers took on the Washington State Cougars and dropped a 51 2 to 21 2 decision. Among the Bears ' victims on the home front were Stanford and the Cal Aggies, each of whom the Bears took twice, and U.C.L.A., while in the P.C.I.C. fornia could do no better than a tie for fourth. California ' s Bob Adams chucks his opponent ' s chin with a dainty mitt as the two demonstrate how to keep trim and how to take a trimming. Captain and top man on the Bear squad was Milt Cunha who, for the second consecutive year, took the Pacific Coast 165 pound title. Honorable mention must also go to Ray Greenwood, 175 pounds, and Ewald Larson, 135 pounds, who lost but two matches in three years of competition. It was open season on Aggies as the Bears defeated them 6 to 4 in a return encounter. BACK ROW: Robert Lamb, Norbert Dean, W. C. Hamilton, Stanley Bernhard SECOND ROW: Charles A. Pease (Coach), Coleman W. Jenkins, Charles M. Davis, Bruce Coggins, Spencer Douglass, Michael L. Mellor FRONT ROW: Edward J. Jennings, Victor Hudson, Donald Rolph, Alfred Thym, John Axelson GYMNASTICS Always ready for stellar performances at basketball games, the Gymnastics Team proved to be more than just an exhibition team. In spite of early season dis- organization and a midseason loss of coach, the team acquitted itself well in its few meets. After a crushing defeat of the weak Stanford team 68 to 7, the Bears were surprised by a weaker U.S.C. team 46 to 44 but gained revenge when it shoved the Trojans into third spot in the conference meet. As was expected, the Bears lost 78 to 20 to U.C.L.A., probably the best squad in the nation. Highest individual scorer for the Bears was Bob Turton on the parallel bar. Seemingly ready to plunge headlong onto the floor, VIC HUDSON is in reality calmly performing a difficult handstand on the rings. Delicately balanced on the parallel bars, COLE JENKINS illustrates the triumph of matter over gravity. APM•r VMS MINIMMIll ..=MiiMENNMMMMIN. IMINee.11W MINAMMINMUMMONMM NNW •■•■ miii••11r lairMa` ■••:1■1•11M1 1111ork•- BACK ROW: John Carleton, Thomas Flowers, Spencer Reid, Bob Miller, John McFarland, John Ellis, George Evans SECOND ROW: Poole Castelfranco, George Richards, Ralph Dewey, James Dunn, John Wilkes, George Stein, Bill Snyder, Allen Johnson FRONT ROW: Ross Miller, Ed Welch, Jack Kent, Robert Weyand, Bill McCampbell, Dave Cook, Barry Braunberger Dodging through picnics and around eucalyptus trees, the cross country team proves that no matter who takes the high or the low road, the harriers will be there before him. CROSS COUNTRY The years roll by and still the cross country team goes on undefeated. For the seventh consecutive year they emerged undefeated by taking U.C.L.A. and Stanford by identical scores of 38 to 19 with Ralph Dewey tak- ing first place in both races. In a season that saw most teams have smaller turnouts, Coach Brutus Hamilton had one of the largest squads in several years headed by Circle " C " men Captain Ross Miller, Ralph Dewey, George Richards, Spencer Reid, Al Johnson, Bill Mc- Campbell, and Harry Morgan. HANDBALL In union there is strength, or at least that must have been what the handball team ' s opponents thought; for where ordinarily there were nine teams in the Bay Counties League, this year there were but six. As a result, the stars from the disbanded teams joined the remaining squads, and the Bears with an above aver- age group of players, could get no better than fifth place in the league. The Bears met but one college team during the season, in a match with U.C.L.A. which the latter won easily, overwhelming the Bears 9 to 0. BACK ROW: Frederick Schwartz, Herbert Perry, Rene Bousquet, Robert Kohn, Robert Barton Executing a neat follow through on the ball, FRED SCHWARTZ FRONT ROW: Paul Marks, Leon Seidel, George Frederickson makes sure his opponent is unable to snag it. After a down-hill run, Frank Bender checks in first at the finish BACK ROW: Harry Morgan, Frank Bender, Allan McMurray, Bcb Spaulding, Ray Robinson line and furthers the renown of the Cal ski team. FRONT: Gordon Steele, Manager SKIING Visions of a championship skiing team were shattered when it was discovered that three of the top men, Hatch, Hildebrand, and Hirschkind, would be unable to compete th is year. Nevertheless, the Cal squad, paced by Captain Harry Morgan, an outstanding skier in all events, managed to take seconds in the Inter- collegiate Ski Union Meet held in Yosemite, the Vanderbilt Invitational held at Norden, and the Ne- vada-Reno Carnival at Reno. In the Pacific Coast Championships at Washington the Bears could do no better than fifth despite the fact that Morgan was in- dividual high scorer of the meet. GOLF After starting out with a bang by winning over San Francisco State 12 to 0, the varsity golf team ran up against stiffer competition and dropped four straight matches, two of which were to Stanford, one to the Berkeley Country Club, and the last to U.S.C. Another match with U.S.C. was predicted to go the same way while a meet with U.C.L.A. was calculated to fall to the Bears with little effort. Leading Bear golfer to date has been Curtis Benton, a transfer and ex-Georgia Amateur Champion, who has been closely followed by Dick Johnson, holder of the amateur record at the Berkeley Country Club. It ' s a long, hard drive, but Curtis Benton sets himself for a two hundred and fifty yard blast down the fairway. BACK ROW: Bud Grass, Dick Wachs, Red Waddell, Wally Jones, Curtis Benton, Bill Coleman FRONT ROW: Bob Hall, Bill Cox, Gordon Harding, Dave Biggar VARSITY SQUAD BACK ROW: Stan Cox, John Sheppard, Jack Podesta, Mead Kibbey, Pete van den Bosch, John Ferguson, Jack Eyman, Charles St. John, Jim McCarty FOU RTH ROW: Ken Groefsema, Bill Lamoreaux, Stu Cox, Armand Swisher, Jean Witter, Frank Lindeburg, Jack Cain, Frank Wright, Alan Hiester THIRD ROW: Walt Christie (Coach), Dick Folmer, Jack McIntyre, Bill Russ, Munroe Benson, Dan McCarthy, Lee McFarland, Bob Hale, Jack Berryman, John Craig SECOND ROW: Vernon Gallichotte, Clark Grant, Bob Stevens, Bud Rose, Bill Bradford, Bill Lassleben, Dr. Miles Hudson, Bob Crawford FRONT ROW: Dave Stewart, John Clark, Tom Barber, Ralph Ready, Homer Damir, Cliff Kroeber, Tom Ledwich RUGBY respective Indian opponents 8 to 0 and 6 to 0. Rolling up a total of 106 points to their opponents 6, the Bears displayed terrific power and class as they easily van- quished their several opponents. Outstanding grad- uates of this year ' s " Wonder " team included Captain Jean Witter, right hooker, and Dick Folmer, ace field goal kicker. After dropping to second place last year, the Bear Rugby team came back with their finest team in the school ' s history to annihilate their conquerors of last year, the Stanford Cardinals, 28 to 6, and thus regain the Northern California Rugby Union and the State Championships. To make the victory more convincing, the Frosh and the undefeated Reserves downed their FRESHMAN SQUAD BACK ROW: Ed Kruse, Donn Dcerr, Art Honegger, John Sebastian, Bruce Baker, Wilbur Hopper, Bob Wilson SECOND ROW: Walt Christie (Coach), Arnold Innerfield, Ken Mime, George Irwin, Dave Powell, Morris Abouaf, Warren Myers, Kenneth Staniford FRONT ROW: James Reilly, Bill Witter, Charles Nettels, Clayton Calender, Sanford Anixter, Bob Ready, Howard Dickenson Rugged rugby men do their part to cement close relations with our Allies by coming into very close contact with Englishmen from H.M.S. Orion. S-arks fly as masked men strike foils in the old art of duel:ng. BACK ROW: Warren Isham, Jack Taylor, Edward Tomsovic, John McCollum SECOND ROW: Victor Jones, Anthony Horne, Tcm Jim Eddy FIRST ROW: John Duryea, Frank Taylor, Richard Howard, Joe Akers, Richard Dahl FENCING For the second consecutive year the California fencing team accomplished something no other college squad has done before—the taking of the Northern Califor- nia Junior Foil, Saber, and Epee Team Champion- ships. Meeting numerous and varied opponents, the Bear fencers had an exceptionally fine record marred only by a tight 13 to 12 loss to the Stanford Indians. individual champions for the Bears were Richard Howard who took the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Saber Championship, and Richard Dahl who placed second in the Foils. RIFLERY Continuing their winning ways from last year the var- sity riflery squad took on teams from all over the nation by mail and won twenty-four out of twenty-six matches, the two losses occurring at the beginning of the season when the team was not yet completely or- ganized. Ace marksman of the Bear squad was John P. Jones of the Navy who for the second straight year led the squad with the highest individual score. Other honors went to James Jones who won the Oakland Rifle Club Plaque for intercollegiate R.O.T.C. firing and Ladd J. Johnson in the Stillman Medal competition. BACK ROW: Duncan Earl Hilton, John W. Cleary, Alton Kraft, George Gaebler, John Henderson, Bill Livingston Hearst Gym, where the team members do most of their practicing, SECOND ROW: Richard Howard, John Lamoreaux, John McGrew, Waverley Kesselring, Keith Taylor is the scene of all matches by mail. FRONT ROW: James R. Woods, John Raymond Huber, George D. Covey, Thcmas Burns, Horace C. Leland, Paul Whitesides I N R A M ll Most people like to meet around the table for their vegetables, but WIL STARING and BUCKLES, of Phi Kappa Psi, prefer to meet around the gym where they get muscles instead vitamins from the athletic variety of squash. Senior Manager AL GARRISSERE keeps count of his fourteen active Intramural Sports by the stripes on his sweater, and refers to his trusty card file for further particulars. AL DERIAN represented the P. E. Department as Supervisor of Intramural Sports, and demonstrated what he meant by " physical fitness " by playing halfback on the first football string. Experience as backfield coach in football gave IRV UTERITZ a head start in his new job supervising Intramural Sports for the A.S.U.C. More enthusiasm than ever was shown this year in Intramural sports, as turnouts for all fourteen sports offered reached new heights. Students unable to spare sufficient time for competition in intercollegiate sports found that the program offered by Intramural afforded a wide variety of athletic and social activity. The all-university championships were settled by play-offs among the winners of the four different leagues—the interfraternity " National " league, the club and cooperative " American " league, the mitory " league, and the heterogeneous " U.C. " league. The combined efforts of the A.S.U.C. supervisor, the Intramural Director, and the Senior Manager in put- ting on the annual Intramural Carnival, which ed necessary funds for the purchase of equipment, and in coordinating the several groups made this year one of the most successful in the history of Intramural Sports. Don ' t keep all those people waiting, just roll the ball down the alley and everything will take care of JUNIOR MANAGERS itself. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Mardon, Pete Gester, George Scott, Hal Ling This might have been a first lesson in swimming, but it turned out to be WOODY HAMILTON tossing BEN KLEINSTEIN around at the Intramural Carnival where the two won first place in hand balancing. This bar bell weighs ten pounds more than its muscular support, FRED BIESER. Bieser, the winner for his class, hefted a total of 545 pounds in the three standard lifts. INTRAMURAL Under the sponsorship of thirty fraternities and organizations, the eighth annual Intramural Sports Carnival lacked some of the fanfare and showmanship of its predecessors but still gave the spectators an entertaining evening. With the afternoon events to decide some of the league championships, the evening was de- Foiled by a boxing mitt, HAROLD SULLIVAN ' S idea of a black eye for LEWIS BRUSCA fails to rialize, although in the end Sullivan emerged victor by a decision. These masked men in the semi-finals of the sabre event are really DICK HOWARD and PAUL DeFREMERY. Laurel-winner of the event, however, was Jim Eddy. CARNIVAL voted to interclass competition and exhibitions. Ping-pong, bad- minton, basket shooting, fencing, and wrestling drew little more than polite applause; but the boxing and gymnastics had the audience alternately on its feet or breathless as roughhouse took turns with skill. NORM HUSTON in trunks and knee pads grapples and grunts with ERNIE GENTNER, owner of the dark leg. The audience watched muscles ripple until junior Ernie was pinned to the floor by the other junior. Making faces and wearing loud socks is all part of the atmosphere that DON CORBIN requires for his 120 pound snatch act. An honor student, he is customed to having weighty matters hang over his head. LEW BRUSCA and HAROLD SULLIVAN get a faceful of each other ' s fists. Judges claimed that Sullivan had the upper hand and ruled the decision of the heavyweight bout in his favor. DICK WENZLII parked his mare behind the Gym and played with this side horse for the evening. He added another cup to the Junior trophy shelf when he swung into action in this Interclass Gymnastics contest. INTRAMURAL In touch football, Beta Theta Pi won the National League and then went on to win the All-University title by defeat- ing the P.E. Majors, winners of the American League and Alka Hall, winners of the Dormitory title. The Betas also won the All-University Crew Regatta. Volley ball ended with Hillel taking first place in the American League, beating Oso Grande, winner of the Dori- tory League, but losing the All-University title to the Na- tional League holders, Phi Delta Theta, in a very close match. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ivy Manor and P.E. Majors and Navy (tie), were the winners of their respective leagues in the annual Track Meet. Basketball finds the " Kappa Sigs " holding the edge in the National League, Civil Engineers and Navy fighting it out in the American League, and Ivy Manor and Tim ' s Inn setting the pace in the Dormitory League. A twist of the wrist like this gives promise of a perfect pocket strike. Using their pogo sticks to great advantage, Intramural players catch on to basketball by leaps and bounds. Disappointed softball catcher frowns as the precious pellet flies high into the air—the spectators don ' t seem to be disturbed. Literally asking for the " bird " , badminton players scurry around swatting the defenseless little member of the feathered tribe. 314 SPORTS Bowling competition finds Delta Upsilon out in front of the National League, Barrington in a similar position in the American League and the Chinese Student Club ing the Dormitory League. In ping pong, Barrington won the winner ' s bracket of the American League. In the Dormitory League, the Chinese Student Club and Atherton are fighting it out for the title. Pi Lambda Phi and SAE ' s lead the National League. Horeshoe competition finds the National League headed by " Kappa Sigs. " Barrington leads the pitchers in the ner ' s brackets of the American League. Oso Grande and Atherton are battling for the Dormitory League title. Competition in the remaining sports, badminton, golf, swimming, and softball, remains uncompleted at the time of printing. Following his pitch with an anguished expression, an Intramural player tries to direct the horseshoe mentally to a ringer. Graceful Intramural players display the accepted form for this Spring ' s volleyball games. Intramural softball pitcher shows perfect form for striking out opposing players. Follow the bouncing ball and it ' ll lead you to the halls of the Men ' s Gym where smalltime racketeers play intramural ping pong. 315 F R A T E R N I T I E S Wash day may not be every day for fraternity men; still, most of them are hurried on their by upperclassmen before they are dry behind the ears. inter ratemitv coun,cil RICHARD VIEILLE EM ILE BOUHABEN Fall President Spring President OFFICERS Fall Spring Dick Vieille President Emile Bouhaben James Waller Vice-President William Bradford Alan Cahn Secretary Fred Scobey EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Fall Spring Robert Hale Edward Willi William Bradford James Waller Fred Scobey George Stevens Fall Spring Fall Spring Frank Chilton Abracadabra Robert Morris Ted Rowe Acacia Fred Anderson Robert Mixer Alpha Chi Sigma John Crafts Ian Wishart Alpha Delta Phi Doble Doyle Neil Ellis Alpha Kappa Lambda W illiam Mardon Paul Martina Alpha Sigma Phi Robert Carter Richard Ware Alpha Tau Omega John Goldsmith Robert Gulmon Bachelordon Robert Gulmon William Bradford Beta Theta Pi William Bradford Henry Evers Chi Phi Henry Evers Carl Berntsen Chi Psi Robert Thunen Stanley Young Del Rey Stanley Young Thomas Stone Delta Chi Thomas Stone Ned Henshaw Delta Kappa Epsilon David Sherwin Richard Vieille Delta Tau Delta Richard Vieille Richard Little Delta Upsilon James Baily Jack Brunning Kappa Alpha Jack Brunning James Hicks Kappa Delta Rho Kenneth Wolfe Norman Firestone Kappa Nu Harry Gorsky Robert Hale Kappa Sigma Jack Roth Samuel Carpenter Lambda Chi Alpha Samuel Carpenter Richard DeGolia Phi Delta Theta Edward Willi Frank Bronner Phi Gamma Delta Frank Bronner Richard Jones Phi Kappa Psi Robert Buckles William Barker Phi Kappa Sigma William Barker Norbert Ramirez Phi Kappa Tau Clifford Wictorin Robert Reinhard Phi Sigma Kappa Gilbert MacLaughton Hubert Allen Pi Kappa Alpha George Harrah John Morgan Pi Kappa Phi Alden James Ben Kimmelsman Pi Lambda Phi Harvey Flax Munroe Benson Psi Upsilon Munroe Benson Norman Watson Sigma Alpha Epsilon Norman Watson Emile Bouhaben Sigma Chi Emile Bouhaben Frank Lloyd Sigma Nu George Stevens Robert Yelland Sigma Phi Warren Lawrence Stanley Lann Sigma Phi Epsilon James Brorsen Scott Wilmarth Sigma Phi Sigma Scott Wilmarth Ellis Connelley Theta Chi Ellis Connelley James Waller Theta Delta Chi James Waller John Wellington Theta Xi William Hardin Howard Rosenblum Zeta Beta Tau Arthur Gronsky Thomas Stephens Zeta Psi Robert Foster 319 ich,olaJtic honor ioci4 ROBERT W. ANDERSON ROGER C. STEELE Fall President Spring President SENIORS Robert W. Anderson Allan L. Cahn Ralph T. Fisher Thomas M. Putnam William C. Barker William F. Cox Isidor Furstenberg Jack L. Shephard Curtis D. Benton, Jr. Milton T. Cunha Robert P. Isbell William T. Simpson Robert W. Binkley, Jr. Jackson A. Doyle Stuart A. Lewis Roger C. Steele Peter D. Tilton JUNIORS Edgar Lawrence Dow III Robert A. Grant Hugh L. Kelley Richard H. Randall F. Melvin Enos, Jr. Grant J. Hunt, Jr. John Danos Leidholt Felton M. Wyatt 320 ahmcadam 321 GRADUATE Dennis Paterson CLASS OF ' 42 Frank R. Chilton George Conant Carl Grunsky Robert L. Hughes Joseph Hayes Hunter Fred L. Johnston, Jr. James Ralph Kenworthy Robert L. Morris Robert Z. Perkins Winthrop Thompson Wilbur E. Twining CLASS OF ' 43 Mervin Greilich Robert B. Johnston Warren McClaskey David R. McKinley, Jr. James Morgenson Carleton J. Sweetser CLASS OF ' 44 Robert L. Benjamin Parke Boneysteele William Bonham Donald Connors John R. Dodds J. P. Dunnagan David R. Gardner Edward Skeels Robert Stewart Robert F. Wildman Clifford Wright CLASS OF ' 45 Curtis Duggan William B. Loomis Richard N. Plant William H. Wright 2425 RIDGE ROAD FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1895 ONE CHAPTER UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Leroy W. Allen Lewis G. Baker S. W. Cunningham Harlan Frederick H. Stewart Kimball Dr. Ellsworth Quinlan Robert Gordon Sproul Frank M. Spurrier Frank M. Underhill Robert L. Usinger MEMBER WITHOUT PICTURE Joseph Putnam ' 42 ROBERT MORRIS, Spring President With the Armed Forces • acacia CLASS OF ' 42 Frederick W. Anderson Paul J. Dallas Robert Davidson George W. Martin Robert L. Maxwell Eddie Schram Lee Williams CLASS OF ' 43 John R. Bell Ernest Burroughs George W. Croyle Shelton Lee Downey Bruce G. Dwelley Thomas M. Eby Clifford Misener Edward A. Prewett Ted E. Rowe CLASS OF ' 44 Robert A. Buchanan Victor Dugger Richard W. Kendall Kenneth Moore CLASS OF ' 45 Beverly Broaddus Donald Goodwin Reed Keyes William A. McKutchan, Jr. 322 2340 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1905 TWENTY-SIX CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Russell T. Edwin D. L. H. Lyon Keith MacKane E. L. Moody Paul F. Nichols B. L. Robertson F. H. Swift Edward W. Bowes, Jr. MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Harry Larsen ' 43 Golder DeWitt ' 44 FRED ANDERSON, Spring President TED ROWE, Fall President With the Armed Forces alph,a CVLG Jiqma GRADUATES Denham Harman Norman V. Hayes " ' Elmer Nielson Harvey G. Spencer CLASS OF ' 42 Robert T. Adams Frank W. Anders Richard J. Baggott Robert L. Cochran John H. Crafts Richard G. Dodge Ervin L. Dreher Jack C. Hileman Hewitt Kenyon Robert Y. Mixer John Ross Reagan Charles M. Reider CLASS OF ' 43 James M. Blakeman Charles P. Collier Donald F. Duncan Harry G. Hicks Ward Howland James Hunter Frank Ryan Arnt H. Tjensvold CLASS OF ' 44 Thomas L. Allen Elton R. Andrews James W. Edwards Warren D. Elston " Joseph F. Gleeson James W. L. Leonard Thomas W. Newton Timothy Pearson Robert 0. Willoughby CLASS OF ' 45 Robert L. Frey Edmund H. Lambert Daniel Parsons Louis J. Pollard George H. Reid Robert J. Wall 323 2627 VIRGINIA STREET FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, 1902 SIGMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 FORTY-SIX CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Frank W. Allen Herman J. Almquist Henry W. Anderson Walter C. Blasdale Gerald E. K. Branch William V. J. Cruess Ermon D. Eastman John J. Eiler Joel H. Hildebrand Paul L. Kirk Wendell M. Latimer Gilbert N. Lewis Willard F. Libby Axel R. Olson Kenneth S. Pitzer Merle R. Randall Gerhard K. Rollefson Glenn T. Seaborg Thomas D. Stewart MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Joseph Gleeson ' 43 John Griswold Terry Jeeves ' 45 Sherry Ray ' 42 Harry Takasian ' 45 Melvin Taylor JOHN CRAFTS, Spring President ROBERT MIXER, Fall President With the Armed Forces a 4, de It, CLASS OF ' 42 Irwin P. Diamond Doble M. Doyle Ralph T. Fisher Ray C. Robinson, Jr. Donald F. Ross Hal J. Sams, Jr. Donald Manning Shaw Robert G. Sproul, Jr. Philip T. Wadsworth Ian S. Wishart CLASS OF ' 43 Vernon Allen James M. Cuthbertson Pieter A. de Vries, Jr. James P. Grant Donald R. Hawkinson George J. Lemmon, Jr. Theodore E. Nichols Frank D. Nicol John W. Partridge Emery Poundstone Richard H. Randall Marshall A. Robinson Albert W. Stone Jack D. Thorburn CLASS OF ' 44 Francis F. Allen Philip F. Brown Donald B. Campbell William N. Donaldson Minton B. Evans Fred A. Farnum Thomas E. Gay Charles H. Hammill Horatio P. Livermore Michael Macauley Richard G. Rothlin Robin W. Skewes-Cox Allan Sproul CLASS OF ' 45 John J. Applegarth Nicholas K. Boyd, Jr. David Doyle Evan C. Evans Arthur Honegger Robert Marchant Curtis H. Montgomery, Jr. James Moulton Walter Nicol David Powell Richard A. Resleure John H. Robinson Benjamin N. Sawtelle John Sproul Edwin S. Thomas Warren Wolff Charles A. Wood John H. Woolsey 324 2401 RIDGE ROAD FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE, 1832 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1908 TWENTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles S. Dr. William C. Dr. Herbert M. T. Harper Frank L. Dr. Hans Dr. Frank W. Deming G. Paul Fletcher H. Scott Dr. J. Homer Woolsey MEMBER WITHOUT PICTURE William P. Van Sicklen ' 43 DOBLE DOYLE, Spring President IAN WISHART, Fall President alpha Lipp, lama, GRADUATE Howard W. Fiedler CLASS OF ' 42 Robert S. Bello Lothar Blackman Neil L. Ellis Lee R. Johnson William S. Noel Karl A. Parker Harry C. Spaan Hilton B. Webster CLASS OF ' 43 John F. Belsher Frank H. Brown Harry S. Clark Bert Corona Jack Danielson Robert A. Galindo William T. Goldsborough Howar d H. Holmes John V. Jones William H. Mardon Gaylord A. Orr Joseph Willis Skinner David S. Way Howard E. Westaby James L. Whitaker John Young CLASS OF ' 44 James Buckwalter Neil Campion Abney Dana Arthur W. Holmes Douglass M. House Harold Johnson Philip A. Lathrap John B. Peri George B. Raab Don K. Sexton Frank A. Timmers CLASS OF ' 45 Sidney D. Hickman Lynn A. Schloss 325 2704 HEARST AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1914 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1914 EIGHT CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES James T. Allen William R. Dennes William B. Herms Robert J. Herwig Robert F. Legge Robert T. Legge Samuel C. May Walter S. Morley Frank E. Peabody Thomas E. Rawlins Henry C. Waring Roland A. Way MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Dennis Vance Bryant Edmund Raymond Young Victor W. Young NEIL ELLIS, Fall President BILL MARDON, Spring President alpha gm phi CLASS OF ' 42 Rynard A. Bergman Robert S. Carter Robert A. Holloway James L. Lauritson Wallace H. Meyer Weldon L. Richards Henry H. Scales Bernard F. Shay CLASS OF ' 43 Robert L. Bergman William A. Hagen James Halley William P. Hammerson Gordon L. Harding Paul M. Martina John M. McGrew Robert B. Meckel James L. Stratta Warren E. Vogel CLASS OF ' 44 Robert R. Dable James W. Easley Clifford F. Elwood D. Burnell Letsinger Caxton P. Rhodes CLASS OF ' 45 David V. Bell Randall Clow Darrell W. Duane Lester F. Grube Charles F. Nettels Paul W. Price Leonard Wheeler 326 2739 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1845 NU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 THIRTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Elbridge J. Best Anders J. Carlson John W. Gregg William Higgins Benedict F. Raber Alfred A. Solomon MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES William J. Bonneau George M. Carr Henry A. Peoples, Clarkson Pinkham Charles Roseland, John G. Smith, Thomas J. Twohig, William K. Warnock BOB CARTER, Spring President With the Armed Forces alpha tau, omega GRADUATES Granville Brumbaugh Herrick Conners CLASS OF ' 42 Ray Davis James S. Eddy Bernard John Goldsmith Alpheus Garrissere George Misch Forrest Clenton Griggs Tom R. Newsom Ronald B. Slater John Wilkes CLASS OF ' 43 Robert Darwall Walter Dimmick Peter Gester Wayne Harrold Harry Haviside Chief Hawkins Gordon Hein William Leonard Steve R. Mahaffy John McCollum Jim Metcalf Francis Novitzky Howard E. Tolley Mark Tuck Richard B. Ware Gustav H. Wendt Robert Wilson CLASS OF ' 44 Wilfried Barmann Robert Birge Gordon Bronson Richard F. Dechant Howard Glidden Wallace Rianda Robert Sloan Felix Max Usis CLASS OF ' 45 Theodore Binney Pede Connors Richard Dickinson Lowell Dygert William McNaughton Gordon Miller Harvey Miller William Rice John Thomas Charles Wells 2465 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1865 GAMMA IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1900 NINETY-TWO CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Norman H. Boke Carroll M. Ebright Kenneth B. Stoddard Oliver M. Washburn JOHN GOLDSMITH, Spring President RICHARD WARE, Fall President 2311 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1894 ONE CHAPTER UNIVERSITY Dr. Fred C. MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES William Barkhaus ' 45 Sterling Driggs (graduate) John Hirsch ' 43 Merrill Smith ' 44 ROBERT GULMON, President With the Armed Forces CLASS OF ' 42 John E. Carrico Robert H. Gulmon Louis S. Knudsen Paul B. Mallory Leland H. Misner Wayne E. Smith, Jr. Wesley A. Veit CLASS OF ' 43 C. Brooks Ferguson Grant G. Galvin Robert E. Hansen Bert Joseph Jenkins Hugh L. Kelley Van Burton Lisman John P. MacKinnon Harry P. Marsh Kenneth P. McGuire James P. Morgan Theodore E. Newman Martin R. Perozzi Jack D. Perry Robert Rawson CLASS OF ' 44 Loring Francis Bennett Tulio S. Sartor Erving R. Traf ton CLASS OF ' 45 Arthur D. Hurd Gino Mattiuzzo Kenneth C. Morrissey 328 beta thew pi B 0 TT act) 2607 HEARST AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1839 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1879 NINETY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Bertrand H. Ralph T. Herbert C. C. A. E. G. George M. Nicholas L. Edwin C. Van Dyke MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Robert Berwick Robert Busby Richard Davis Chester Kemp Arthur Relfe Stanley Soule WILLIAM BRADFORD, President the Armed Forces CLASS OF ' 42 James Barstow William Bradford Robert Clark Robert Hogan Douglas Kennedy Russell Rice William Thomas CLASS OF ' 43 William Banker Gordon Bell Gerald Brush Donald Davis Ralph Dewey William Durkee Donald Goodell Clark Grant Keith Hayes Robert Hill Alander Hogland Ralph Ready Roy Starbird Wyman Taylor James Waddell Kenneth Williams George Wolff, Jr. Frank Wright CLASS OF ' 44 Thomas Barber Thomas Carlson Paul de Fremery Robert Farquhar Noble Hamilton, Jr. Joseph Hunt Robert Jones Walter Jones, Jr. Walter St. Goar Sam F. Stone Edward Welch Harney Wilson William Wolfe, Jr. CLASS OF ' 45 Wakefield Baker Scott Foster Bertram Hartford David Hall Arthur Middleton William Pennington Crawford Reilly Kenneth Staniford Robert Wilson LAI. 4, El CLASS OF ' 42 Curtis Abbott Robert Ayer Lowell Brosemer Edward Brown Edwin Brown Lee Burns Sheldon Cameron Elliott Castello William Coleman Robert Crum Russell Donogh Edward Ferguson Richard Fuller Charles Furby Herbert Hull Barnett Huse Eugene Ireland Milton Irvine Thor Johnson Gordon Kaylor James Kendrick John Kerr Rex Kircher Donald MacMillan Karl Maier Paul Marks Walter Nelson Robert Ostrow Arthur Pawson Robert Prestidge Frederick Rindge Garrett Rosenberg Douglass Roy Latane Sale Ward Saunders Jeffery Smith William Snyder David Williams L. G. Williams Walter Yatchmenoff Thomas Zeiger Samuel Zeigler CLASS OF ' 43 John Adamson Jerome Barieau Ellis Barron Harry Brashear John Bristow Gordon Brittle Harold Brock Theodore Chamberlain William Cleland Stuart Dobson Walter Dosch Robert Dreher THOR JOHNSON, Fall President 330 Lie, ha George Erdman Donald Gillaspy Robert Hart Gilbert Heisig Robert Hirschfelder David Hodges Allen Johnson John Jungerman David Kaplan Stanley Kerber John Leddy Robert McNary Delbert Rorabaugh William Schauer William Statton John Titley Fremont Twitchell John Vidmar Richard Wilson Wilbur Yost CLASS OF ' 44 Dan Appleby Monroe Baer Alan Bruce William Coblentz Robert Crowle Kirk Darling Jay Hamerslag CLASS OF ' 44 James W. Irvine Thomas Johnson Robert Meuser Thomas Nelson Thomas Ostrom Richard Robbins Lawrence Viau Robert Vogt Robert Wahlberg John Wise CLASS OF ' 45 Richard Abbott Paul Chamberlain George M. Ellings Basil Garrett Robert Griffith Emerson Hayden Alvin Hayman Jr. William Holmes George Irvine George Merrill Jerome Potter Lewis Prager Donald See Ralph Spiegl Robert Thorp Wallace Wortman MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Robert Andresen ' 42 Arthur Allen ' 42 Jackson Crane ' 43 Grant Fletcher ' 43 Robert Koshland ' 43 David Matteson ' 43 --Brice Pearson ' 43 DAVE WILLIAMS, Spring President With the Armed Forces 331 2529 HEARST AVENUE FOUNDED AT PRINCETON UNIVERSITY, 1824 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1875 THIRTY-FIVE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY Paul S. MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES George Baker Gurney Breckenfeld Edward Donohoe Grant Fletcher James K. Lockhead, Jr. William Stafford John Sweeney ' 45 HENRY EVERS, President With the Armed Forces GRADUATE John Burns CLASS OF ' 42 Henry K. Evers Robert C. Gilfillan Douglass C. North -Hugh W. Steven James C. Van CLASS OF ' 43 Joseph G. Baker Frank N. Bender Robert A. Campbell A. Harold Cenedella Harold C. Gwynne Alan R. Hiester Wade P. Hill, Jr. Robert B. Kutz Bert B. Meek Alden McElrath John E. Pearson Stanley Pittman William C. Reordan Robert L. Shattuck Peter L. Swartz CLASS OF ' 44 Robert R. Breckenfeld William G. Devereux Samuel L. Jones Walton M. Lawrence Edgar H. Lion, Jr. Oliver W. Snook Gordon J. Weston CLASS OF ' 45 Earl G. Jones Sidney V. W. Peters, Jr. Edward Towne, Jr. Roger E. Towne Peter A. Wolff Cecil T. Thomas, Jr. 332 GRADUATE Hugh W. Ferrier CLASS OF ' 42 George C. Becker Carl A. Berntsen William F. Cox E. Douglas Chappell James R. Imrie Carl B. Johnson H. Corwin Johnson William E. Snyder Robert W. Thunen Peter D. Tilton Leonard E. Watkins CLASS OF ' 43 William R. Barlow Frederick Clifford Howard P. Devol Dale M. Dybbro Charles B. Emery William W. Escherich Richard W. Evans Robert W. Hall Ralph J. Halloran Houston A. Hannon Stanley L. King Daniel A. Naughton Jack L. Shepard David J. Smith Robert F. Staib CLASS OF ' 44 Frank T. Bumpus R. Donald Karn John S. McCullough Don ald Q. Roberts Torrance L. Wallace John M. Weichhart Charles S. Winston CLASS OF ' 45 Robert Coney Donald E. Ingalls Chester C. Lincoln Richard A. Obenland Waldo F. Postel Donald Rahlmann J. Randolph Sharpbteen 333 2311 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1841 ALPHA DELTA DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1895 TWENTY-FIVE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Perry W. W. Ferrier, Jr. MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES John B. Beck Laurence J. Kennedy Frederick N. Gilchrist Robert H. Woods ' 45 CHARLES WINSTON, Fall President BOB THUNEN, Spring President 1727 EUCLID AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1904 ONE CHAPTER UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES J. Burdette Brown Frederick S. Foote Herbert B. Foster Budd J. Herman A. Spindt MEMBER WITHOUT PICTURE Hanlon Tharp ' 43 LELAND S. YOUNG, President CLASS OF ' 42 Charles Allen William Knowles Magnus Matsen Leland Young CLASS OF ' 43 Lee Angelich Robert Maclean Hanlon Tharp CLASS OF ' 44 Edward Glotfelty Warren Haviland Orell Saffores CLASS OF ' 45 Peter Davidson Harry Knecht Gerald Knowles Frederick Popp Donald Prowse Edric Vredenburg 334 delta chi 1730 LA LOMA AVENUE FOUNDED AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY, 1890 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 THIRTY-SIX CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Jesse L. Carr, M.D. Frank M. Russell Nairne F. Ward MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Frederick Arioli ' 44 Donald Christianson ' 45 Wells ( graduate ) TOM STONE, President With the Armed Forces GRADUATE Lester Rohwer CLASS OF ' 42 William Buchanan Allen Miller Robert Morlan Herbert Reich Thomas Stone Jack Sweeney CLASS OF ' 43 Otto Bruhn Grover Klemmer John McFarland Robert Manlove James Power Vincent Rossi Joseph Shaw Robert Stone CLASS OF ' 44 Harry Rowe Dick Trezevant CLASS OF ' 45 Peter Kelley 335 delta 4appa e4 CLASS OF ' 42 Burton Allyn John Davis Rossiter Mikel Thomas Putnam CLASS OF ' 43 Peter Farmer David Sherwin Harold Souther John Stroud CLASS OF ' 44 Howard Allen George Goodfellow Edson Kincaid Loron Lasell Robert Pearce Donald McCombs Mortimer Smith Edward Wicks John Wilder CLASS OF ' 45 David Burr Robert Corlett Howard Dickenson William Henshaw Robert Humpert Hale Luff John Richardson Thomas Stanton Ned Stroud John Whitamore 336 2302 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1844 THETA ZETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1876 UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. W. C. G. R. S. Minor MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Claude McIntyre ' 43 Tom Stanton ' 45 Robert Lehman Dallas Edgar Ned Henshaw John Holmes With the Armed Forces DAVE SHERWIN, Spring President NED HENSHAW, Fall President cie it, CLASS OF ' 42 John Cain Allan Daily Marty Griffin William Knox Wendell Mackey Andrew Marshall Dan McKinney Ralph Miller Thomas Neely Charles Niccolls Gordon Payne John Ratto Leverett Sacre Richard Vieille CLASS OF ' 43 Thomas Anderson Robert Brock Gordon Daggett Louis Dore John Gillies George Fox Charles Gray Ward Madeira William Markhoff George Parrish Russell Pearce Rodney Phillips Paul Schwegler Samuel Shannon Edward Strong Jack Yeager CLASS OF ' 44 John Ford Samuel Fortier James Hayden Martin Hoffman James McCarty Raymond Ogburn Norman Peck William Pickering Harry Talbot Douglas Thompson CLASS OF ' 45 Vernon Appleby Charles Brennan Robert Brown Arthur Hague Thomas Dargie Charles Dole Fredrick Dutton Lowell Foster Edward Kruse Baker Lee Harvey McGee John McElheney Edward Merrill Curtis Mitchell Halbert Moller William Paden William Welch 2425 HILLSIDE AVENUE FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, 1859 BETA OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1898 SEVENTY-FIVE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES D. C. Duncan Francis S. Foote Brutus Hamilton George H. Hart Frank L. Kelly John C. Larkin Armin 0. Leuschner Morrough P. O ' Brien Warren C. Perry Chester H. Rowell Charles E. Rugh Thomas B. Steel MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Richard Cross ' 44 Gaddis " ' Richard Ghent Raymond Haynes " ' Henry Melby " ' Robert Reed (deceased) John Reynolds ' 45 Robert Turton ' 44 Craig Wolley DICK VIEILLE, President With the Armed Forces CLASS OF ' 42 Clarence Amonette James Bailey John Cottle George Herrero Marshall Hunt Stuart Lewis Peter Monteith CLASS OF ' 43 Richard French Irving Julius Russell Lavenson Richard Lippi Patrick Mastersen Allan Sapiro William Saylor John Ward CLASS OF ' 44 C. Josef Carey Orland Davies Harold Ebright Jack Eyman Jack Herrero John Kayser Thomas Ledwich Jack Mower Marshall Paxton John Pike Carl Simon Ned Stephens Harold Trunk M. Gordon Wild CLASS OF ' 45 Ted Harbert Albert Harris Earle LeMasters Richard Lewis Robert Lippi Edward Martin Richard Millington Robert Ready William Robinson Warren Sanford William Trumbull Freeman Tuttle Robert Tuttle Douglas Witt 2425 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1834 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1896 SIXTY-ONE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward V. Monroe E. Lloyd L. James Hopper, Neal Charles W. George R. Lawrence M. Donald Pyle Robert Herbert R. James W. Robertson Herbert C. Wyckoff MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES James Breeden Al Durrell Chris Fox Vance Kindt Al Scott Parker Toms Robert Torney Donald Treadwell William Ward Robert Williams ' 43 JIM BAILEY, Spring President With the Armed Forces 338 alpha CLASS OF ' 42 Frank Ballachey Jack Brunings Richard Clark Lloyd Cornell Robert Ewart Knox Freytag Ronald Myers Charles Plumb Charles Stauffacher Robert Stevens Jack Whipple CLASS OF ' 43 Warren Brunings John Cook Marvin Daugherty George Dibble Russell Horstmann Donald Joost Fred Mallory Robert Randall Floyd Williams Frederick Winters CLASS OF ' 44 Bruce Cumming Joel Lee Marquid Myers Hardy Wandesforde CLASS OF ' 45 Charles Agee George Brown Craig Bull Fred Chadbourne Roy Davenport Charles Dawson Creighton Grady John Hoit Chester Pugh Donald Stewart Robert Thomas Robert Watson John Winfrey 339 2425 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, 1865 ALPHA XI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1895 SIXTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Walter E. Hoadley Jack C. Peppin MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Noel Alton Linwood Langley Mervyn Miller ' 42 Glenn West ' 43 JACK BRUNINGS, President With the Armed Forces CLASS OF ' 42 Archie Cameron William Cameron Carl Carlsen James Hicks Clarance Hillman Bert Jameyson Kenneth Wolfe CLASS OF ' 43 William Douglass Roger Fitz Robert Harrigan Thomas Page William Phelps Daniel Talt Carroll White CLASS OF ' 44 Bruce Coggins Duane Deakins Frederick Hanson Henry Kramer Richard Platzek CLASS OF ' 45 L. Clarke Aaronson Lloyd Daniels James Eldred Jose Filloy Robert Houston Jules Lambert Wade Patterson Stanley Petersen Alvara Rossi 340 2510 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE, VERMONT, 1905 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1924 TWENTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ivan Lt. Frederick Nettell MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Theodore Rudolph Kuhn, Jr. Charles E. Scruggs Robert Tucker Richard Whittington KENNETH WOLFE, Spring President JAMES HICKS, Fall P resident With the Armed Forces 341 CLASS OF ' 42 Charles Auerbach Edwin Block Alan Cahn Norman Firestone Isidor Furstenburg Sylvan Gross William Kierski Arnold Mayer Bernard Minsky Joseph Solomon Henry Weisman CLASS OF ' 43 George Batavia Richard Cohn Harry Gorsky Robert Grant Arthur Karp Benton Meyer Marvin Sugarman CLASS OF ' 44 Alfred Gross Bertram Horn Bernard Krasnow Norton Langley CLASS OF ' 45 Charles Cohen William Goldrich Henry Greenberg Arnold Innerfield George Karonsky Henry Picard Robert Rapaport David Robins Stanley Simon Norman Spivock 2412 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER, 1911 TAU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1922 TWELVE CHAPTERS MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Leo Bauer Alvin Bloom Richard Schoenig Jack Sheinberg Edmund Tackle NORM FIRESTONE, President ‘appa iiqma 2220 PIEDMONT AVENUE CLASS OF ' 42 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1869 BETA XI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1901 ONE HUNDRED AND NINE CHAPTERS MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES William R. Cameron John W. Craig Thomas B. Lewis Alex Rossi ' 45 Mervyn Boggs Robert Denny William D. Elfstrum Ernest F. Gentner John R. Griffin Robert B. Hale Roscoe T. Hughes Robert G. Irvin Jack M. Roth Daniel Whitney CLASS OF ' 43 Robert B. Bagnall Fred H. Baker Donald Ballard Harold N. Bowers Harold D. Davis With the Armed Forces William Slocumb James H. Sutherland George Tichenor Robert H. Douthitt John C. Dozier Warren C. Immel Deed Kenchelian Robert M. Le Baron Edward Nassoiy David E. Porter Raymond V. Stone Ted Wickman CLASS OF ' 44 John N. Clark Carlisle C. Crosby Vernon D. Crosby Robert I. Gilchrist Robert M. Greathouse Michael C. Kerr Gerard K. Lewis John D. Prader Franklin Rose Benson B. Schuler A. Stanley Troedson John L. Valentine CLASS OF ' 45 Richard C. Culver William M. DuVal John Edmund John L. Grosh William Heim Ralph Lee Charles McGuire R. Stanley Morketter Ted N. Sayles BOB HALE, Fall President JACK ROTH, Spring President chi alpha GRADUATE Raymond W. Hudson CLASS OF ' 42 Walter Bammann Richard H. Brunjes Samuel L. Carpenter III E. Wilbur Fredell Richard H. Lohsen Howard A. Sauer Alfred M. Shinn CLASS OF ' 43 Wilford C. Anderson John E. Bailey William T. Carson Donald R. Cone William L. Gilfillan Hugh W. Killebrew John 0. Matthias Stanley G. McPherson Edwin A. Merrit Eugene C. Payne Eugene M. Pickett William 0. Robertson George E. Scott Donald Schenck Joseph F. Valli John F. White CLASS OF ' 44 Edwin H. Behrens Paul W. Belvel Robert L. Camp Bruce C. Chapman A. Wheeler Childs Frank G. Cole, Jr. T. E. Pat Flowers Robert F. Girard Alan E. Morgan James G. Scarlett Frank 0. Stephenson, Jr. Walter E. Tweedie Charles A. Woessner CLASS OF ' 45 Edwin B. Blake Andrew J. Bonnassiolle Richard Bunyard Burnham M. Caldwell Richard A. Christensen James M. Duart Ellsworth Eidenmuller Phillip R. Kochevar James M. Martyr Richard H. Quinn Robert B. Riddle Edward J. Treacy George B. Watson Harlan K. Veal 1755 LE ROY AVENUE FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1909 MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Brodie E. Ahlport Eric C. Bellquist George Hurley John J. Hurley Charles A. Kof oid Robert 0. Moody Robert S. Sherman Charles C. Staehling MEMBER WITHOUT PICTURE James R. Cloney ' 43 SAM CARPENTER, President 343 phi delta chi CLASS OF ' 42 Peter J. Backos Philip C. Brown Fred L. Klinkner Edward S. Medzian Robert F. Shea CLASS OF ' 43 Dan J. Alessini Donald W. Anderson Ronald V. Cloud Thomas Davis Ernest L. Gibson Ben J. Hartunian Vincent Isnardi Victor Z. Lassus Denver C. Latimer William Parker Albert J. Pellegrini John E. Peters William J. Schimmel Delman D. Smith Lawrence Williams CLASS OF ' 44 Phil G. Divine Merle E. Douglas John R. Kenny Robert J. Lidell Urban S. Shea Frank J. Bucher 344 1500 SEVENTH AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1863 ZETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1902 THIRTY-TWO CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Troy C. Daniels Dr. John J. Eiler Dr. Warren D. Kumler Dr. John F. Oneto Dr. Robertson Pratt ALBERT PELLIGRINI, Spring President DENVER LATIMER, Fall President GRADUATE William Swisher phi delta theta 2717 HEARST AVENUE FOUNDED AT CLASS OF ' 42 MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848 Robert W. Anderson Edwin Burr Edwin C. Callan Robert Casey William D. DeBernardi Richard C. DeGolia Richard M. Drach Richard H. Folmer Robert K. Innes Randolph Keim Terrill Knight Jacques Lafitte Robert McCarthy Daniel Mullholland George Reade Robert Reynolds William D. Switzer Edward F. Willi Henry Zacharias CLASS OF ' 43 Gerald G. Crane William M. Gillis Robert D. McKenzie John G. Meier John W. Norris Alden T. Peterson Calvin Robinson Robert S. Shoemaker John A. Sommer William A. Struthers Wayne F. Welcome Robert C. Wisecarver CLASS OF ' 44 Norman A. Bennett Kenneth F. Cuttle John W. Kocher Kenneth Miller Robert F. Teddy Jack Newlove CLASS OF ' 45 Edwin S. Anderson Rex A. Anderson Robert K. Arnold Charles F. Bishop Charles H. Currier Ward A. Huntington William A. Majors ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1873 UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Edwin Barkley Boldrey Norman Sharpe Buchanan Fred William Foxworthy Joel Henry Hildebrand 011y Jasper Kern James Patterson McBaine Dr. George Jewett McChesney Cyrus DeWitt Mead Dr. Raymond James Nutting Dr. Alvin Powell Perley Orman Ray Harold Adams Small Thomas Dorman Stow William Curtis Twitchell MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Gordon Jackson ' 42 Robert W. Kimball ' 44 James H. L ' Hommedieu ' 42 Hooper O ' Sullivan ' 43 ED WILLI, Spring President RICHARD DeGOLIA, Fall President With the Armed Forces David A. Schindler Joseph A. Woods, Jr. qamm,a delta CLASS OF ' 42 Frank Bronner John Clark Garniss Curtis Jackson Doyle Gordon French John Hunt Bethune Ireland John Locke James Nicoson CLASS OF ' 43 Jack Canvin Robert Cole Thomas Cox David Davis Charles Ennis Paul Ferguson Challer Hunt Miller Jensen William Low Harold Lind Frederick Mielke James Mills Robert Nye John Phillips Spencer Reid John Wells Glenn Wollman CLASS OF ' 44 Charles Bailey William Beaumont Robert Boeddiker Walter Bowker Dick Bushnell Richard Giberson Donald Peters Edward Sherman Marshall Spellmeyer Dudley Watson CLASS OF ' 45 John Bowker Paul Chase Robert Cutter Donald Goodwin Rodney Jenks Sheldon Kales Martin Lemcke William Mutch Warren Myers Louis Olson William Van Den Berg 2395 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1848 DELTA XI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1886 SEVENTY-THREE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Luis Alvarez Leroy Briggs Charles Derleth Willard Durham Norman Hinds Woodbridge Jacques Schnier MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES George Brown ' 44 William Hawkins ' 44 FRANK BRONNER, President With the Armed Forces 4appa GRADUATE Leslie E. Still CLASS OF ' 42 Robert W. Binkley, Jr. Robert W. Buckles, Jr. °John Cleave Frederick Cozens Ralph L. Hants Jack K. Hicok Robert Nixon °Harold C. Wise CLASS OF ' 43 Richard Belding William Bloomfield William H. Clark Sheldon Craddock James H. Graves Dante Jacuzzi Graham Kelly Donald La Rue William Lyle John McConnell Calvin A. Schaefer Wilfred Staring CLASS OF ' 44 Frederick M. Binkley Alden Bryant Jack Bryce J. Fernand Grass John Hopkins Meredith Kittrelle Duane Lewis Robert C. Lutz CLASS OF ' 44 Carl May George K. Stein Greeley Togni Thomas Watson Max Yerxa CLASS OF ' 45 John Chain Leon Pellisier Philip Pope Harry Small Donald Stafford Preston E. Snook Jack R. Stearns George Stimmel With the Armed Forces 2625 HEARST AVENUE FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1852 GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1899 FIFTY-ONE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Edwin Pauley MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Richard Jones ' 42 G uinn Smith ' 42 W. James Jurkovich ' 42 Clifford McClain ' 45 ROBERT BUCKLES, Spring President 347 phi 4appa Jiyma CLASS OF ' 42 William C. Barker Biggar Brian J. Brady Conrad H. Goerl Austin H. Merrill Percy D. Molson M. Richard Peter William J. Reilly Jose A. Salaverria James Voorheis CLASS OF ' 43 John B. Bellamy, Jr. J. Park Biehl David M. Biggar James Cowen Grant J. Hunt, Jr. Irwin W. McClintock, Jr. Harley C. Taylor CLASS OF ' 44 James E. Anderson Theodore M. Barry Allen M. Buckingham James T. Chandler James S. Clausen Norman H. Cunningham Larry B. Dean Walter Downing Melvin H. Hass Joseph Mixer Arthur I. Morgan Allan P. Spindt William B. Whitton CLASS OF ' 45 Edward N. Bullard Herbert P. Cantelow Edwin H. Finster Fred Gaine John S. Goerl Donald F. Grannis Jens H. Hansen Richard G. Heggie Robert H. Jacobs Charles R. Mersereau Floyd H. Pettit Irving R. Short Jack E. Wallace 1756 EUCLID AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1850 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1903 FORTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES David P. Thomas Clark J. Burnham, John U. Calkins, Malcolm M. Walter M. Sanford U. Ivan M. Reginald H. George D. Albert H. Heber A. Newsom MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Robert H. Baker J. Bogardus Vincent H. Brown Jarnes W. Dieterich Charles M. Evans Donald H. Lindsay William R. Norton Jack Van Tonningen BILL BARKER, President With the Armed Forces 348 phi happa tau, 46011,?„, CLASS OF ' 42 Louis Delucchi Albert Nelson Edward Shaver Clifford Wictorin CLASS OF ' 43 Thomas Burns Roger Brague Kenneth Coates Norton Curtis James Dunn Frank Ellis John Ellis Robert Fugazi William Hislop John Muscardini CLASS OF ' 44 Donald Baxter Richard Bentinck Philip Crum Gennaro Filice Louis Filice Edgar Giles Robert Kingsley Herbert Knight Matthew Lynch Robert Preston CLASS OF ' 45 Robert Gasber 349 2335 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1906 NU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1421 FORTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edwin Emery Howard Payne James Shideler MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Wayne Burk ' 43 Garth Murphy ' 42 Phillip Perrelli ' 44 Carlton Smith ' 42 NORBERT RAMIREZ, Fall President CLIFF WICTORIN, Spring President With the Armed Forces iiqma hap pa 2559 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE, 1873 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1909 FORTY-FOUR CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Richard L. Adams Clinton Evans Walter Frederick Franklin C. Palm Herbert I. Priestley Kenneth Priestley MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Calvin Ellis ' 43 Robert Hunt William Pitt ' 42 GILBERT MacLAUGHLIN, Spring President With the Armed Forces GRADUATE Willard Summers CLASS OF ' 42 Lowell R. Brosemer Robert Holtermann Thomas James Vincent La Barge Jack Martin Gerald E. Moore Robert Reinhard Julian Taylor Clifford G. Van Stone CLASS OF ' 43 Jack Albright James Alen R obert Anderson Harold Cates Barrett Coates Forrest Cobb P. Keith Dodson Neil Ferryman Robert Hinshaw Alek Kaplan Hollis McLauglin, Jr. Jack Marquis Tom. Mason Stanley Sharp Hugh Tomlinson Royal Weller CLASS OF ' 44 Gustav Braun C. Brunel Christensen Douglas Donnan Charles Jelavich David P. Marin Arthur M. Poulin, Jr. C. William Reinhard Robert Sheppard Richard Ward CLASS OF ' 45 Julius Braun Jack Hugley Peter Taylorson James Woods 350 alpha pht GRADUATES George Chew Jung P. Lo CLASS OF ' 42 Billie Fong Louis Gee George S. Kan Soon Lee Ernest Lum Delbert Wong Albert Zane CLASS OF ' 43 Robert P. Lew Robert Mar Richard Quan CLASS OF ' 44 Wallace Chan Morrison Chun Walter Dang Prentiss Dong Roy Gock Jack W. Lee Bennie Lim Kenow Lou CLASS OF ' 45 Daniel Chan Gaing Chan Wing Chin Clarence Fong Allen Gee Ralph Ng Jack Quan Clayton Soohoo 351 2420 BANCROFT WAY FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 1929 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1929 ONE CHAPTER UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Stuart Quan MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Daniel Jung Johnah Li (graduate) Allen Lim ' 42 Frank Nipp (graduate) Henry Pong ' 43 George Wong (graduate) DELBERT WONG, President With the Armed Forces pi 4appa alpha CLASS OF ' 42 Hubert Allen Roy Tamm Jack Zellars CLASS OF ' 43 William Allan Robert D. Carlson Kenneth Futterer Frederick Good George Harrah Paul Hernandez William McDonald Henry Newman Dean Newnan Jack H. Smith William A. Whelan CLASS OF ' 44 John Alley Chapin Bishop Jack Block Norbert Dean Peter Ducker Robert Findley Malcolm Glover Robert Guthrie John Newby Frank Taylor CLASS OF ' 45 Robert E. Adams James Bell Ronald Berryhill Leslie Mahoney David Mosher William Murray Earl Sanders 352 2324 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1868 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1912 EIGHTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Philip H. Arnot William L. Bender Edward C. Bull Ernest W. Cleary Carl L. Hoag Warren D. Horner Alson R. Kilgore Frederick G. Linde Robert C. Martin Thomas Dale Stewart MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES William Franklin James F. Hunt Armand Prud ' homme GEORGE HARRAH, Spring President HUBERT ALLEN, Fall President With the Armed Forces pi 4appa CLASS OF ' 42 John Buxton Robert Ford Bruce Hellier Willard Knapp John Morgan CLASS OF ' 43 David Dayton Charles Harrison Alden James Owen Kuns Alan McMurry James Moore John Moore Joseph Northrop Robert van den Bosch CLASS OF ' 44 Raymond E. Johnson CLASS OF ' 45 William Sorensen 353 2727 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON, 1904 GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1909 THIRTY-TWO CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES H. E. Erdman Frank Wickhorst MEMBER WITHOUT PICTURE William Thacker ALDEN JAMES, Spring President JOHN BUXTON, Fall President pi lamehcia phi GRADUATE Bernard Wolf CLASS OF ' 42 Alan Alch Arthur Gutenberg Vernon Heyman Ben Kimmelsman Robert Kline " Joel Luhn Bert Reisfelt Edward Reynolds Stanford Shane Ralph Stone William Wolf CLASS OF ' 43 Jerrold Bromberg Jack Cohn Harvey Flax Allen Gardner Ross Goldware Leonard Greenwold Sam Heyman, Jr. Paul Hillinger Leonard Reisfelt Norman Stern David Thurm CLASS OF ' 44 Morton Bakar Franklyn Barnett Morton Barron Ted I. Feinstein Jack Garfinkle Morris Ginsburg Paul Hoffman Sidney Kubey Richard Wachs Walter Wotman CLASS OF ' 45 Mark Ancel Sanford Anixter Monroe Bohne Leo Buchwald Robert L. Davis Leo Talkov Boris Wolper 354 2250 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1895 TAU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1922 THIRTY-THREE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Sanford Goldner Charles Lamden MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Lawrence Jaffa ' 45 Burton Markovits ' 44 HARVEY FLAX, Spring President With the Armed Forces mi triton CLASS OF ' 42 Raymond 0. Amling E. Munroe Benson, Jr. Allan B. Coutchie William Fulton Charles I. Hamilton Mead B. Kibbey Thomas L. McLaren Hunter S. Robbins William T. Simpson Forrest M. Smith Charles S. St. John Dudley W. Thomas CLASS OF ' 43 Robert D. Andrews Warren H. Giedt David M. Leaf Robert L. Ramsaur Heyward Thomas CLASS OF ' 44 Hancock Banning III Harry Harvey Bickerton Alson Clark III Hood M. Harris Alden T. Mackay David E. Ocumpaugh Walter C. Rawn George H. Roe John S. Vernay CLASS OF ' 45 Wallace E. Amling Paul Clinton Orrin S. Cook, Jr. Gilman Ballard Haynes Charles Wallis Hammond Wilbur M. Hopper Frank J. Kelley Leroy F. MacDonal d 355 1815 HIGHLAND PLACE FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1833 EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1902 TWENTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William C. Bray Bernard Etcheverry Martin Flaherty Howard Fleming Donald S. Mackay Struan T. Robertson Rudolph Schevill Howard Wattziger MEMBER WITHOUT PICTURE Francis D. Frost III MUNROE BENSON, President Jiyrna alpha emilon, CLASS OF ' 42 Homer Damir Robert Dennis Fred Gilbert Lesly Meyer Fred Scobey Donnell Selby Robert Stevens Norman Watson Charles West, Jr. George West CLASS OF ' 43 Fred Bockoven Robert Hartley Homer Hayward Richard Henninger Howe Hoffman David Lampson John Leidholt Hal Ling Donald Mitchell William Russ Kenneth Smitten Donald Ward Jack Yates CLASS OF ' 44 Alfred Albietz John Chaddock Harold Dayton Robert Gilbert Donald Graney Stanley Harris John Hook Warren Hudson Richard Jaeger Kenyon Kendall Philip Knox Arthur Lambert John Percival Brooks Pierce Victor Walberg Robert Weeks Joseph Wosser John Ziegler CLASS OF ' 45 David Clark Raymond Davis Frank Friedenbach James Love Benson McGann Joseph McMullen Wesley Middleton Carsten Mues David Riordan Ted Robinson Guy Rosebrook John Wight Jack Williams 2722 BANCROFT WAY FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, 1856 CALIFORNIA BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1894 ONE HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES A. F. Blanks R. D. Calkins R. W. Chaney Stanley K. Crook Stuart Daggett Robert Darby Mel Gipe William Marsh Ralfe Miller MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Emmett Gebauer George Adair ' 44 Warren Dobson Harry Graham -Clyde Jarrett ' 45 NORMAN WATSON, President With the Armed Forces 356 Jigm 35 7 GRADUATE Laf orest Smith CLASS OF ' 42 Emile H. Bouhaben Stuart N. Davidson Ila S. Jehl Ernest R. Lasell James M. Peixotto William Pleasants Roger C. Steele Charles E. Townsend CLASS OF ' 43 Norman T. Booth Jerry B. Bolibaugh James D. Callahan Samuel W. Hall Henry S. Miller Robert C. Newman Neil O ' Brien Robert M. Pond Edward A. Stearns Steven H. Welch Roger A. Willson Felton Wyatt CLASS OF ' 44 Eugene F. Cassady Jackson C. Dickson Jack J. Dreiman William H. Eustis Kenneth Holland Franklin S. Holley Charles H. Kilpatrick Paul E. Kremser Marcus E. Peterson David Richardson CLASS OF ' 45 John G. Campbell Elbert B. Donkin Herbert Fowler Robert S. Grether Ralph P. Hill Charles McGlashan William 0. Noack Robert H. Remensperger 2345 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1855 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1886 NINETY-EIGHT CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES E. Raymond Hall Dudley 0. McGovney Charles A. Noble Clarence M. Price George E. Stevens MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Fred K. Cannon ' 44 Richard Harris ' 44 Robert A. Mitchell ' 44 Richard T. Ward ' 43 EMILE BOUHABEN, President Jiqma nu, 2710 BANCROFT WAY CLASS OF ' 42 FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869 BETA PSI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1892 NINETY-SIX CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles R. Dodson Peyton Hurt Robert H. Merriman MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Raymond C. Arnold Curtis D. Benton Walter M. Blomberg Rodger F. Dunstan Earle Preston Durley, Jr. Franklin R. Lloyd, Jr. Lee C. McFarland Harold Perry Merwin H. Silverthorn Norman H. Sloane George H. Stevens William B. Swan Robert S. Thaman With the Armed Forces Bertram E. Ross Arthur F. Schumacher C. W. Anderson CLASS OF ' 43 John P. Kearns ' 43 David W. Bradfield Richard H. DeKay Edgar L. Dow III John Ferguson John R. Fitzhenry Edward Forde Bertram H. Martens James Moffett, Jr. Lawrence Eugene Pickett Jack Redinger Charles A. Sleek W. Barclay Simpson Armand T. Swisher Fenn J. Wilson CLASS OF ' 44 Howard B. Alvord Jonathan H. Berryman Keith Carey David W. Cobb Charles F. DeCoudres Bruce E. Duncan Henry G. Emery Richard D. Holman Robert L. Robinson Donald E. Wheeler CLASS OF ' 45 Bruce M. Baker Walter F. Gamble Charles R. Glassgow Robert G. Hickle William E. Osborn Daniel L. Rader FRANKLIN LLOYD, Fall President GEORGE STEVENS, Spring President Roy S. Anderson Kenneth S. Bayless Jiyma GRADUATES Philip S. Crane Robert L. Olson CLASS OF ' 42 Warren Lawrence Robert M. Yelland CLASS OF ' 43 William R. Irwin Jay M. Jacobus Richard E. Lloyd Robert W. Lockhart David B. Stewart CLASS OF ' 44 Thomson Jay Hudson Ted Kroeber John Mahoney John L. Stewart Charles A. Sweet Peter E. Yankwich CLASS OF ' 45 Keith Buckham Marshall Chipman Cheney Harold A. Hyde Robert B. Shaw Joe G. Sweet Herbert B. Towler William Vosper 3 59 2731 BANCROFT WAY FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1827 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1912 TEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward C. Crafts William V. Cruess Dr. William G. Donald Harold Leupp Grant Loomis MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES William L. Dinwiddie Robert Doane Lee Edward Ham Floyd H. Schenck WARREN LAWRENCE, Spring President BOB YELLAND, Fall President With the Armed Forces Jiyma ph,i CLASS OF ' 42 Roy Cunningham Edward Davis Newport Hayden George Humphrys Stanley Lann Arthur McIntosh Melvin Moffitt Sidney Smyth James Tonascia CLASS OF ' 43 James Brorsen Ronald Maas CLASS OF ' 44 Stephen Brashear Donald Ferry Herbert Funk Fred Gibson Harry Stafford Robert Woltz CLASS OF ' 45 Rupert Brittain William Evans Robert Layman Walter Reinthaler 360 2420 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT RICHMOND COLLEGE, 1901 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 SEVENTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Robert James James Al Arthur H. R. Wellman MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES William Anderson Wesley Bailey William Kapranos James Kraft ' 43 JIM BRORSEN, Spring President With the Armed Forces Jiyma l2G Jigma CLASS OF ' 42 Irving Amstrup Clarence Ballagh Charles Camper Louis Kunz W. Scott Wilmarth CLASS OF ' 43 Joseph Davis John Hempel Gavin High Robert Owens Clifford Sheffield CLASS OF ' 44 Philip Arnot John Bliss Robert Cocke Gordon Dettner Frederic Jacobus John Jennings Stephen Palmer Norman Walter CLASS OF ' 45 Thomas Aldrich Charles Babcock Wallace Elliott William Kramer Richard Lansing Raymond Piercy Donald Scranton William Stahlke 361 2312 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1908 EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1916 FIFTEEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Thomas Mayhew Franklin C. Palm MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES ' ' John English Gor don Macintosh Lloyd N. Morgan SCOTT WILMARTH, President With the Armed Forces theta CLASS OF ' 42 David Cain Raimon Conlisk Ellis Connelley Philip Taylor ' Jack Teddy CLASS OF ' 43 William Broocks Donald Chapman Howard Clary Charles Cleeves Hilary Crawford Myrvin Ellestad William Farley Jack Reinhard Dan Sedgwick Harry Squires Keith Taylor CLASS OF ' 44 Robert Anderson John Cleary Kenneth Rankin Alan Stagner CLASS OF ' 45 Antonio Bermudez William Francis James Kephart Richard Paltenghi Theodore Schulz Ramsden Scott Norman Wanek Wendell White 362 2462 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT NORWICH UNIVERSITY, 1856 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 FIFTY-FIVE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY L. H. MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Harry Victor Cain ELLIS CONNELLEY, President With the Armed Forces 14eta delta chi GRADUATE John Thurber CLASS OF ' 42 Albert Derian Andrew Foreman Howell Gilliam DeForest Holyoake Max Jamison Melvin Kelley William Kitchen Richard Lloyd James Moore 2647 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1847 DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1900 TWENTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert E. Bolton Burton A. King Worth Ryder John Reynolds James Waller CLASS OF ' 43 Melvin Enos Robert Evans William Losh Maxwell Johnson David Purrington Gerald Rathbun Robert Reddingius Earl Thomas Richard Todd John Walton Ray Williams Wilbur Wright CLASS OF ' 44 Hans Beetz Robert Bramhall William Frolli Lee Hamilton Harrison Hance Kimball Hill Harold Jewett Donald Jones Judson Krueger Arthur Prieur Fred Shaeffer Eugene Smith Robert Wiegal CLASS OF ' 45 Dexter Ball Jack Clifford Keith Jones MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES William Lasater ' 43 Sydney Meek ' 43 Charles McDermott John M. Roberts Robert Stoval Homer Vincent Harold Walt JOHN WALTON, Spring President JIM WALLER, Fall President Robert W. White With the Armed Forces th,eta CLASS OF ' 42 Milton Cunha " Robert Gundlach William House William Huntalas James Maurseth Ferguson Mitchell William Rummell John Simonton Richard Spahr John Wellington CLASS OF ' 43 Raymond Cerles William Conway Anson Gerner William Hardin Earl Jensen Albert Matteucci Frank Owings Jack Podesta David Rodgers Byron Ruelas Lynn Walker Theodor Weissich Robert Klinkner Clyde Covell CLASS OF ' 44 Donald Bell Charles Johnson James Jones Clinton Murphy CLASS OF ' 45 Leonard Davis George Lambert Lyman Pohley Gilbert Bracken 364 1730 LA LOMA AVENUE FOUNDED AT RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, 1864 NU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 THIRTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Raymond W. Jeans William J. Raymond Harry W. Shepherd Edwin C. Voorhies MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Bill Runyon, ' 43 Joseph Kreling, ' 43 Herbert Perry, ' 42 BILL HARDIN, Spring President With the Armed Forces CLASS OF ' 42 John Abbay William F. Brownton Kenneth Dufour Albert Calvin Funk William E. Grenfell George Halterman Mertin E. Hill, Jr. Fred L. Losee Forrest D. Moodie Daniel P. Predovich Gordon F. Rodda CLASS OF ' 43 Vern M. Bartram Herbert F. Gabriel Kenneth L. Leimbach Francis L. Lucchetti Carl J. Reimer CLASS OF ' 44 Gino Batta gin Duane B. Busch Philip K. Coddington William W. Dougal James P. Howell Robert Keefe Carleton T. Martyr H. Irving Merrill Robert B. Murray Richard C. Philhrick George Quiros Charles H. Young CLASS OF ' 45 Robert Armstrong Phillip LeBaron Bliss William C. Cluthe Fred F. Crutcher Robert Danneker Melville Harvey Bartlett R. Westberg MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Gordon Bennett ' 44 Joseph M. Bowles ' 43 Robert Draft ' 43 Glen W. Foor ' 42 William Howe ' 42 Andrew C. Maas ' 43 Hugh Phares ' 45 Alfred Schuchard ' 45 Gordon Lee Watson ' 45 365 745 PARNASSUS AVENUE SAN FRANCISCO FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1889 IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1894 FORTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. H. M. Johnston Dr. A. J. Ker Dr. C. S. Lawrence Dr. R. E. McMurry Dr. C. B. Millarr Dr. G. S. Millberry Dr. H. E. Miller Dr. T. J. Post Dr. R. M. Railsbach Dr. J. Rogers Dr. C. E. Rutledge Dr. J. A. Sciutto Dr. E. M. Setzer Dr. C. H. Showalter Dr. B. J. Smith Dr. J. T. Sweeney Dr. G. H. Terwilliger Dr. K. F. Terwilliger Dr. L. G. Welty Dr. C. E. White Dr. D. P. White Dr. N. L. Wihr Dr. H. E. Wilson Dr. S. L. Winslow Dr. J. L. Wood Dr. C. J. Zappettini Dr. T. J. Zingheim Dr. G. L. Bean Dr. H. Becks Dr. P. Beeson Dr. D. Bell Dr. F. C. Bettencourt Dr. L. P. Chappell Dr. E. C. Chappell Dr. G. W. Cowden Dr. R. Cowden Dr. C. W. Craig Dr. A. K. Daneri Dr. A. DeFerrari Dr. S. F. Erpf Dr. E. W. Ferber Dr. R. Gothenquist Dr. C. D. Gwinn Dr. G. W. Hahn Dr. A. W. Hare Dr. F. H. Hare Dr. J. Hachtman Dr. M. G. Henningsen Dr. L. A. Hewitt Dr. J. D. Hodgen Dr. L. A. Huberty Dr. A. L. Jensen Dr. C. W. Johnson VERN BARTRAM, President zeta beta tau, CLASS OF ' 42 Eugene Finkle Ralph Frank, Jr. Charles P. Lebo Irvin I. Livingston, Jr. Howard M. Rosenblum CLASS OF ' 43 Richard G. Alberton Arthur Gronsky Leonard Neumann Seth Silverman Herbert E. Zelinsky, Jr. CLASS OF ' 44 Philip Anapolsky Howard M. Cohn Daniel R. Cowans Lester M. Friedman David M. Goldeen David Haskin Henry E. Lapkin, Jr. Benjamin G. Rosenberg Edgar Rosenberg CLASS OF ' 45 Richard Friedman Bruce Friedman Robert L. Goldberg Jules M. Heumann Frank J. Lowell Gerald M. Quait 366 1712 EUCLID AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF NEW YORK, 1898 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1921 THIRTY-ONE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Waldo Charles Harold H. Max Radin HOWARD ROSENBLUM, Fall President zeta p31 CLASS OF ' 42 W. Stanley Cox J. Stewart Cox Robert Foster Carmel Martin Thomas Stephens Jean Witter CLASS OF ' 43 Ross Bewley Frank Brush James Demarest Fred Lucas George MacBride Theodore Nelson Clyde Paxton John Reis Dean Solinsky Lester Stock Paul Turner CLASS OF Walter I. Baldwin, Jr. Gerald Burrill Sheldon Cook Frederick Duhring John Dunlap James Eschen John Henle John Lamoreaux E. Laird Landon George Muellerschoen Edward Rowe Rollo Wheeler CLASS OF ' 45 Donn Doerr William Fleharty George McKee Van McKee Royal Miller Frank Pollard Henry Ruff o Joseph Wilson William Witter 2251 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 1847 IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1870 TWENTY-NINE CHAPTERS MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Charles Bagg William Lamoreaux Joseph Rumsey Harold Smith ' 45 BILL FOSTER, Spring President THOMAS STEPHENS, Fall President Sweetheart of Sigma Chi DOTTY MAAR and her Gamma Phi pledge sister DENISE DORON find that Cal men at work and play provide an abundance of material for before-bed bull sessions. pan,-4elfenic Intersorority Organization FOUNDED AT CHICAGO, 1902 LOCAL CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED, 1916 DORIS BATCHELDER BEVERLY BECKETT ANN BEEDE BETTY BROWNE BETTY BRUNN MAXINE COOK BEVERLY COTE JANET CURRAN JUNE DUNS BETTY ENGEL PHYLLIS FOULKES MEREDITH HICKS PHOEBE JOHNSON KATHRYN LLOYD PATRICIA McMORRAN PHYLLIS MUTCH PATRICIA NELSON ISABELLE PLUMB FLORENCE ROSENWALD KEITH LEE SILCOX ELISABETH SIMONSON SELMA WOLFBERG OFFICERS President Doris Batchelder Secretary-Treasurer Phyllis Foulkes Alpha Chi Omega Beverly Beckett Alpha Delta Pi Phyllis Mutch Alpha Epsilon Phi Florence Rosenwald Alpha Gamma Delta Betty Brunn Alpha Omicron Pi Phyllis Foulkes Alpha Phi Meredith Hicks Alpha Xi Delta Keith Lee Silcox MEMBERS Chi Omega Doris Batchelder Delta Delta Delta Ann Beede Delta Gamma Patricia Nelson Delta Zeta Isabelle Plumb Gamma Phi Beta Elisabeth Simonson Kappa Alpha Theta Betty Browne Kappa Delta Kathryn Lloyd Kappa Kappa Gamma Phoebe Johnson Phi Mu Beverly Cote Phi Omega Pi Maxine Cook Phi Sigma Sigma Selma Wolfberg Pi Beta Phi Janet Curran Sigma Kappa Betty Engel Theta Upsilon Patricia McMorran Zeta Tau Alpha June Duns alpha chi ome a CLASS OF ' 42 Jean Baxter Beverly Beckett Marian Carr Elizabeth Chase Betsy Dobrzensky Dorothy June Downie Ruth Dunbar Patricia Gallagher Georgia Goforth Patricia Green Kathleen Kaveney Frances Kelly Magdalene Nichols Dorothy Roncovieri Phyllis Summers June Woodson CLASS OF ' 43 Marion Badger Merle Bledsoe Dorothy Blosser Dorothy Cadwell Minerva Daley Elizabeth Fleming Patricia Frayne Jeanne Hamby Faye Harris Alison Hartong Margaret Moak Jeannette Nielsen Anne Roberts Constance Robinson Jane Roush Dixie Shaffer Roberta Stapleton Betty Jo Thurman CLASS OF ' 44 Hester Ballantine Frances Dudley Mary Frances Guilbert Ursula Haven Linda Jane Hellwig Elizabeth Herbert Genette Heringer Ruth Holmes Roberta Kirk Genevieve Moor Helen Moore Ruthe Phillips Margaret Sheppard Mary Speir CLASS OF ' 45 Mary Helen Brother Mary Chase Dorothy Devoy Rosemary Foster Patricia Gidney Janet Hughes Betty Lee Kay Murphy Frances Rakestraw Mary Stewart 1756 LE ROY AVENUE FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, 1885 PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1909 SIXTY-ONE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY Mrs. Dana Hamlin BEVERLY BECKETT President alph,, delta pi CLASS OF ' 42 Barbara Baldwin Deirdrellen Dickson Jane Evans Margaret Guilford Shelby Ish Lillian Levey Jane Lewis June London Lela McConnell Margaret Mitchell Phyllis Mutch Winifred Nickerson Eve O ' Neill Isabel Phillips Kathleen Reilly Patricia Riordan Helen Waterhouse Dorothy Williams Barbara Yallop CLASS OF ' 43 Rosemary Burns Barbara Bush Suzanne Channell Lorraine Davis Alice Giguiere Barbara Hall Margaret Hedden Katherine Leighton Ruth Lipovac Joan Lyons Margaret McMullin Lois McNamara Irene Mares Betty Mason Barbara Matthews Anna Poage Patrica Ratchford Rita Ryan Raylene Smith Virginia West Marian Woods CLASS OF ' 44 Marjorie Beggs Beverly Bruning Betty Cameron Mary Dyckman Jane Gray Ruth Grove Gloria Hess Mary Madigan Margaret Parker Margaret Purdy Barbara Russell Barbara Seitz Joan Sutton Rita Tollini Marjorie Whitmore Nancy Willoughby CLASS OF ' 45 Helen Burns Sally Clement Patricia Cousins Jacqueline Daly Jean Grove Eleanor Hoobler Jean Nickerson Lois Repath Margaret Reynolds Marifrances Stiles Beverly Thies Margaret Thompson Gale Vollmar Raye Welch 2400 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1851 PSI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1913 SIXTY CHAPTERS PHYLLIS MUTCH President alpha emilon CLASS OF ' 42 Reva Davidson Beatrice Gebelle Lorraine Haines June Hornstein Leah Hurwitz Betty Jane Hyman Elaine Levey Jane Lewinson Marilyn Mazor Sylvia Mills Florence Rosenwald Susan Tivol CLASS OF ' 43 Gertrude Globenfelt Jean Hirschberg Lenore Kligerman Geraldeen Miller Shirley Steinau Charlotte Weisstein CLASS OF ' 44 Nadine Appel Elaine Friedman Juliet Gottheim Lee Jane Greenberg Elaine Grossman Edis Karzen Elaine Oppenheim Ruth Padway June Solomon Marilyn Tyan CLASS OF ' 45 Carol Brilliant Estelle Cohen Joan Harris Shirley Hartmann Marcia Josel Kline Beverly Claire Levy Phyllis Mirsky Patricia Pudlin Irene Scheibner Muriel Shelley Betty Mae Weber 372 2721 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT BARNARD COLLEGE, 1909 TAU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1923 TWENTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS FLORENCE ROSENWALD President alpha gamma delta CLASS OF ' 42 Charlotte Alger Betty Billings Betty Brunn Margaret Evans Renette Evans Peggy Fjeldsted Ellouise Jessup Marjorie Larmour Wilma Lewis Elizabeth Mau Jean Paulson Marjorie Proudfoot CLASS OF ' 43 Beverly Bain Evelyn Barbieri Mary Clark Barbara Colby Barbara Faucette Shirley Gillette Rhoda Hayden Jacquelyn Kerns Sylvia Kiosterud Janice Koll Jane McCollam Doris Martinelli Barbara Painter Jacqueline Peck Betty Perry Marian Schaaf Josephine Sully Barbara Wright CLASS OF ' 44 Bette-Georgiene Arendt Barbara Bonstin Betty Boswell Phyllis Burkuist Margaret Del a Vedowa Yvonne Drian Cecelia Fowler Marie Freitas Dorothy Hayden Bonnie Jones Barbara Leek Jean Le Fevre Dorothy Majors Betty Musladin Jeanne Nazro Laverne Nelson Marjorie Poole Bonnie Weeks Phyllis Zeller CLASS OF ' 45 Betty Bradshaw Barbara Chamberlin Charlotte Crombie Olive Dore Lucille Gilliland Jean Haines Helene Harvey Jane Peachman Helen Ramsden Marta Sloan Barbara Anne Varley 2726 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1904 OMICRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1915 FIFTY CHAPTERS BETTY BRUNN President alph,a omicron pi 2311 PROSPECT STREET I CLASS OF ' 42 Rally Brunn Allison Burns Marie Forsterer Phyllis Foulkes Mary Lou Hardy Antona Hawkins FORTY-FOUR CHAPTERS Noreen Higgins Alice Betty Hill Betty Lawhead Phyllis Marston Dexa Paul CLASS OF ' 43 Christine Briggs Phyllis Bryan Jean Cameron June Christie Rosamond Craig Phyllis Fox Jean Harlowe Lois Hiester Lucille Langknecht Mary Kay Meddaugh Elizabeth Newton Evelyn Reeves Marion Schlictmann Marjorie Silva Rosalie Steilberg Elaine Yando Eleanore Zeiss CLASS OF ' 44 Barbara Chapman Barbara Don Nanette Dozier Eleanor Drake Barbara Dreyer Barbara Goesch Barbara Henderson Margaret Jory Marjorie Lapham Leicester Lipp Jaclyn Luhr Bette McClure Laura McKevitt Frances McNeill Jacqueline Robertson Mary Elizabeth Thompson Patricia Tref ts Mary Van Heusen Marie Wells Jane Yager CLASS OF ' 45 Peggy Allen Barbara Braund Norma Breese Jean Clark Marian Copps Martha Jane Graham FOUNDED AT BARNARD COLLEGE, 1897 SIGMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1907 PHYLLIS FOULKES President Betty Lance Virginia Marston Valara Myers Ardeen Parkinson Grace Stribeling Barbara Warren phi 2830 BANCROFT WAY FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1872 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1901 THIRTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY Barbara Doris Margaret Murdock MEREDITH HICKS President CLASS OF ' 42 Nancy Beans Eleanor Clark Carolyn Cook Maryalice Donzel Joan Gay Mary Louise Harelson Meredith Hicks Florette Luppen Barbara MacGavin Margaret Meads Marion Saben Claire Thomas CLASS OF ' 43 Mary Barnhart Barbara Brand Merle Budleman Peggy Durrell Jean Fisher Marie Hall Elleo Hittell Susie Huguenin Katherine Kieffer Doris Klein Leslie Loupe Ruth Meads Martha Mills Edna Modisette Kathryn Rushforth Barbara Lee Stampley Eleanor Jean Wood CLASS OF ' 44 Betty Bartlett Anne Bruck Barbara Cohen Marilynn Edwards Phyllis Linguist Betty McGee Dolly Marshall Mavis Marten Alison Swartz Katherine von Adelung CLASS OF ' 45 Barbara Cunningham Roberta Dillman Patricia Donald Virginia Hall Phyllis Lindley Helen McDonald Anne Martin Marjorie Maybury Nancy Oliver Grace Pingree Betty Platt Sheila Sim Elizabeth Stewart Emma Jean Tiernan Betty Udall alpha delta CLASS OF ' 42 Billivee Barlow Jean Bixel Arline Coe Lucile Cooney Dorothy Crawford Loriel Denton Elizabeth Glasson Ejane Gordon Dorys Maryon Nadine Mello Jane Osborn Keith Lee Silcox Betty Smith Marcella Symon Helen Waldron Martha Williams Shirley Williams CLASS OF ' 43 Gloria Avila Anna Jane Basham Margery Brammer Marilyn Dederick Barbara Douglas Catherine Hamilton Muriel Heath Marilyn Jackson Helen-Jane Knapp Virginia Lake Jean Lawrence Jeanne Martell Merle Molfino Jane Newman Marjolyn Parker Janet Smith Barbara Jean Stuart Susanna Winterburn CLASS OF ' 44 Bettie Bell Phyllis Botto Doris Fay Dorothy Graham Kate Harrington Audry Penn Betty Ross Helen Spinner Mary Jane Yost CLASS OF ' 45 Elinor Anderson Ruth Apple Carol June Beverly Ruth Denton Jean Granucci Betty Lawrence Lorraine Locke Phoebe Jean MacCaughey Barbara Newman Annabelle Peterson Caloise Robinson Mary Louise Rolfe Sylvia Smith Gail Wetmore 2833 BANCROFT WAY FOUNDED AT LOMBARD COLLEGE, 1893 OMICRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1909 FIFTY-FOUR CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ruth E. Dr. Alice F. Maxwell Marjorie Gear Petray KEITH LEE SILCOX President areta GRADUATE Ruth Chandler CLASS OF ' 42 Helen Coleman Virginia Coleman Vernez Cook Verna Miller Charlotte Newell Madra Nixon Norma Peterson Esther Wall Annabel Wann CLASS OF ' 43 Florence Dierlam Betty Downs Ynez Haase Geneva Hull Kathleen Hull Margaret McClain Beatrice Moorhead Elisabeth Vandenbout Pauline Williams Christine Winans CLASS OF ' 44 Virginia Brown Mary Chapman Jean Craig Barbara Dunlap Verna Gabrielson Ruth Gerry Frances Miles Jean Pollard Frances Scott Martha Wisely CLASS OF ' 45 Mary Craig Alice Ruthe Curry Marjory Kahl Carolyn Morrison Mary Newton Helen Parker Betty Rae Rogers Dorothy Whitestone Ruth Anne Woodbury 3 7 7 262 HASTE STREET FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES, 1925 BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1929 THREE CHAPTERS VIRGINIA COLEMAN President coda A,i3pal2a GRADUATES Lorraine Andrews Patricia Dolan Norma Schumacher CLASS OF ' 42 Leslie Mae Burr Ladonna Callahan Jean Duncan Flora Grossi Eunice Hankey Enid Jones Maxie Kneedler Cecelia Ramirez CLASS OF ' 43 Alice Casselman Arline Dwyer Olga Flamos Vivienne Hamilton Virginia Hart Betty Kempt Inez Lourenzo Mercedes Lowell Mary Marti Maria Vargas CLASS OF ' 44 Marcela Genss CLASS OF ' 45 Eva Jeanne Doyle Pauline Marshell Geraldine Peral 378 2562 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1928 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1928 ONE CHAPTER NORMA SCHUMACHER Fall President ENID JONES Spring President chi omega 2421 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY, 1.595 MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1902 NINETY-FIVE CHAPTERS DORIS BATCHELDER President CLASS OF ' 42 Doris Batchelder Katherine Buchanan Jane Colbert Eleanore Crawford Consulo Duncan Barbara Elwert Suzanne Falk Patricia Farmer Emrnylou Fitzmaurice Jean Gearhart Barbara Hanchett Betty Jackson Doris Juney Marjorie Loper Nancy Nicholls Marilyn Reeves Mary Wadsworth CLASS OF ' 43 Martha Jane Bliss Marion Burns Margery Creeger Valnessa Easton Sybil Gage Helen Hacke Mary Hopkins Elizabeth Ingham Mary Lou Kamenzind Marion Leary. Janice Meister Dorothy Morehead Betty Stoffers CLASS OF ' 44 Jean Berreyesa Barbara Birmingham Patricia Buchanan Claire Collins Patricia Coney Diana Cooper Rosamond Emmans Marie Gildroy Jean Gordon Barbara Lee Hill Barbara Ismon Charlyne Luther Phyllis Maloney Barbara Mitchell Helen Marie Pillsbury Shirley Sanderson Jane Schroeder Arline Setrakian Eleanor Thomson CLASS OF ' 45 Winifred Burnham Elizabeth Crawford Mary Elizabeth Denton Louise Diepenbrock Jane Dooher Carolyn Hardy Verna Hink Diana Jenkins Patricia Kane Geary Krill Virginia Lawrence Barbara Lemon Mary Pat MacWilliams Shirley O ' Connor Margaret Peterson Joan Selby Ellen Fiery Jane Yocco de Eta cie ita de it 2300 WARRING STREET CLASS OF ' 42 Laurie Applegarth Ann Beede Barbara Boster Patricia Brown Jacklyn Burton Jane Chloupek Anne Curtis Dorette Davis Virginia Duffey Betty Garges Audrey Grady Catherine Henck Virginia Leonard Mary Powell Elizabeth Ralphs Margaret Sale Eva Schifferle Mary Stewart Patricia Whitby CLASS OF ' 43 Betty Baird Helen Chalfant Charmian Chandler Ruby Davidson Barbara Fritz Jean Goodrich Dana King Virginia Lane Carol McGlinchey Maxine Miller Marilyn Moses Barbara O ' Neill Barbara Washburn Cornelia Wood CLASS OF ' 44 Barbara Church Peggy Church Barbara Edinger Virginia Gleberman Margaret Janes Margaret Kessel Barbara Longwell Barbara McComber Elizabeth Nauert Jean Nicol Josephine Pierpont Marie Ryberg Martha Sawyer Sara Sweet Peggy Taylor CLASS OF ' 45 Jean Anderson Betty Anne Austin Jacqueline Cooley Nancy Curtiss Julia Ferguson Carol Furth Jean Harrison Ethel Henck Virginia Leggett Bette Le Roy Patricia MacBride Muriel Nelson Dorothy Newfield Martha Parce Barbara Solinsky Carol Stolte Lizann Wood Yvonne Woodmansee FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1888 PT CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1900 EIGHTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS ANN BEEDE President gamma CLASS OF ' 42 2710 CHANNING WAY Janet Brown Alice Conner Martha Eaton Jeanne Farmer Gail Anne Hobson Mary Holley Jean MacNeur Patricia Nelson Anne Pickering Alice Smith Dorothy Smith Betty May Taylor Marilynn Wines Elsie Woodin CLASS OF ' 43 Nancy Bogardus Constance Bridge Mary Bronson Ellen Chaney Marjorie Kerr Peggy MacLaurin Louise Miller Mary Mount Corinne Nibecker Denise Rector Virgina Smith Nancy Taylor Betty Vawter CLASS OF ' 44 Jeanne Anderson Shirley Arnold Thurid Behrens Constance Blair Jean Cathcart Jean Goldman Doris Helmkamp Betty Joe Jenkins Kathleen Kellar Patricia McIntosh Patricia Meek Barbara Miller Inez Schlueter Catherine Vawter Barbara Wankowski Mary Louise Wapple CLASS OF ' 45 Drury Anderson Frances Beall Nancy Bradford Joan Brewitt-Taylor Virginia Crichton Natalie Doe Marion Dow Nancy Hubbard Beverly Kingman Doreen McConnell Jewel Pendleton Marilyn Plavan Constance Potter Marilyn Roberts Eleanor Umphred FOUNDED AT LEWIS SCHOOL, 1874 GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1907 FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS PATRICIA NELSON President zeta W 2728 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1902 MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1915 FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS MEMBER WITHOUT PICTURE Ruth Leslie Power ISABELLE PLUMB President GRADUATES Dorothy Estep Jane Minshall Barbara Schieck CLASS OF ' 42 Florence Buehler Shirley Burkhard Alice Christopher Mae Cook Elsie Dunrud Lillian Flaker Dora Francis Mary Ellen Gerner Helen Glover Helen Goldman Elizabeth Gouin Mary Gribble Carol Harden Virginia Helgas Dorothy Hughes Betty Marriott Betty Norris Isabelle Plumb Jacquelyn Robinson Jeanne Sorensen Evelyn Storheim Claudia Tidwell Sue Williams CLASS OF ' 43 Dorothy Akard Betty Berger Marybeth Branaman Celestia Brown Lucille Caster Donna Dunievitz Alice Hall Elizabeth Hodges Dorothy King Gladys Lormor Jessie McInnis Constance Miller Jeannine Mullen Jacqueline Newman Jacqueline Schwerin Marie Spurrier Jean Storey CLASS OF ' 44 Evelyn Clark Kay Davis Jeanne De Chene Florence Ebey Joan Erickson Mary Gregory Ruth Heatherly Mary Louise Lovett Barbara Sorensen Doris Voigts Sara Lou Wylde CLASS OF ' 45 Mary Jane Bliss Nancy Bradley Cecile de Fremery Carmel Fulton Mary Ellen Goepfert Catherine Hanson Mary Libby Dorothy McKee Marylin Mino Elaine Rambo Peggy Smallwood Nancy Taylor yamma beta 2732 QHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1874 ETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1894 FORTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Margaret T. Mice G. Violet Carmel Esther Olive Mildred L. Dr. Margaret G. Zeff ELISABETH SIMONSON President CLASS OF ' 42 Mary Elizabeth Billion Janet Bly Jane Gorrill Cecil Harrold Barbara Jolly Sue Marx Marjorie McConnell Marjorie McKee Marguerite Ogden Elizabeth Sauer Jean Schaefer Elisabeth Simonson Catherine Vail Almeda Welch CLASS OF ' 43 Helen Barker Jeanne Barry June Breschini Nancy Butcher Betty Jo Ellis Martha Gearhart Janette Gist Barbara Grant Barbara Hart Teresa Hobrecht Betsey Hoffman Barbara Little Margaret Loader Elizabeth Mallory Eva Jean Marcus Barbara Miller Virginia Robinson Patricia Snook Anne Wilder Penelope Williams CLASS OF ' 44 Doreen Cook Barbara Currier Ruth Dyer Johanna Everts Ellen Fay Mary Harrold Katherine Kain Frances Lockwood Barbara Middleton Marylee Miller Barbara Shanks Gayley Shattuck Margarette Smith Emily Stubb CLASS OF ' 45 Patricia Biggar Denise Doron Betsy Dunnington Barbara Gimbal Betty Pope Ingram Dorothy Maar Elaine Parker Martha Jean Pogue Shirley Rawn Martha Jane Singletary Mary Smith Patricia Strachan Barbara Thrall Margaret Walton Mary Ward Jessie Whitman 4appa alpha theta 2723 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, 1870 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1890 SIXTY-FIVE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY Charles Fenton Madre Merrill BETTY BROWNE President GRADUATE Janet Scott CLASS OF ' 42 Margaret Barley Elisabeth Browne Janice Droste Jeanne Guittard Helene Hodge Elizabeth Lamson Betty Miller Jacklyn Taylor Patricia Vedder Kit Wynne CLASS OF ' 43 Ava Jean Barber Asta Beckstrom Marylyn Campbell Patty Poe Cooper Lydia deLanoy Barbara Engle Katherine Fairlie Betty Fankhauser Barbara Gingg Marjorie Henshaw Barbara Hibbitt Margaret Jessee Mary Judd Betty Prentiss CLASS OF ' 44 Alice Arnold Phyllis Bekeart Beverly Burd Jeannette Connick Janice Forker Anne Gordon Mary-Anna Heitman Marie Holmes Jean Hubbard Marian Johnson Juliette King Henrietta La Tour Dorothy Marwedel Barbara Newell Beverly Nutting Eleanor Peet Petie Ridgway Mildred Roelse Janet Smith Elsie Stadelman Adele Timpson Margaret Warnecke Corinne Waybur Marie Louise Whelan Adiel Wilder CLASS OF ' 45 Frances Balsdon Maybelle Bayly Elizabeth Brush Margaret Connick Martha Crandall Patricia Edgerton Phyllis Finnell Sue Frizzelle Patricia Hervey Ann Homer Persis Homer Mary Innis Adalyn Jack Nancy Miller Geraldine Moore Doris Sandner Louise Stephens Jacqueline Weyand Nancy Witter Katherine Wood 4appa delta 2461 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL, 1897 PHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1917 SEVENTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Florence Frost Barbara Kennedy KAY LLOYD President GRADUATES Virginia Prewett Mary Struckmeyer CLASS OF ' 42 Elizabeth Atchison Margaret Ann Briggs Lynn Brown Rosalie Clyde Margaret Couture Barbara Dement Margery Lee Easson Patricia Ford Helen Gallagher Marie-Louise Holtgen Barbara Jansen Kay Lloyd Mary Kaye Rhodes Rosemary Richards CLASS OF ' 43 Mary Bergh Betty Buhs Ragna Bullock Marguerita Cook Elaine Crow Joy Dumas Beverly Guthe Beverley Hare Betty Jean Horn Elisabeth Kremser June Kreter Eleanor Langpaap Marian Moffatt Carolyn Ostin Louise Peoples Dorothy Petersen Jewell Price Mary Jeanne Sherman Shirley Smith CLASS OF ' 44 Charlie Jean Fowler Kate Harris Barbara Holmes Cora Kilpatric Katherine Kirby Erna Kremser Mildred McGann Anne Morgan Kathryn Rock Alonna Stannard Jane Visalli CLASS OF ' 45 Georgana Anderson Barbara Cole Barbara Huff Lorraine Jennings Elizabeth Merry Marjorie Pape Shirley Tucker 385 pa ktppa gamma 2725 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1870 PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1880 SEVENTY-TWO CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Martha Vera Mary Emily Ruth Snook PHOEBE JOHNSON President CLASS OF ' 42 Jean Christie Jane Harvey Phoebe Johnson Patty Jane Parrish Ormond Snook Roberta Stevenson CLASS OF ' 43 June Blackaller Marilyn Branscheid Cara-May Cutter Evelyn Einstein Flora Everding Marylou Foerster Shirley Hitchcock Joan Howard Margaret Hughes Grace Hunter Polly Luchsinger Margaret Maze Janet Meek Anne Ristenpart Jean Sheridan Carol Smith Jeanne Watson Virginia Wilson CLASS OF ' 44 Margery Campbell Virginia Caswell Carol Davis Margaret Einstein Sarah Foster Gloria Grigg Bobby Jean Harter Martha Maclise Peggy Milligan Laura Pedersen Carolyn Perry Marilyn Pugh Mary Louise Raggio Betty Sibbald Peggy Tinning Joan Willis CLASS OF ' 45 Emily Andrews Frances Bowes Eleanor Gibbs Maryly Goodwin Carolyn Johnson Sally Moffatt Ann Paulsen Marcia Robinson Mitzi Russ Suzanne Thorp Isabel Tinning Ruth Whitaker CLASS OF ' 42 Geneva Bartlett Beverly Cote Helen Cronbach Maybelle Garing Margaret Grisinger Catherine Grover Dorothy Guerin Ann Barratt Hall Elizabeth Miller Bernice Robertson Eloise Sebek Winifred Sibbald Marjorie Weber Jean Wright CLASS OF ' 43 Margaret Applegate Frances Baker Elizabeth Birge Elizabeth Bodman Mary Ann Brewster Mary Calvin Brown Emily Co ghlan Doris-Jean Cummings Loismarie Kellogg Marjorie Moore Constance Read Gloria Rose Vivian Shaw Shirley Williams Catharine Williamson CLASS OF ' 44 Doris Duncan Margaret Foster Joan Fullington Elizabeth Little Patricia Paris Betty Price Marjorie Schneider Elva Spiess CLASS OF ' 45 Elois Bose Mazie Butts Nancy Gallagher Laverne Kleinwachter Marzella Sather Nancy Steinberger Beverly Stoker 2722 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1852 ETA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1917 SIXTY-ONE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. Delta R. Olsen MEMBERS WITHOUT PICTURES Jean Foley Lorraine Graham Carol Jensen Floramay Lackey BEVERLY COTE President phi omega pi GRADUATES Veryl Dunn Idell Keesling Virginia Scheifele CLASS OF ' 42 Lavan Boynton Maxine Cook Ellen Davis Alta De Bonis June Kynoch Betty Snyder CLASS OF ' 43 Peggy Cathcart Cecily Douglas Patricia O ' Brien CLASS OF ' 44 Bernice Burchell Mildred Carmichael Mary Jean Cunningham Elaine Emmons Margaret Norton Shirley Ritter Mary Alice Snead Elizabeth Stoos CLASS OF ' 45 Evon Armstrong Shirley Queen 388 2601 LE CONTE AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, 1910 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1919 TWELVE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ina Craig Cook Pauline Hodgson MAXINE COOK President phi Jiqma gm a CLASS OF ' 42 Shirley Grossman Sophie Ann Kaplan Selma Wolfberg CLASS OF ' 43 Jeannette Dannenbaum Miriam Hoffman Adelane Rich CLASS OF ' 44 Joan Abrams Shirley Blankenstein Eva Gordon Elaine Lieberman Marilyn Melmon Norma Worken CLASS OF ' 45 Ruth Citron Elizabeth Kaplan Irene Silver Camille Thompson Frances Tobenkin 389 2700 DWIGHT WAY FOUNDED AT HUNTER COLLEGE, 1913 MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1926 TWENTY-TWO CHAPTERS SELMA WOLFBERG President pi deter phi CLASS OF ' 42 Janet Curran Beth Fennimore Janet Jaques Julie L ' Angevin Virginia Laughlin Rosemary Stolz CLASS OF ' 43 Virginia Brittingham Patricia Chapin Mary Alice Demarest Muriel Dow Polly Ghirardelli Marianne Hays Betty Houston Marie Kahl Carol Lum Shirley Pollard Martha Robbins Laure Lou Rodgers Anne Thomas Nancy Tuttle CLASS OF ' 44 Andree Bonno Elaine Christman Eleanora Dawson Sue Dopkins Jane Fox Madeline Goodrich Mona Janney Mavis Mahan Merilyn Morshead Sue Patterson Nancy Payne June Porter Muriel Porter Carol Pratt Ynid Rankin Marilyn Smith Milancy Smith Mary Starbird Betty Verleger Laurie Ann Viser CLASS OF ' 45 Janet Ammen Carol Christensen June Christensen Molly Dove Babette Hoblick Betty Houghton Peggy Humann Jane Newlands Mary Orrick Frances Pleas Joye Prickitt Marna Reagor Sue Roeth Clara Taft Charlotte Thomas Sharon Wells 2325 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1867 BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1900 EIGHTY-THREE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Helen Faucher JANET CURRAN President al Jiyma ‘appa CLASS OF ' 42 Carol Ago sti Jean Dalton Jean Edmisten Ruth Ellis Betty Engel Dorothea Gaines Joan Hitchman Naomi Knipe Shirley Newell Margaret Rutan CLASS OF ' 43 Betty Mae Armstrong Betty Bowen Ruth Cornish Mildred Dunshee Carmelita Girdler Claire Happell Madelynne Hatch Hope Henes Jane Hoiles Kathryn Houston Dorothy Jane Ingols Portia Kidd Helen Larsen Betty Magner Susan Miller Jane Oliver Virginia Porter Betty Ann Venter CLASS OF ' 44 Jean Block Barbara Campbell June Crook Marie Cummings Beverly Dayvault Patricia Fielder Mary Lou Frick Betty Latimer Jeanne McConeghy Mary Lou Martin Caddie Newell Doris Richmond Dorothy Thompson Mary Lynn Tuttle Peggy Warde Bette Watkins Margaret Williamson Vera Woropaieff CLASS OF ' 45 Rebecca Bedesen Barbara Bell Dorothy Burkhart Barbara Calkins Shirley Coggins Louise Doran Rita Dreher Janet Hussey Harriett Linder Jane McClements Loretta McManus Betty Jane Morgan Eleanor Poley Barbara Princelau Barbara Rivolta Barbara Thompson Betty Ann Thompson BETTY ENGEL Fall President Margery Thompson DOROTHEA GAINES Audrey Whitney Spring President Patricia Young 2409 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT COLBY COLLEGE, 1874 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1910 FORTY-NINE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY Edith Ida Noack • theta trifort GRADUATES Dorothy Kreifles Sheila Lafferty CLASS OF ' 42 Mary Eastman Hazel Foulks Helen Gardner Madeline Gorman Bertha Hendryx Noelle Knowlton Natalie Morrow CLASS OF ' 43 Margaret Beebe Marie Louise Cagliada Aimee Exnicios Barbara Gates Jean Gute Patricia McMorran Marjorie Medlicott Helen Redko Helen Rohrback Barbara Roney Roberta Simmons Norma Snook June Stark Jean Thornton CLASS OF ' 44 Jean Anderson Virginia Gardner Frances Gilbert Carol Leland Maryanna Rice CLASS OF ' 45 Augusta Deadrich Norma Eisner Genevieve Jenkins Myrtle Nelson 392 2725 HASTE STREET FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1914 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1914 UNIVERSITY Eleanor Dorothy Lucille K. Amy Helen Mae N. Eva M. Nielsen PATRICIA McMORRAN President zeta tau alph,a CLASS OF ' 42 Dorice Ames Jean Baumgartner June Duns Cynthia Dygert Janet Fellows Betty Louck Frances Nye Virginia Page Marian Ziegler CLASS OF ' 43 Marion Anderson Marcella Brown Anne Drennan Martha Gardner Helen Henry Betty Lee Small Annell Sunderland Barbara Welch CLASS OF ' 44 Barbara Betaque Alice Connolly Dorothy Douglass Mary Jane Eastman Beverly George Patricia Hanson Betty-Mae Lewis Kathryn Long Frances Moulthrop Phyllis Nee Peggy Paulson Chelsea Pirkle Jean Rice Virginia Rudiger Ingebord Schleiff Jean Schwartz Jean Smith Madeleine Smith Betty Stevens Barbara Trew Evelyn Webb CLASS OF ' 45 Courtenay Barton Virginia Breed Annabelle Brown Mary Jane Ellicott Vivien Hendriksen Eunice Kroger Marie Sullivan Barbara Warrington Barbara Williams 2311 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL, 1898 UPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED, 1915 SEVENTY-NINE CHAPTERS JUNE DUNS President The hearty congratulations that are so much a part of every initiation ceremony are ample cause for the broad grin which almost offsets the gleam of BILL COX ' S newly-acquired Tau Bate key. phi beta happa Scholastic Honor Society FOUNDED AT WILLIAM AND MARY ' S COLLEGE, 1776 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1898 ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SIX CHAPTERS OFFICERS President W. R. Dennes Vice-President Guy Montgomery Recording Secretary L. A. Harper Secretary-Treasurer A. H. Rowbotham COUNCILLORS A. H. Miller C. A. Anderson Pauline Sperry D. H. McLaughlin SENIORS Elizabeth Kelley Victor Waithman Joseph L. Hodges, Jr. Norma Addlestone George Donovan James Kendrick Aurora Quiros Jerry Aikawa Herbert Federer Warren Ketterer Virginia Ray Stephanie Alioto David Felix Lawrence Klein Ned Reed Ross Amspoker Winston Fick Inez Kosty Barbara Root Adele Anderson Louise Fietz Irene Lagorio Dorothy Rumsey Max Bach Eugene Finkle Gertrude Lamden John Runner James Bacher Ralph Fisher Robert Leard Georges Sabagh Edna Baughman Alla Fong William Leovy Ruth Samways Katherine Beaton Thomas Fujimura Anne Lomax Reba Silverman Roberta Behrend Patrick Fuller Thomas Ludwig Glen Slaughter Robert Binkley Mary Fulmer John MacNeill Ormond Snook Curtis Benton Gordon Furth Ida Maracini Robert Soost Robert Berg Paul Gaertner Louis Marengo Charles Stefan Margaret Berger David Gamon Gerald Martin Charlotte Stephens Cecil Bishop Margaret Gallagher Elaine Mason Jerry Stine Norman Bonner Mildred Gerini Donald Mastick Ned Stone Charles Brooks Anna Jean Golino Wallace Matson Bert Tolbert Edward Budd Ernest Goodman Norman Meller Myron Tribus Eve Cadwalader George Gould Norma Mesirow Seth Ulman Marjorie Cameron Gregory Grossman Eva Meyer Ralph Van Hoorn Donald Campbell Mary Louise Hardy Katherine Miller Theodore Walton Lore Cappel William Haynes Olga Mjedloff David Wendel Carole Christiansen Joseph Hodges Douglas Moore Carolyn White Arthur Civello Wallace Holt Yoshikazu Morita Edward White Vera Clark Betsy Huntington Constance Murayama Leonard Wilson Robert Clodius Adela Hurni Arthur Nelson Janet Wilson Violet Collins Pearl Hutchison Helen Nicholson Irving Witt Catherine Conner Harvey Itano Frances O ' Brien William Wolf Thomas Crocker Gerald Jacobson Italo Paganelli Francis Wouters Dario de Benedictis Marguerite Johnson Thomas Palmer Ann Wyckoff Mary De Coudres Estella Katzenellenbogen Arthur Pardee Samuel Yanagisawa Jack Dolhinow Harold Kelley John Payne Elwood Yensen JUNIORS June Breschini Louise Chin Edwin Kerr George Roback Barbara Brightfield Robert Davis Elisabeth Kremser Ethel Sulliger Marylyne Campbell Gordon Hall David New William Taylor Chris Calsoyas David Kaplan Lillian Ota 395 tau deter pi FOUNDED AT LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, 1885 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1907 SEVENTY-TWO CHAPTERS BACK ROW: MacNeill, Biles, Jondrow FIFTH ROW: Wiskocil, Russell, Wick, Henderson, Livingston, Tilton, Lundin, Walker, Brockschmidt, Kerber, Maynard, Graff, Hants, Kan FOURTH ROW: Kelley, Stine, Camping, Kadel, Lappinen, Tobias, Stryker, Wykoff, Menoher, Himes, Ellis, Scadden, Mack, Pyle, Blake THIRD ROW: Wing, Owen, Krupp, Fong, Sims, Foy, McBride, Robinson, Munn, St. John, Ospina, Duke, Peterson, Dalziel SECOND ROW: Cragin, Fujimura, Halsey, Woodward, Kamphoefner, Bromberg, Hall, Scalise, Graff, Tajima, Murphy, Lansing, Graybeal, Steele FRONT ROW: Schmidt, Giedt, Vallerga, Linton, Ashworth, Paganelli, Schultz, Masson, Connolly, Yanagisawa, Meyer, Collins, Butler, Ogawa, Cox OFFICERS Fall Spring Robert Andresen President Walter Connolly Walter Connolly Vice-President Italo Paganelli Charles Haney Recording Secretary William McBride Curtis Abbott Treasurer Henry Brockschmidt Italo Paganelli Corresponding Secretary Richard Foy Arthur Cooke Cataloguer Charles St. John UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES C. W. Armstrong Leonard Black Llewellyn Boelter Anders Carlson Charles Dalziel Daryl Davis Harmer Davis Raymond Davis Charles Derleth Robert Andresen Robert Grenzeback Philip Ashworth Clarence Bates John Biles Paul Blake John Brubaker Harold Camping Robert Collins Walter Connolly William Cox Robert Bromberg John Butler John Cragin John Ellis Arthur Fong Charles Duke Bernard Etcheverry Willard Fenn Richard Folsom Francis Foote Leonard Fuller Clyne Garland Troy Graybeal Sidney Harding Robert Johnson Robert Duke Richard Foy Isidor Furstenburg Ernest Gommel Albert Graff Jonathan Halsey Charles Hall Charles Haney Ralph Hants John H. Henderson Yoshiyuki Fujimura Warren Giedt John Graff James Jondrow Ernest Hersam Carleton Hulin Charles Hyde Harold Iversen Harold Johnson Finn Jonassen Eneas Kane Joseph LeCont Robert Himes Albert Kambeitz Fred Kamphoefner Stanley Kerber George Louderback Thomas McFarland Raymond Martinelli Paul Morton Eugene Murphy Willard Nutting Morrough O ' Brien Charles Ostrom JUNIORS Neal Lansing Richard Mack Blanchard Maynard Leonard Melberg Warren Perry Joseph Pettit Benedict Raber Lester Reukema Gordon Richards Burtis Robertson Herbert Scott Robert Sproul Beecher Rintoul Chester Phillips Robert Pyle Joseph Robinson Leonard Robinson William Russell Donald Seager Charles St. John Roger Steele Jerry Stine Theodore Nelson Robert Owen Thomas Scadden Dominic Scalise Nicholas Taliaferro Edward Taylor George Troxell Robert Uddenberg Lester,Uren Carl Vogt Nairne Ward Clement Wiskocil Baldwin Woods Nathan Snyder Edgar Stryker George Tajima Peter Tilton Francis Tobias Harold Walker Bradford Wick Robert Woodward Walter Wykoff Allan Wueste Sam Yanagisawa William Schmidt Ralph Schultz Martin Sims Bernard Vallerga Robert Wing GRADUATES Russell Ludwig Ernest Martinelli SENIORS John N. Henderson William McBride Robert Isbell John MacNeil Edward Kadel George Kan William Krupp Arthur Lappinen Russell Linton William Livingston Bruce Lundin Pearson Menoher John Meyer James Masson Aurand Munn Kikuo Ogawa Carlos Ospina Italo Paganelli qoicien bear Senior Men ' s Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1900 George Adams Leroy Allen Leonard Allison David Barrows Albert Becker Eric Bellquist Allen Blaisdell John Calkins Francis Chamberlain Walter Christie James Corley Fred Cozens William Davis Charles Derleth Monroe Deutsch Edward Dickson William Donald F. Stanley Durie Carroll Ebright Sidney Ehrman Edwin Emery Clinton Evans W. W. Ferrier Mortimer Fleishhacker Stanley Freeborn Edwin Garthwaite Barton Cooper Leslie Fishman Walter Headley UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Sanford Goldner Elmer Goldsworthy Walter Gordon Farnham Griffiths Brutus Hamilton F. Arthur Harris Robert Herwig Joel Hildebrand Harold Hitchcock Elbert Hugill Alexander Kidd Frank Kidner Burton King Harry Kingman Frank Kleeberger Robert Laws Charles Lipman George Louderback Breck McAllister Garret McEnerney Orrin McMurray Deming Maclise Guy Millberry Ralfe Miller James Moffitt GRADUATES Bernard Shapiro Leslie Still Edmund Tackle Russell Nagler John Neylan John Olmsted Frederic Paxson George Pettitt Clarence Price Kenneth Priestley Thomas Putnam Alva Ragan Max Radin Charles Ramm Leon Richardson Chester Rowell Henry Schacht James Schaeffer Robert Sibley Vernon Smith Herman Spindt Robert Sproul Frank Stevens Robert Stone Wallace Terry Robert Underhill Edwin Voorhies Ralph Waltz Baldwin Woods Philip Verleger Max Wilcox J. Roger Wollenberg SENIORS Clarence Amonette John Duffy Carmel Martin James Bailey Mark Edwards Wallace Matson J. Robert Biles Henry Evers Thomas Palmer William Bither Ralph Fisher Richard Peter Robert Hinkley Robert Foster John Reagan John Brenneis Gordon Furth William Sandrock Walter Casey L. Martin Griffin Guinn Smith Ralph Countryman Harcourt Hervey Robert Sproul, Jr . William Cox Joseph Hodges Robert Stone Dario De Benedictis Robert Hogan E. Royce Tamm Alberto de Grassi Howard Holmes Walter Temme Albert Derian Mike Koll Richard Vieille Irwin Diamond Stuart Lewis Jean Witter Jackson Doyle Thomas Ludwig Thomas Yamashita Louis Marengo 397 mortar board Senior National Honor Society FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE, NEW YORK, 1918 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1925 SEVENTY-FOUR CHAPTERS Billivee Barlow Jean Christie Janet Curran Betsy Dobrzensky Martha Eaton Mary Fulmer Antona Hawkins Rebecca Hayden Catherine Henck Alice James June Kallosser Ida Maracini Margaret Meads Anne Pickering Maureen Southwell Emily Stout Martha Welch OFFICERS President Antona Hawkins Vice-President June Kallosser Secretary Emily Stout Treasurer Maureen Southwell Chapter Editor Margaret Meads HONORARY Margaret Beattie Louise Cobb Ruby Cunningham Mary Davidson Helen Fancher Alice Hoyt Ida Sproul Lillie Sherman Lucy Stebbins UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lelia Anderson Edith Clymer Ruth Donnelly Marjorie Petray GRADUATES Beatrice Averill Elizabeth Berryhill Haw Chan Elizabeth Kelley ACTIVES Billivee Barlow Jean Christie Janet Curran Betsy Dobrzensky Martha Eaton Mary Fulmer Ancona Hawkins Rebecca Hayden Catherine Henck Alice James June Kallosser Ida Maracini Margaret Meads Anne Pickering Maureen Southwell Emily Stout Martha Welch 398 prvian,ean, Women ' s Honorary Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1900 ONE CHAPTER JEAN GEARHART ELIZABETH GLASSON ALICE BETTY HILL SUE MARX MARTHA WELCH Treasurer Corresponding Secretary President Recording Secretary Vice President OFFICERS President Alic e Betty Hill Vice-President Martha Welch Recording Secretary Sue Marx Treasurer Jean Gearhart Corresponding Secretary Buffy Glasson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lelia Anderson May Cheney Sarah Davis Violet Marshall Barbara Armstrong Martha Chickering Grace Drake Agnes Morgan Marjorie Atsatt Vera Christie Lucile Elliot Margaret Murdock Edna Bailey Edith Clymer Helen Fancher Mrs. Warren Olney Eleanor Bancroft Louise Cobb Elizabeth Foote Mary Patterson Eleanor Bartlett Edith Coulter Hope Gladding Jessica Peixotto Margaret Beattie Ina Craig Alice Hoyt Cecil Piper Frederica Bernhard Ruby Cunningham Bernice Hubbard Agnes Robb Olga Bridgman Lucile Czarnowski Elsey Hunt Dr. Margaret Zeff Marjorie Carlton Mary Davidson Aileen Jaffa SENIORS Norma Addlestone Mary Fulmer June Kallosser Elisabeth Simonson Carol Agosti Jean Gearhart Joan Lockwood Maureen Southwell Billivee Barlow Buffy Glasson Ida Maracini Gertrude Snyder Doris Batchelder Cath erine Grover Sue Marx Rosemary Stolz Marion Carr Winifred Hanna Marge McKee Emily Stout Jean Christie Tony Hawkins Margy Meads Sigrid Stamps Janet Curran Becky Hayden Helen Nicholsen Betty Taylor Barbara Daly Catherine Henck Anne Pickering Susan Tivol Helen DeGrassi Virginia Hess Mary Powell Margaret Truebridge Betsy Dobrzensky Jean Heying Miriam Rader Martha Welch Dorothy Douglas Alice Betty Hill Virginia Root Anneliese Windesheim Martha Eaton Alice James Marion Saben Mary Catherine Trillis Ellsworth Keith Lee Silcox Whitehead JUNIORS Dorothy Blosser Jean Dinkins Mary Jefferds Clavel Reite June Breschini Eleanor Fishman Marguerite Johnson Constance Robinson Barbara Bush Frances Fortier Mary Jones Virginia Robinson Betty Cheadle Jean Gabbert Norma Kelley Janet Smith Mary Clark Catherine Hamilton Kay Kieffer Virginia Smith Barbara Colby Editha Hayes Helen Knapp Phyllis SooHoo Ellen Conaway Muriel Heath Aida Link Margaret White Pat Conaway Marguerite Hildebrand Anne Maslin Susanna Winterburn Nancy Davies Lois Hiester Ruth Meads Edna Wynne 399 win,yed helmet Junior Men ' s Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1901 ONE CHAPTER UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES James Allen Clinton Evans Henry Kingman Kenneth Priestley Leonard Allison Stanley Freeborn Myron Krueger Thomas Putnam David Barrows Raymond Gettell Armin Leuschner A. W. Ragan Eric Bellquist Elmer Goldsworthy James McBaine C. W. Raymond Herbert Bolton Walter Gordon N. Wing Mah Leon Richardson Ralph Chaney Charles Gulick, Jr. Guy Montgomery Robert Sibley James Corley Brutus Hamilton Russell Nagler Robert Sproul Ira Cross Joel Hildebrand Ronald Olson Thomas Stow Monroe Deutsch Miles Hudson Franklin Palm Robert Underhill William Donald G. G. Hyde Herbert Priestley Edwin Voorhies Carroll Ebright Baldwin Woods SENIORS Raymond Amling Irwin Diamond Conrad Goerl John Miller Clarence Amonette John Donoghue Loyal Griffin Frederick Muller Raymond Arnold Doble Doyle Robert Hale Leverett Sarre Hilliard Bain William Dunn John Hanna William Simpson James Bailey Roger Dunstan Orville Hatcher Robert Sproul James Barstow Earle Durley George Herrero George Stevens Munroe Benson Henry Evers Harcourt Hervey Robert Stone John Biles Edward Ferguson Robert Hogan William Swan Robert Binkley Winston Fick Douglas Kennedy Lawrence Taylor Emile Bouhaben Ralph Fisher Perry Lamb Walter Temme John Bricker Richard Folmer Stuart Lewis Robert Thaman William Canning Robert Foster Franklin Lloyd Richard Vieille Walter Casey John Friedricksen Wendell Mackey Ian Wishart William Cox John Fuller Carmel Martin Irving Witt Dario DeBenedictis William Fulton Wallace Matson Jean Witter Richard DeGolia Fred Gerner Wallace Meyer Thomas Yamashita Albert Derian Henry Zacharias JUNIORS Jack Albright Clark Grant Tom Mason Allan Sapiro William Banker James Grant Russell Messner Stanley Sharp Frank Brush Richard Hamilton Theodore Nichols Robert Shoemaker Kenneth Coates Alan Hiester Frank Nicol Lester Stock Howard Cook Robert Hill John Norris John Stroud James Cuthbertson Alander Ho gland Joseph Oliver Albert Stone Jackson Crane Irving Julius Theodore Ono Peter Swartz Ralph Dewey William Jurkovich George Parrish Armand Swisher Edgar Dow Grover Klemmer Russell Pearce Jack Thorburn Wilfred Durkee William Lasater John Pearson Robert Tout Robert Evans John Leidholt Alden Peterson Wilbur Twining Peter Farmer Kenneth Levick Lawrence Pickett David May John Fitzhenry James Lemmon Richard Randall Wayne Welcome Harold Flesher Richard Lippi Ralph Ready Robert Weyand Chris Fox George MacBride George Richards George Wolff Donald Goodell William McCampbell Marshall Robinson Duncombe Woodbury Walter Gordon Ward Madeira Bill Rockwell Frank Wright 400 Sophomore Men ' s Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1934 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Kenneth Groefsema, Jack Block, Walt St. Goar, Stan Johnson, Bill Wolfe, Bob Sheppard, Ken Cuttle, Charles De Coudres SECOND ROW: Edson Kincaid, Marshall Paxton, Noble Hamilton, Harry Agler, Brunel Christensen, Doug Donnan, Phil Knox, Tim Smith FRONT ROW: Bob Dable, Tom Carlson, Bill Reinhard, Norman Peck, Tom Barber, John Graves, Ed Welch, Bob Weeks OFFICERS Fall Spring John Graves President Walter St. Goar Thomas Carlson Vice-President Stanley Johnson Robert Weeks Secretary-Treasurer Harry Agler UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ralph W. Chaney Stanley B. Freeborn Edwin C. Voorhies Harry Agler Thomas Barber Jack Block Thomas Carlson Brunel Christensen Kenneth Cuttle Robert Dable Charles De Coudres Douglas Donnan Harold Ebright ACTIVES John Graves Kenneth Groefsema Noble Hamilton Jack Herrero Stanley Johnson Edson Kincaid Philip Knox Marshall Paxton Sumner Peck William Reinhard Robert Robinson Jack Rocker Harry Rowe Ore11 Saffores Robert Sheppard Tim Smith Walter St. Goar Robert ' Weeks Edward Welch William Wolf 401 ace jai Intersorority Social Organization FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1928 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Ava Jean Barber, Jean MacNeur, Betty Browne SECOND ROW: Meredith Hicks, Janet Curran, Jane Harvey, Beth Fennimore FRONT ROW: Janet Brown, Margaret Meads, Jeanne Guittard, Phoebe Johnson OFFICERS Fall Spring Jane Harvey President Betty Browne Beth Fennimore Secretary Beth Fennimore Margaret Meads Treasurer Margaret Meads SENIORS Janet Brown Beth Fennimore Phoebe Johnson Betty Browne Jeanne Guittard Jean MacNeur Janet Curran Jane Harvey Margaret Meredith Hicks JUNIORS Ava Jean Barber Margaret Jessee Betty Prentiss Mary Barnhart Peggy MacLaurin Martha Robbins Cara-May Cutter Ruth Meads Kay Rushf orth Mary Alice Demarest Corinne Nibecker Carol Smith Muriel Dow Nancy Taylor 402 alpha delta iiqma Professional Advertising Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI, 1923 CHARLES RAYMOND CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1927 SEVENTEEN CHAPTERS OFFICERS Fall Spring Charles Gaston President Ralph Frank Ralph Frank Vice-President Robert Novack Fred Elwood Secretary Gavin High Jerrold Bromberg Treasurer Ralph Countryman Royal Roberts Chapter Adviser Royal Roberts HONORARY Irving Baltzer H. C. Bernsten Reginald Biggs Earl V. Burke Walter Burke McCulloch Campbell Charles W. Collier John J. Cuddy Harold Deal Ben D. Dixon George Dunscomb Carl J. Eastman Fred C. Fischer Charles E. Greenfield Walter Held Stanley Heyman Kenneth W. Hinks Russell Knowland Carl F. Ohliger Ramsey Oppenheim Wilmot P. Rogers William Ryan Stanley Swanberg Lou E. Townsend Hugh Thomas Earl W. Weller I. King Wilkin Howard Willoughby UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dean Ewald Grether Robert Desmond Robert Laws Ira Wilkin Royal Roberts GRADUATES Charles Atlas Marvin Goodson SENIORS Donald Ander son Fred Elwood Robert Jensen John Miche Ralph Countryman Ralph Frank Carl Johnson Peter Monteith Alberto de Grassi David Gaisford H. Corwin Johnson William Scharff Jerry Edelstein Charles Gaston Donald MacMillen Richard Tilles JUNIORS Jerrold Bromberg Robert Grant Norman Huston Leonard Neumann Douglas Campbell William Hawkins William Leonard Robert Newman Paul Ferguson Gavin High Harold Lind Robert Novack Peter Gester William Hislop Robert McNary Mark Tuck 403 aiph,a tau delta National Nursing Fraternity FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1921 NINE CHAPTERS ELIZABETH BENCH MARTHA COLLINS DORIS DUNCAN JANET GREENWOOD BETTY LOU GUAY JEAN HAllARD DOROTHY JOHNSON FRANCES KOSTER MARY SCULLY KATHLEEN SMITH OFFICERS President Martha Collins Vice-President Kathleen Smith Treasurer Margaret Pedrotti Recording Secretary Mary Scully Corresponding Secretary Doris Duncan HONORARY Miss Margaret Beattie Miss Ruth Hay Dr. Claira Kohls Dr. S. P. Lucia Dr. Edith Bryan UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE GRADUATE SENIOR Alice Hollenbeck Doris Friday Jean Grace Carl son Jerry Chargin Dorothy Jones Agnes Zbornik SOPHOMORES Eugenia Anastas Doris Duncan Millicent McConnell Mary Scully Marion Beardsley Janet Greenwood Amarita McNamara Hilda Shephard Elizabeth Bench Rita Guay Jerry Mulqueeney Helena Smith Marion Carroll Jean Hazzard Margaret Pedrotti Jean Smith Martha Collins Dorothy Johnson Doris Rackoa Madeleine Smith Eva Craddick Frances Koster Nelda Radtke Ruth Steffen Betty Dean Lorraine Lewis Betty Schluckebier FRESHMEN Iona Allen Eleanor Coplin Barbara Heying Valerie Nichols Barbara Beukers Marion DeBerry Sally Leith Lois Page Janet Brandon Mildred DeLaney Jeanne Lessley Barbara Sides Margaret Challoner Margaret Gercich Elinore Lewis Kathleen Smith Margaret Cooney Barbara Golden Addella Nance Katherine Sutherland 404 american, chemical iocieiv California Chapter of Student Affiliates PARENT SOCIETY FOUNDED 1876 LOCAL SOCIETY FOUNDED 1938 BACK ROW: A. Pardee, L. Trumbull, E. Joerger, D. Morgan, W. Howland, G. Goff, F. Anders, L. Westerlund, L. Myers THIRD ROW: C. Maehler, D. Roberts, P. Petruzzelli, W. R. Meagher, E. Huber, Jr., P. Crebbin, E. Wickson, H. Whittaker, 0. Cook, C. Auerbach SECOND ROW: B. P. Goldstein, F. P. Buff, C. Crompton, L. Dean, S. Mackay, N. Bonner, B. Hammerson, C. Zimmerman, K. Mooslin, P. Bettoli FRONT ROW: L. Leventhal, R. Dodge, M. King, V. Haas, R. Peterson, R. Cochran, C. White, R. K. Chan, B. Frey, K. Mural OFFICERS Fall Spring Robert Cochran President Robert Cochran Oscar Cook Vice-President Oscar Cook Norman Bonner Secretary Norman Bonner Robert Peterson Treasurer Robert Peterson Victoria Haas Junior Representative Victoria Haas Leonard Axelrod Senior Representative Leonard Axelrod Leon Leventhal Sergeant-at-Arms Leon Leventhal SENIORS Frank Anders Phillip Bettoli Ruby Chan Philip Crebbin Jack Hannaman Leon Leventhal Paul Petruzzelli Lee Richardson Harvey Trowbridge Horace Whittaker Oscar Anderson Norman Bonner Robert Cochran James Douglass Eva Herzberg Calvin R. Mower Seymour Ratner Jacklyn Taylor Larry Trumbull Edward Wickson Charles Auerbach Beatrice Brandon Oscar Cook Alla Dora Fong Elmer Huber Arthur Pardee Victor Relech Bert Tolbert Leland Westerlund Chester Zimmerman Lisle Baldwin Sheldon Cameron John Crafts Charles Gran Lloyd Ingraham Robert Peterson Eric Reutern Robert Tomich Carolyn White JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Charles Crompton Laurence Dean Carlota Heine Kotaro Murai Richard Reinhard David Roberts FRESHMEN Arthur Bazell Robert Frey Terry Jeeves Ralph Mackay Kenneth Mooslin William Myers Charles Beckett Bernard Goldstein Elmer Joerger William Meagher Robert Breuer Peter D. Davidson Gordon Goff Fredrick Good Victoria H aas William Hammerson Carl Johnson Irving Levitan Claude Maehler Albert Morgan Daniel St. John Karl. Strauch Morrison Chun Mary King Phillip Stinchfield Frank P. Buff Edmund Lambert american o electrical en,gin,eeto California Student Branch PARENT SOCIETY FOUNDED 1884 LOCAL BRANCH FOUNDED 1912 BACK ROW: H. J. Leyrer, J. S. Ritchie, W. N. McCrcskey, J. B. Gaubvca, A. Tilles, E. Stankey, G. K. Tajima, R. W. Johnson, V. G. Ogren, R. Y. Wing, W. S. Hardie, E. Carpenter, J. A. Robinson, C. D. Nail, B. Clark THIRD ROW: W. K. Bastow, F. Neill, G. B. Jones, R. V. Davis, L. H. Misner, W. A. Veit, M. Sims, J. W. Jondrow, G. Batavia, Jr., D. A. Mack, F. G. Boege, G. S. Kan, Y. Fujimura SECOND ROW: C. K. Hadlock, E. W. Fischer, H. R. Judd, R. C. Newman, C. F. West, H. B. Kavanaugh, F. Kamphoefner, W. J. McBride, Jr., F. T. Wimberly, W. R. Blake, L. Fobes, R. Doyle, W. J. Kaczocha FRONT ROW: M. Parker, Jr., F. Inami, W. G. Hart, J. H. Huth, R. L. Linton, Jr., H. J. Weed, R. E. Schultz, I. Paganelli, R. H. Foy, S. T. Yanagisawa, J. H. Meyer, R. E. Collins, B. G. Karlberg, K. Ogawa OFFICERS Fall Spring Curtis Abbott Chairman Italo Paganelli Howard Austin Vice-Chairman Richard Foy Chester Phillips Secretary Ralph Schultz John Ritchie Treasurer William Hardie Henry Weed Senior Representative Henry Weed Ralph Schultz Junior Representative Ralph Schultz UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Leonard J. Black Troy D. Graybeal Thomas C. McFarland Joseph M. Pettit Herbert J. Scott Charles F. Dalziel Jean V. Lebacqz Paul L. Morton Lester E. Reukema Robert Sibley Leonard F. Fuller Burtis L. Robertson Abe Tilles SENIORS R. I. Anderson Alton Ewing Harvey Judd Robert Moeller John Ritchie Wendell Bastow Lawrence Fobes George Kan Aurand Munn Joseph Robinson John Brubaker John Foster Harry Kavanaugh Clelland Nail Ed Stankey David Carlson Richard Foy Karl Klug Roy Newman Thomas Stephens Edward Carpenter Michael Frankos Harry Leyrer Kikuo Ogawa George Tajima Bruce Clark Jess Gaubeca Russell Linton Vern Ogren W. A. Veit Robert Collins Carl Grunsky William McBride Italo Paganelli J. L. Walcutt Lloyd Cornell Clay Hadlock Warren McCroskey Mervin Parker Henry Weed Richard Davis H. W. Hansen John Meyer Chester Phillips Charles West Glenn Deakins William Hardie Leland Misner John Priedigkeit Robert Woods Stanley Eales Sam Yanagisawa JUNIORS Arnold Anchordoguy Anson Gerner Earl Jensen Robert Kripp Ralph Richter George Batavia Louis Girouard R. W. Johnson Stephen Lindheim Ralph Schultz William Blake William Hart James Jondrow Richard Mack T. W. Sibary Frederick Boege Robert Himes George Jones Frank Neill Martin Sims Donald Cone John Huth Fred Kamphoefner Harry Oka Floyd Wimberly Ernest Fischer Frank Inami Bruce Karlberg Jack Peebles Robert Wing Y. Fujimura Stanley Kerber Arthur Witten SOPHOMORES Robert Hartley Walter Kaczocha Paul Monson FRESHMAN Richard Doyle american Jociet civil enqineeri University of California Student Chapter PARENT SOCIETY FOUNDED 1852 LOCAL SOCIETY FOUNDED 1921 ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE CHAPTERS BACK ROW: R. Stone, W. H. Morison, C. B. Jarvis, E. H. Finster, W. E. Brelje, E. E. Kadel, R. L. Morris, J. N. Hicks, R. Glick, D. Rcbbins, T. Ostrom, J. Graff FIFTH ROW: A. W. Johnson, I. Denny, J. F. Geyer, J. B. Howe, C. A. Misener, B. Miller, T. Rcwe, D. H. Talt, Jr., J. J. Holstein, B. Jameyson, K. Wolfe, B. Arvola, M. R. Stover, H. T. Ryan FOURTH ROW: J. Hoeft, H. Facci, G. Ladd, M. Schwartz, I. Olsen, 0. H. Degenkolb, W. W. Brewer, J. L. Peterson, L. Martin, S. Smyth, R. Lund, K. J. Maier THIRD ROW: E. Glenbot, W. L. Richards, A. Aarons, J. E. Wolfe, H. F. Flynn, F. Anderson, L. Lipinski, T. Schwartz, K. E. Seppa, T. A. Allen, H. G. Wong, M. J. Hanna, R. H. Register, K. Sharp, R. Maloney SECOND ROW: B. Qamar, A. E. Waegemann, T. Yamashita, H. Kellam, B. J. Robinson, W. W. Schutte, R. W. Woodbury, M. H. Myers, G. Raab, N. D. Vivado, J. F. Meehan, 0. E. Howe, Jr., C. S. Ospina, H. E. Camping FRONT ROW: J. Yeager, A. Coutchie, J. N. Kerr, P. Toien, T. P. Schultz, Jr., G. F. Lammiman, C. Derleth, Jr., D. G. Wickman, B. Woolpert, Jr., W. W. Gimbel, E. H. Morjig, C. T. Wiskocil, E. K. Jung OFFICERS Fall Spring Fall Spring John Kerr President Karl Maier Jessie Giambroni Treasurer George Herrero Eustachio Gaspere ti Vice-President Verne Cooperrider Arthur Cooke Yell Leader Richard Maloney Alfred Kaufman Secretary Karl Seppa George Herrero Parliamentarian Howard Ryan UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles Derleth C. M. Duke H. D. Eberhart Sturla Einarsson F. S. Foote C. G. Hyde H. E. Davis R. E. Davis GRADUATES Russell Ludwig James Nie Raul Serrano Aaron Aarons George Adrian John Alexander Jack Allison Fred Anderson Clarence Bates William Brewer Severen Byerrum Harold Camping Donald Cooper Allen Coutchie William Crouch Oris Degenkolb Irvin Denny Thomas Allen Robert Bentson Edward Bohlen Ray Brosterhous Verne Cooperrider Frederick Curtis Donald Eichner Petronio Fernandez Carmine Giuliano Donald Alden William Arvola Rino Bei Eugene Cassady Albert Chan David Dayton Walter Brelje William Dunn Robert Duke Hugo Facci Hugh Flynn Harold ' Fong Maurice Fuller Joseph Gayer Jessie Giambroni William Gimbel Eugene Glenbot Ernest Gommel Elwood Graham James Hampton Mark Hanna Ralph Hants John Graff Edward Hazen Jack Howe Coleman Jenkins W. James Jurkovich Boris Kalinovsky Albert Kambeitz Robert Kane Ora Elliot Julian Fassio Samuel Fortier Thomas Gianella Robert Glick Edwin Finster Edward Fulkerson John Henderson George Herrero James Hicks John Hoeft John Holstein Odia Howe Bert Jameyson George Jeong Hing Jeu Albin Johnson Edward Kadel John Kerr Ben Kimmelsman Gerald Ladd Warren Kaufman Harvey Klyce Ming Lee George Low William Low A. Milton McKelvy John McKillen Wai Mali Norman Hansen Robert Hibberd Ebert Jung William Knight Robert Lee John Futsther Victor Gretzinger SENIORS Richard Laird Gordon Lammiman Arthur Lappinen Ewald Larson Stanley Larson Soon Lee Jehiel Lehman Lester Lipinski Henry Louie Ernesto Lorda Royd Lund Donald McAdam Karl Maier JUNIORS Richard Maloney Leroy Martin Leonard Melberg Clifford Misener William Nordheim Robert Nordstrom Arnold Olitt Carl Pascal SOPHO MORES Edward Lindskog James McCarty Marquid Myers Richard Metcalfe Thomas Ostrom FRESHMEN Jack Petrosillo Jack Meadville John Meehan Albert Miller Glenn Moeller William Morison Edward Morjig Robert Morris Irving E. Olsen Henry Omachi Carlos S. Ospina John Parkhust Jerome L. Peterson Dan Prodanovich Alden Petersen Amnvay Phoonphiphutana Robert Purdie Stephen Renovich Eugene Ringel Ted Rowe Thomas A. Schadden George Raab Richard Register Louis Robins Richard Robbins Milton Schwartz Linn Spaulding Pleum Punsri Ban Qamar Bryce J. Robinson Leonard Robinson Weldon L. Richards Jose A. Salaverris Theodore Schultz Wilson W. Schutte Theodore Schwartz Karl Seppa Art B. Smith Sid Smyth David W. Stratton William R. Schmidt Kenneth Sharp Charles A. Smith Wilfred Staring G. W. Stark Raymond V. Stone Melvin R. Strover James Stratta James Spirz Leland R. Steward Farrel Stewart Ralph Stone Daniel H. Taft Howard Stark Steve Szybalski F. B. Tobias Paul J. Toien A. E. Waegemann David Welisch Donald Wickman Clifford Wictorin William R. Wilkinson Ray J. Wilson Kenneth Wolfe Harry Wong Robert W. Woodbury Bruce Woolpert Henry Tom William Tong Bernard A. Vallerga James J. Walsh Chris Warren R. P. Wenzlik James Wolfe Jack Yager Tom Yamashita Donald Teixeira Harry E. Thayer Howard G. Tucker Nestor D. Vivado R. F. Wildman George Yamor Marvin Wolf american Jocietv mechanical en,gin,eem California Student Branch PARENT SOCIETY FOUNDED 1880 LOCAL SOCIETY FOUNDED 1911 BACK ROW: D. Aronoff, B. Maynard, J. Cragin, J. Ellis, J. Barney, G. Bokanich J. Curtis, D. Johnsen, F. White, R. Goedhart, E. Gallagher, R. Pyle, M. Taves, C. Gutleben, R. Kenworth FOURTH ROW: W. Hargus, R. Bromberg, M. Collignon, L. Lieb, Jr., M. Taylor, B. Buzzo, J. MacNeill, J. Parker, B. Lundin, P. Gallup, W. Probst, Irving Roswell THIRD ROW: M. Miller, C. Makaroff, L. Burgess, J. Dieden, A. Kaehler, J. Harrison, S. Lilien, J. Voorheis, W. Lawrence, J. A. Miche, M. Delavan, F. Henney SECOND ROW: P. Wood, W. McCulloch, C. Davis, W. Chapman, J. Walton, M. Greenfield, R. Westerfeld, K. Iwamoto, L. Vais, G. Harris, R. Becker, Edward Wasson FRONT ROW: J. Axelson, P. Marks, W. Ludwig, W. Saunders, R. Rourke, R. Fleser, P. Ashworth, P. Ward, A. Gonzalez, J. Masson, Jr., W. Rockwell, W. Hosokawa OFFICERS Fall Spring Walter Connolly Chairman Robert Rourke Robert Rourke Vice-Chairman Leslie Burgess Peter Brown Secretary William Chapman Robert Hennigan Treasurer Isidor Furstenburg Robert Pyle Senior Representative Robert Pyle Leslie Burgess Junior Representative Leslie Burgess Professor R. G. Folsom Honorary Chairman Professor R. G. Folsom GRADUATES John Butler Wilbur Parks Harvey Spencer SENIORS Robert West Clarence Adams Robert Cyr Winfield Greene Louis Knudsen Paul Monroe Ward Saunders Albert Agnew Charles Davis Robert Gulmon Roy Knudsen Carl Moyes John Schroepfer John Alden Marlin Delavan Chester Gutleben John Kosher Harold Munroe Orville Spaugh Donald Altman F. H. Demmitt William Haggard William Krupp Harvey Nelson Edgar Stryker John Arnett George Donovan Charles Hall Jerome Kushnick Toshiake Obatake Max Taves Philip Ashworth Harry Dunlop Lewis Hall James Lapsley Franklin Okuda Peter Tilton John Axelson Charles Faeh Thomas Hare William Lawrence John Parker Tachio Uchida Robert Becker Donald Ferguson Glenn Harris Lloyd Lieb Edward Perkins Isamu Uyehara George Bokanich Russell Fleser Floyd Henney William Livingston Isadore Perlmutter Lawrence Vais Henry Brockschmidt Edward Foti Robert Hennigan William Look Lloyd Polentz James Voorheis R. A. Brown Sanford Fox Harold Herstedt Warren Ludwig Robert Pyle Thorp Walker William Brusher Richard Fuller Jack Hogue Bruce Lundin Jack Rands Peter Ward Benjamin Buzzo Isidor Furstenburg Robert Horn John MacNeill William Rhodes Edward Wasson Alan Cahn Eugene Gallagher William Hosokawa Paul Marks David Rintoul Robert Westerfeld William Cameron Palmer Gallup Koya Iwamoto James Masson Fred Romie Frederick White Ralph Child John Gegan Robert Jacobs William McCulloch Irving Roswell Scott Wilson Walter Connolly Robert Goedhart Edward Jennings William McGraw Wayne Rotsell Leighton Worthley Wilbur Cooper Albert Graff Donald Johnson John Miche Robert Rourke Allan Wueste Frank Coss Harold Grant Robert Kenworth Morton Miller Roy Rushton Walter Wykoff Jack Curtis Otto Gravenhorst Ralph Kindler Irvin Mirovich Charles St. John JUNIORS Kenneth Adams Leslie Burgess Paul Dickey James Harrison Blanshard Maynard, Jr. John Smith Daniel Aronoff Harold Caldwell John Dieden Paul Hernandez J. Paul McSweeney Carl Tamaki John Barney Robert Carter Gordon Eding Clifford Hiemforth Ben Nagata Take Taniguchi Stanley Beisser William Chapman John Ellis Giocondo Jacuzzi James Nicoson A. Merrick Taylor Arnold Bogart Norman Clark David Girard Alfred Kaehler William Paulsen John Walton Ernest Bony M. Collignon Armando Gonzalez Robert Laurell David Penniman John Wilkes, Jr. John Boon Richard Copenhagen Morris Greenfield Marvin S. Lewis Warren Probst Sayre S. Williams Milton Braunstein Edward Cornwell Frank Hamaker Sam Lilien Bill Rockwell Perry Wood Robert Bromberg John Cragin William Hargus Cyril Makaroff Alan Samuel SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Robert Mathews William Silcox Yutaka Hamamoto Glen Mahoney Howard Pape University of California Band Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1934 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Hewitt Kenyon, William Joseph, Frank Anders, Jerre D. Noe, Gilbert Friedlein, Myron Ligda SECOND ROW: Kenneth Evans, Robert Hartley, Frank H. Brown, David Cook, Stanley Harris, Frank Laycock, Bob L. Roberts, Harold Johnson FRONT ROW: Neil Lucas, Marvin Colton, M alcolm G. Taylor, Gordon Cameron, Bert Colwell, Jerome Lerner, Robert S. Lee OFFICERS Fall Spring John Fuller President Gordon Cameron Gordon Cameron Vice-President Gilbert Friedlein, Jr. Gordon Goff Secretary Gordon Goff William Livingston Treasurer William Livingston HONORARY GRADUATES Edwin Bonner Chris Tellefsen F. Ralph Lloyd Stanley SENIORS Paul Andrieu Frank Anders Gordon Cameron Marvin Colton Howard DeFerrari Eugene Eno John Fuller Woodman Hamilton William Joseph Hewitt Kenyon Robert Lee Jerome Lerner Myron Ligda William Livingston Alcide Marin Arthur Walz James White JUNIORS Edward Brown Gilbert Friedlein, Jr. Robert McNary Malcolm Taylor Frank Brown Gordon Goff Walter Nollner Joseph Valli Barrett Coates Frank Laycock Donald Quinn Perry Wood Kenneth Coates John McCarthy Robert Scow Robert Roberts Bert Colwell SOPHOMORES Henry Anderson Kenneth Evans Robert Hartley Neil Lucas David Cook Stanley Harris Harold Johnson Jerre Noe 409 kt„lph,, National Accounting Honor Fraternity FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1919 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1926 TWENTY-TWO CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Lawrence Kurz, William C. Howard, Russell Tauzik, Leland Barnum, Joseph Friedman, Owen Gregory THIRD ROW: Robert Todrank, Albert Villard, Russell Clayton, Charles F. Elsasser, George Mellis SECOND ROW: Charles C. Staehling, Randall R. Goldenson, Mario Fovinci, John McFarland, A. Ben Jacobson FRONT ROW: Raymond Hudson, Thomas Whitesides, Lawrence L. Vance, John H. Fabretti, Norman E. Spiro, Frank G. Waaland OFFICERS Fall Spring John H. Fabretti President John H. Fabretti William Pitt Vice-President William Pitt A. Ben Jacobson Secretary Oswald Brosseau A. Ben Jacobson Treasurer Ralph Fickenscher HONORARY William Dolge Henry Rand Hatfield Judson E. Krueger James Neilson Philip Field George R. Keast Lewis Lilly Preston W. Shobe John F. Forbes William R. Kilroe Perry Mason Addison G. Strong UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Henry R. Hatfield Charles Staehling L. L. Vance Driggs Collett John H. Fabretti GRADUATES Raymond Hudson A. Ben Jacobson SENIORS Russell A. Tauzik Frank G. Waaland Russell Clayton Charles Elsasser George Harbinson Kenneth Sullivan Donald A. Corbin George C. Erb William C. Howard Robert H. Todrank Robert E. Dixon Randall Goldenson Stuart T. Jacobs Edward T okeshi Owen M. Gregory Richard H. Lohsen JUNIORS Richard Alberton Henry J. Cohen Eugene S. Hilton Norman E. Spiro Leland E. Barnum Joseph Friedman John H. McFarland Leonard B. Stafford 410 ta beta Senior Men ' s Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1906 ONE CHAPTER Munroe Benson, Robert Foster, John Davis, Rossiter Mikel, Burton Allyn, Walter Casey, Eliot Paddock, Richard Vieille, Charles Niccolls, Frank Bronner, Leverett Sacre, Eduard Henshaw, Carmel Martin, Richard Folmer HONORARY Morse A. Cartwright Dr. William Donald James Fisk Stanley Freeborn John Jennings Richard Kessler Earl E. Leaderman Earl Leebrick Mathew Lynch John MacKenzie William W. Monahan Robert G. Sproul Capt. John Switzer Edwin Voorhies Carl Zamloch Burton Allyn Monroe Benson Frank Bronner Frank Brush Walter Casey Edward Chappell John Craig Peter Farmer ACTIVES Richard Folmer Robert Foster Charles Haney Carmel Martin Rossiter Mikel Henry Miller Charles Niccolls George Parrish Leverett Sacre Paul Schwegler David Sherwin David Smith Dean Solinsky Harold Souther Lester Stock Peter Swartz Richard Vieille 411 gamma iirla Commerce Scholastic Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, 1907 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 FORTY-FIVE CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Eugene Danaher, Russell Tauzik, Leon Etchepare, Richard Lohsen, Rcbert Todrank, Driggs Collett SECOND ROW: Henry Cohen, Donald Corbin, Gregory Grossman, Theodore Maim, Harold Miossi, Norman Spiro FRONT ROW: William Wolf, George Harbinson, Elizabeth Kuhn, Ruth Robinson, Wilma Holladay, Constance Lai, Ben Jacobson OFFICERS Fall Spring Driggs Collett President George Harbinson Ruth Robinson Vice-Pr esident Wilma Holladay John Fabretti Secretary Elizabeth Kuhn Gregory Grossman Treasurer Donald Corbin HONORARY Alice de Witt Cook William Leslie H. P. Melnikow Sidney L. Schwartz Milton H. Epstein Joy Lichenstein Col. Robert A. Roos Paul A. Sinsheimer Coltilde Grunsky Lewis Lilly Chester H. Rowell Vera Mae Twist UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Joe S. Bain, Jr. David P. Barrows Norman S. Buchanan Robert D. Calkins Ira B. Cross Stuart Daggett Malcolm A. Davisson Robert A. Gordon Ewald T. Grether Charles A. Gulick Henry R. Hatfield Melvin M. Knight Carl Landauer Perry Mason Sanford A. Mosk Albert H. Mowbray Royal A. Roberts Carl C. Plehn Charles C. Staehling GRADUATES Driggs Collett John Fabretti Abraham Jacobson F. Theodore Maim Archie Drennen Samuel Hepworth Norman E. Jones Russell Tauzik SENIORS Donald Corbin Leon Etchepare Grant Farr Gregory Grossman George Harbinson Wilma Holladay Rankin Kimura William Kitchen Elizabeth Kuhn Constance Lai Eleanor Locey Richard Lohsen William Pitt Ruth Robinson Manuel Sotomayer Henry Trione Robert To drank Edward Tokeshi Glen Whalen William Wolf JUNIORS Henry Cohen Eugene Danaher Harold Miossi Norman Spiro Donald Hempson Tomomi Nomura 412 " c " Jocietv BACK ROW: W. Farley, J. Witter, G. Misch, R. Dunn, W. Fulton, T. Mason THIRD ROW: M. Trokey, F. Nicol, R. Foster, W. Lamoreaux, J. Merlo, B. Christensen, R. Vieille, J. Friedrichsen, J. Graves SECOND ROW: R. Dewey, R. Valencia, R. Imucci, R. Hogan, R. Peter, W. Casey, J. Lemmon, C. Ruonavaara FRONT ROW: G. Hippenstiel, H. Tharp, A. Stone, M. Shipnuck, C. Martin, W. Reinhard, A. Garrissere OFFICERS Fall Mike Koll Dick Peter Al Derian President Vice-President Secretary HONORARY AND UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Spring Al Derian Bob Biles Cappy Martin Richard Abreu W. H. Davis Stanley B. Freeborn Miles Hudson Ralfe Miller Robert Sproul Leonard B. Allison Charles Derleth Elmer Goldsworthy Ebert Hugill Russell Nagler Henry A. Stone David P. Barrows Monroe Deutsch Walter Gordon Charles Hyde Edgar Nemir Tom Stow Albert Becker William Donald Brutus Hamilton Delbert Jones Franklin Palm Irwin Uteritz Ralph Chaney Carroll Ebright Dr. James Harkness Charles Keeney Charles Pease Edwin Voorhies Charles Chapman Clinton Evans Robert Hemphill Harry Kinkman Kenneth Priestley Fra nk Wickhorst James Corley William Fallon Robert Herwig Frank Kleeberge Thomas Putnam Robert Wilson Tracy Crawford Herbert Foster Joel Hildebrand Ernest Madison A. W. Ragan FOOTBALL Ray Amling Al Derian Johnny Graves Jim Jurkovich Jack McQuary Gene Pickett Bob Binkley Ray Dunn George Herrero Larry Kennedy Tom Mason Bill Reinhard Brunel Christensen John Ferguson Jack Herrero Jack Liedholt Joe Merlo Bob Reinhard Stan Cox Dick Folmer Bob Hongola Stu Lewis Russ Messner Glen Whalen Stu Cox Walt Gordon Jean Witter BASKETBALL Bob Alameida ThurAon Davis Bill Farley Carmel Martin Jack Rocker Dave Thurm Jim Bailey Irwin Diamond Stan Johnson Bill Ogilvie Orell Saffores Dick Vieille Bob Riles Bill Durkee La Faille Dick Randall Roy Tamm BASEBALL Jack Albright Harold Cates Mike Koll Jack Martin Ken Norris Stan Sharp Ray Amling Bob Imucci Stu Lewis Alva McBroom Hunter Robbins Reginald Valencia Ray Arnold Clarence Ruonavaara George Wilson TRACK Bryant Bennett Jim Dunn Bob Johnson Grover Klemmer Murray Shipnuck Hanlon Tharp Bob Biles Bob Foster Jim Jurkovich Luther Nichols Guinn Smith Maurice Trokey Bill Booth Bob Hogan Jim Kitts Dick Peter George Stevens Bill Twining Ralph Dewey Al Stone Bernard Wolf CREW Walt Casey Bill Fulton Bill Lamoreaux George Misch Ray Mortensen Bob Sproul Tom Coull John Friedrichsen Jim Lemmon Jim Moore Frank Nicol Les Still Hal Flesher Jack Kearns Bob Olson Dave Turner TENNIS Gunny Amonette Tom Brown Glenn Hippenstiel Bill Sandrock Bill Swan Bob Tout INTRAMURAL Al Garrissere 413 Civil Engineering Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1922 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1925 EIGHTEEN CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Jerome Peterson, Kenneth Wolfe, Carlos Ospina, Robert Duke, Arthur Lappinen, John Henderson, Ben Jarvis, Paul Blake, Francis Tobias SECOND ROW: Edward Kadel, Albin Johnson, Alfred Kaufman, Harold Camping, Verne Cooperrider, Leonard Robinson, Arthur Cooke, William Morison FRONT ROW: Elwood Graham, Thomas Johns, Karl Maier, Henry Omachi, Boris Bresler, Soon Lee, Harold Kellam, Ted Schwartz, William Crouch OFFICERS Fall Spring Boris Bresler President Edward Kadel Arthur Cooke Vice-President Arthur Lappinen Alfred Kaufman Recording Secretary Francis Tobias Arthur Lappinen Corresponding Secretary Robert Duke Edward Kadel Treasurer Leonard Robinson Carlos Ospina Associate Editor of the Transit Carlos Ospina HONORARY Paul Bailey Howard Eberhart Charles Hyde Leon Nishkian Henry Brunnier Sturla Einarsson Bruce Jameyson Charles Ostrom Harmer Davis Bernard Etcheverry Joe W. Kelly Augustus Saph Raymond Davis Francis Foote Wilfred Langelier Fred Scobey Charles Derleth Sidney Harding Jack Neustadt Robert G. Sproul Henry Dewell Walter Huber Herbert Nilmeier George Troxell Charles Duke Clement Wiskocil GRADUATES Russell Ludwig Mohamed A. Selim SENIORS Clarence Bates Eustachio Gasperette Edward Kadel Carlos Ospina Paul Blake Elwood Graham Alfred Kaufman Jerome Peterson Boris Bresler Ralph Hants Harold Kellam Leonard Robinson Harold Camping John Henderson Arthur Lappinen Theodore Schwartz John Cline John Holstein Soon Lee Karl Seppa Arthur Cooke Ben Jarvis Karl Maier Arthur Smith William Crouch Thomas Johns William Morison Francis Tobias Oris Degenkolb Albin Johnson Henry Omachi Kenneth Wolfe Robert Duke JUNIORS Verne Cooperrider Albert Kambeitz Leonard Melberg William Schmidt Chester Darrow Warren Kaufman Eugene Ringel Bernard Vallerga John Graff 414 circle " c " Jocietv BACK ROW: Richard Schoenig, Bob McEvilly, Dave Rodgers, Charles St. John, Bill McCampbell, Ted McCarthy, Ed Willi THIRD ROW: Clark Grant, Bob Kohn, Bob Noble, Shamil Ibragimoff, Harold Perry, Donald Rolph SECOND ROW: Bob Hill, Rene Bousquet, Bob Shimoff, Ken Kai•Kee, Walter Dang, Elwin Covey FRONT ROW: Bill Barker, Art Karp, Al Schlesinger, Eugene McKeown, Ben Kleinstein, Torn Yamashita OFFICERS President Alex Schlesinger Secretary Don Flaherty Vice-President Robert Bower Treasurer Eric Beckerleg HONORARY Charles Keeney R. Miller Edgar Nemir Heber Newsom Charles Pease E. G. Probert J. Raine Julius Schroeder Henry Stone C. A. Zamlock Brutus Hamilton Norman Hinds Bert Jones William Donald W. Fallon A. G. Goldsworthy E. Graff R. Abrew Leonard Allison Raymond Balsley Harry Davis BOXING Victor Cain Milton Cunha Don Flaherty 130-140 LB. BASKETBALL Frances Kawahara Walt Meinberger Gaylord Nelson David Rodgers Robert Shimoff Tom Yamashita William Hohenthal Charles Bagley Moto Takahashi Eric Beckerleg Kan Kai-Kee CROSS COUNTRY FENCING Norman Firestone Robert Bower James Eddy Chester Kemp Donald Miller GOLF Art Anderson GYMNASTICS Cotesworth Head Foster Jessup Ben Kleinstein Donald Rolph George Cadwell HANDBALL RIFLERY RUGBY Rene Bousquet Shamil Ibragimoff Hugh Steven Frank Lindenburg SOCCER Shamil Ibragimoff Arthur Karp SWIMMING Bob Kohn Ted McCarthy William McCampbell Stuart Dole Joe Kubota Leo Ball Henry Erlich Ralph Crummey Clark Grant Bill Barker Elwin Covey John Bricker Robert Hill SKIING Frank Bender Jensen Miller Peter McKeown John McNally WRESTLING Ben Laflin Tom Sakai Alex Schlesinger Hal Perry William Wolf ICE HOCKEY WATER POLO Bernard Faas Max Hanen Fred Cozens Herbert Frahm Don Garrard Emil Kwasney Ed Hurlbut Charles St. John emilon, Art Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1914 THREE CHAPTERS OFFICERS Fall Vincent Dell ' Ergo Harriet Gadsen Vice-President Marjorie Little Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Simmons Corresponding Secretary Irene Lagorio Exhibition Chairman HONORARY Hope Gladding William Hayes Stafford Jory Lucretia Nelson Ellen Pepper Jacques Schnier Michael Goodman Raymond Jeans Howard Moise Mary Patterson Warren Perry Glenn Wessel UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Ray Boynton John Haley Erle Loran Chiura Obata Stephen Pepper Oliver Washburn Rosamond Collome Walter Horn Eugen Neuhaus Margaret O ' Hagen Worth Ryder GRADUATES Leonard Edmondson Harriet Gadsden Claire Haster Marjorie Little Shirley Maddux Phyllis Waite Mary Fabilli Rosemary Grimes Helen Johnson Peter LoBianco Julia Swift Masao Yabuki Thomas Yamamoto SENIORS Stephanie Alioto Beatrice Copper Paul Gaertner Dorothy Hartman Irene Lagorio May Merit V. M. Anderson Elizabeth Crosby Carol Harden Bonnie Klingman Elizabeth Lusk Lillian Ryan Lucile Cooney Mary De Coudres Eva Schifferle JUNIORS Helene Bock Jack Corbett Nina Getter Edith Hubert Mary Marshall Lois Rasmussen Betty Brown Pauline Correia Vivienne Hamilton Nancy Larsen Norma Matlin Betty Stekoll Mary June Cameron Mary Davenport Editha Hayes Margaret Landrith Jeannette Nielsen Gladysmae Swantner Katherine Westphal art Decorative Art Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1926 ONE CHAPTER Spring President Irene Lagorio Lucile Cooney Stephanie Alioto Miyoko Ito Masao Yabuki OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alumni Secretary HONORARY Hope M. Gladding Lucretia Nelson Lila M. O ' Neale GRADUATES Bonnie Jean Clark Lois M. Funk Lucy C. Malcolm SENIORS Mary Louise Hardy Jean Houston Mary Louise Kinley Helen W. Fancher Lore Cappel Geraldine Gale Mary F. Patterson Winifred S. Wellington Fay M. Peterson Sigrid Stamps Jeanette Wheeler Mary Louise Hardy Marian Woods Geraldine Gale Jean Houston Lucy Malcolm JUNIORS Patricia Browne Miriam Cleinman Marian Shaaf Marian Schlichtmann Jeanne Smith Marian Woods Claire Christensen 416 nu, Jigma Women ' s Physical Education Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1916 OFFICERS President Nancy Sparks Secretary Edith Dumond Treasurer Shirley Michel HONORARY Neva Aubin Eleanor E. Bartlett Edna W. Bailey Frederica Bernhard Edith A. Brown Louise S. Cobb Anna S. Espenschade Caroline W. Coleman Marie H. Glass Ruby L. Cunningham Eugenie Kennan Sarah R. Davis Violet B. Marshall Lois E. Ellfeldt Jessie L. Puckett UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lucille Czarnowski Pauline Hodgson GRADUATES Jane W. Shurmer Esther Sinclair Winnif red Van Hagen Phyllis Van Vleet Edith Dumond Dorothy Estep Helene Pastrone Nancy Sparks Bernadine Dykes Shirley Michel Jean Scully Helen Waite SENIORS Margaret Annis Elaine Foss Eurydice Koche Marie Pirtle Frances Breig Barbara Gunn Ellen Luoma Catherine Weston Avis Fishback JUNIORS Margaret Mounsey panile Sophomore Women ' s Honorary Service Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1938 OFFICERS President Barbara Shanks Vice-President Phyllis Botto Recording Secretary Barbara Merner Corresponding Secretary Roberta Harter Treasurer Margaret Einstein HONORARY Mary Davidson Catherine Greene ACTIVES Jane Anderson Betty Bartlett Phyllis Botto Natalie Burdick Jeanne DeChene Suzanne deLappe June Dowler Florence Ebey Margaret Einstein Johanna Everts Florinda Fong Madeline Goodrich Kate Harris Roberta Harter Betty Lou Herbert Marie Holmes Barbara Jones Margaret Jory Erna Kremser Henrietta La Tour Mildred Lee Aida Link Martha Maclise Mavis Mahan Lois Martignoni Bette McClure Barbara Merner Marie Morholt Audrey Penn Gretchen Schafer Barbara Shanks Mary Starbird Alison Swartz Mary Jane Yost ch,i Decorative Art Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1933 BACK ROW: R. Edwards, M. J. Sloan, M. Jory, P. Everson, K. Tsuchuja, P. Biggar, D. O ' Hara, A. A. Hollingworth, A. Jussel, V. Nelson, M. Masterson THIRD ROW: P. Botto, A. Ristenpart, L. McKevitt, R. Dingle, M. Piggott, B. Seitz, M. R. Schaaf, P. Pavliger, H. Baunton, P. Cobb, R. Laubacher SECOND ROW: J. Wheeler, B. F. Seale, C. Lally, L. Chapman , C. Wilding, J. Carruthers, L. Stevens, C. Christensen, E. Collins, M. Mehrtens FRONT ROW: S. Joy, F. Samuelson, B. J. Evans, M. Cleinman, J. Watson, V. Straefer, P. Browne, M. Schlichtmann, D. Leonard, B. R. Cole, S. Hollingberry OFFICERS President Patricia Browne Vice-President Mary Lou Hardy Treasurer Jeanne Watson Secretary Verona Straefer Social Secretary Marion Schlichtmann UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Helen Fancher Mae Lent Lila O ' Neale Hope Gladding Lucretia Nelson Mary Patterson Winfried S. Wellington Hazel Baunton Alice Clark Priscilla Cobb Miriam Bronstein Celes tia Brown Patricia Browne Jean Carruthers Lorraine Chapman Estelle Choldinks Claire Christesen Miriam Clunman Ruth Dingle Phyllis Botto Jeanne DeChen e M. Dell a-Vedowa Mary Jane Eastman Marthamary Finke Patricia Biggar Florine Brill Sally Clement Barbara Cole Elaine Collins Laverne Geddis Mary Lou Hardy Adelaide Jussel Barbara Evans Martha Gearhart Jane Giffen Jean Harlowe Helen Henry Ann Hollingworth Shirley Joy Catherine Lally Margery Hodgson Margaret Jory Anna Lea Lloyd Mildred Lowery SENIORS Ruth Laubacher Margie Lou Mehrtens Vera Nelson JUNIORS Lois McNamara Margaret Marcy Margaret Maze Anne Ristenpart Ruth Sanden Marian Schaaf Marion Schlichtmann Charlotte Smith SOPHOMORES Laura McKevitt Merle Masterson Patricia Pavliger Margaret Piggott FRESHMEN Eunice Kroeger Mary Lang Marjorie Lapham Denise Leonard Helen Oatman Dolores O ' Hara Jeannette Wheeler Jeanne Smith Winifred Somogyi Leontine Stevens Virginia Thompson Dena Von Raaben Mary Alice Walz Jeanne Watson Catherine Wilding Barbara Wright Barbara Seule Barbara Sietz Verona Straefer Marie Wells Carol Peterson Marta Sloan Dorothy Sohler Barbara Stetson Velma Westerterp Jeannette Dickey Louise Diepenbrock Barbara Harney Shirley Hollingberry delta phi emilort National Foreign Service Fraternity FOUNDED AT GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY, 1920 EPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1923 NINE CHAPTERS Binkley Bowman Burness Christensen Davies Day Druhe Fahey Feeley Gamon Gaston Hardie Hartmann High Holt Johnson Johnston Jones Joy Kill ingsworth Knight Lasell MacMeeken Mersman Moruza Mower Myers Neal Paine Palmer Shayman Simpson Snyder Sullivan Turnage Walstrom Walter Wilson Wyatt OFFICERS Fall Spring David L. Gamon President Patrick Sullivan Paul E. Langpaap Vice-President Milton Walstrom Scudder Mersman Secretary Harold Simpson Wallace Holt Treasurer Wallace Holt Jerry Bolibough Gull Editor Charles Rowan David Druhe Librarian-Historian David Druhe Milton Walstrom Sergeant-at-Arms Jack Mower UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Eric C. Bellquist Jan 0. M. Broek John B. Condliffe Lawson Reno William Berry Robert Binkley Walter Bowman David Day David Druhe Allison Fahey Jerry Bolibough Robert Burness Rodger Davies Grant Galvin Robert Hardie Ray Christensen Albert Fenley SENIORS David Gamon Charles Gaston Wallace Holt Lee Johnson Mark Jones JUNIORS Gavin High Waldon Johnston Larry Killingsworth Tito Moruza Perry Joy Reed Knight Ernest Lasell Scudder Mersman Charles Rowan George Neal Robert Owens Luis Paine Victor Palmer John Shayman Harold Simpson Patrick Sullivan Milton Walstrom Lawrence Walter William Turnage William Watson Russell Wilson Felton Wyatt SOPHOMORES Frederick Hartman Jack Mower Allan Myers Delmont Snyder FRESHMEN John Andrews John MacMeeken Theodore Nelson eta happa nu, Electrical Engineering Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1904 MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1915 THIRTY-FOUR CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Robert Himes, George West, Richard Davis, Warren McCroskey, Chester Phillips, John S. Ritchie, Stanley M. Kerber THIRD ROW: Martin Sims, Bruce Karlberg, Donald Cone, Dick Mack, James Jondrow, Robert Wing, Aurand Munn SECOND ROW: Kikuo Ogawa, Italo Paganelli, Richard H. Foy, William J. McBride, Louis Girouard, Robert Collins, Ralph E. Schultz FRONT ROW: Fred Kamphoefner, Samuel Yanagisawa, L. E. Reukema, Joseph Robinson, George Kan, John Henry Meyer OFFICERS Fall Spring J. Walter Nelson President Joseph Robinson William J. McBride Vice-President Aurand L. Munn Aurand L. Munn Treasurer Stanley Kerber Richard Foy Recording Secretary James Jondrow Samuel Yanagisawa Corresponding Secretary John H. Meyer Robert Collins Bridge Correspondent Robert Himes UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Leonard Black Charles Dalziel Leonard Fuller Troy Graybeal Thomas McFarland Lauriston Marshall Joseph Pettit Lester Reukema Burtis Robertson Herbert Scott Abe Tilles Baldwin Woods HONORARY Clarence Fleager Robert Sibley SENIORS. Curtis Abbott George Kan Aurand L. Munn Chester Phillips John W. Brubaker Oscar Lundstrom Robert Nagel John S. Ritchie Robert Collins William J. McBride J. Walter Nelson Joseph Robinson Richard V. Davis Warren McCroskey Kikuo Ogawa L. Herb Walden Richard Foy John H. Meyer halo Paganelli George P. West Michael Frankos Samuel Yanagisawa JUNIORS Donald Cone James Jondrow Stanley Kerber Ralph Schultz Louis Girouard Fred Kamphoefner Dick Mack Robert Wing Robert Himes Bruce Karlberg Martin Sims ASSOCIATE MEMBERS D. E. Cone E. N. D ' Oyly F. L. Pernot L. S. Ready G. H. Senger 420 mcdh ciaqqer Dramatics Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1905 ONE CHAPTER .10 OFFICERS Fall Spring William Bither President William Bither Virginia Mattis Vice-President George Prideaux Jeanne Taylor Secretary Elisabeth Simonson Maryesther Wood Treasurer Maryesther Wood HONORARY Judith Anderson Mathurin Dondo Alexander Kaun Kenneth Priestley Harold Bassage Edwin Duerr Robert Laws Max Radin Fred Blanchard Willard Durham Doris McIntyre Louis Reynolds Anthony Blanks Hope Cladding Guy Montgomery Nathan Scott Theodore Bowie Everett Glass Eugen Neuhaus Wood Soanes Alice Brainard Fred Harris Stephen Pepper Sarah Sturgess Sheldon Cheney Marian Harris Irving Pichel Alan Thompson Monroe Deutsch Charles Von Neumayer ALUMNI ACTIVE IN THE PROFESSION Morris Ankrum Vincent Duffy James Krieger Michael Raffeto Lois Austin Ralph Edwards Baldwin McGaw Robert Ross William Bernal Richard Ehlers Mary Meyer Gloria Stuart Bernice Berwin John Eldridge Paul Nathan Kenneth Tobey Frank Brown William Engvick Barry Nelson Carol Eberts Veazye Lloyd Corrigan Frank Ferguson Nesta Paiva Kathleen Wilson Augusta Dabney Robert Goldstein Walter Plunkett Menahem Wolfe Crahan Denton Laurence Hugo Stanley Quackenbush Barton Yarborough GRADUATES Elizabeth Berryhill John Thompson Seth Ulman Maryesther Wood Hazel Leask SENIORS William Bither Janet Curran George Prideaux Elisabeth Simonson John Brenneis Jeanne Taylor JUNIOR Beverly LaRue 421 pi ph,i delta Women ' s Honorary Economics Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1926 OFFICERS Spring President Jean Kerr Vice-President Katherine Hancock Secretary Clarice Anderson Treasurer Janet Wilson J Maybelle Conta 1 Martha Mills HONORARY Mrs. Joe Bain Mary Davidson Mrs. John Eshleman Mrs. Catherine Greene Emily Huntington Mrs. Robert Sproul Mrs. Norman Buchanan Mrs. H. S. Ellis Mrs. Robert Gordon Alice G. Hoyt Lillie Sherman Lucy Stebbins Mrs. Ira Cross GRADUATES Kathleen Callaghan Jean DeGoff Lillian Fried Eleanor Keenan Dorothy Pilgrim Jane Valiquette Bertha Cummings Clara Ericksen Virginia Galbraith Margaret Kilner Mary Pyle Evelyn Wright Constance Day Phyllis Fisher Lois Grace Adelaide McCready Louise Reinholtz Audrey Ziegenfuss SENIORS Adele D. Anderson Hazel Dawson Ann Friedman Margaret Hopper Gertrude Lamden Mary Walters Janet Curran Evelyn Dulgar Katherine Hancock Jean Kerr Reba Silverman Janet Wilson JUNIORS Clarice Anderson Eileen Collins Maybelle Conta Martha Mills Barbara Root Jean Sandner Barbara Colby ienate Men ' s Debating Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1900 ONE CHAPTER OFFICERS Fall Spring William Maier President Joseph Hodges Joseph Oliver Vice-President Michael Mellor Joseph Hodges Recording Secretary Duane Beeson John Runner Corresponding Secretary Irving Witt William Bottoms Treasurer Thomas Whitesides Dario De Benedictis Parliamentarian John Runner HONORARY Sanford Goldner Frank Kidner Franklin Palm Lawson Reno SENIORS William Bottoms Ralph Fisher Joseph Hodges John Runner Samuel Carpenter Irving Gardner William Maier David Wendel Dario De Benedictis Harry Gershon James Moore Thomas Whitesides Robert Dixon Robert Groeschel Thomas Palmer Irving Witt Mark Edwards Samuel Yanagisawa JUNIORS Michael Mellor Robert Shimoff Warren Tsuneishi Theodore Mouche Theodore Ono Irving Tra gen Clyde Covell Marcus Vanderlaan Louis Rolle Ralph Wallerstein SOPHOMORE Duane Beeson FRESHMAN George Tichenor Fall Adele D. Anderson Gertrude Lamden Katherine Hancock Janet Wilson Clarice Anderson Maybelle Conta Junior Representatives happa alpha Women ' s History Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1915 FOUR CHAPTERS OFFICERS Fall Spring Elizabeth Kelley President Phyllis Mutch Phyllis Mutch Vice-President Patricia Parrish Patricia Parrish Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Tucker Elizabeth Tucker Corresponding Secretary Grace Hutchison HONORARY Edith Coulter Robert Kerner Mrs. William Morris Herbert Priestley George Guttridge Lucia Kinnaird Franklin Palm Engel Sluiter Lawrence Harper Margaret Macnair Edna Parratt Howard Smyth Ernst Kantorowicz William Morris Frederic Paxson Mary Williams Chitoshi Yanaga GRADUATES Elizabeth Kelley Helen Parish Cecily Ray Elizabeth Tucker Mary O ' Callaghan Virginia Schlieneger Lucy Wilson SENIORS Eleanor Cottrell Margaret Meads Julia Pallotta Anne Robertson Grace Hutchison Phyllis Mutch Patricia Parrish Ellen Rumsey Eloise Sebek Woodbridge Bingham Herbert Bolton Jessie Boyd Dorothy Bronstein Maxine Chappell Isolde Allmendinger Edith Hedrick Carol Agosti Josephine Camp ipeech, Public Speaking Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1939 ONE CHAPTER OFFICERS Fall Spring Dorothy Guerin President Marjorie F. Walsh Mary Jane Winding Vice-President Mary Jane Winding Betty Jackson Secretary-Treasurer Adele Retuss HONORARY FACULTY ADVISOR GRADUATES Dwight E. Watkins Anthony F. Blanks Garff Wilson Clyde Greenlee Laura Mullins Emma Hubert Mavis O ' Reilly SENIORS Dorice Ames Priscilla Cobb Thomas Gilpin Dorothy Guerin Betty Jackson Frances Mylar Lois Tweedale Rebecca Hayden Gertrude Kurki Lilliam Pleasants Marjorie Walsh Dorothy Horner Lucille McGovern Aurora Quiros Bonnie Webster Mary Jane Winding JUNIORS Yvonne Garnier Barbara McAlpine Irwin McClintock Anne Jewell Price Beverley Hare Doris Pedretti Margaret Strong SOPHOMORES Marcia Bryan Natalie Burdick Barbara Merner Robert Vogt FRESHMEN Ellen Millsberg Walter Nicol Maxine Paul Bettie Mae Smith Adele Retuss Gertrude Snyder Patricia Chapin Maybelle Conta Ted Anderson Harold Blomberg Carol Furth 423 BACK ROW: Henry Ballagh, Robert Galindo, Warren Brunings, Harland Frederick, John Thurbur, Richard Brannan, Peter James Moore, George Scott, R. B. Tippett, Joseph Putnam, Hayes Hunter, Carl J. Vogt, Robert Stone, Richard Henninger FOURTH ROW: James Maurseth, Ens. Richard Murphy, Frederick Cozens, Graham Kelly, Willard Knapp, Eugene Payne, Camper, William Russ, Kenna Wells, John Cook, Jack Hicok, Hal Ling, Edward H. Taylor, Eneas D. Kane, Ens. Samuel Dix THIRD ROW: Ens. Vincent Ludwig, Ens. Paul Baker, Byron Ruelas, Herbert Reich, Mead Kibbey, Erwin McClintock, Royal Franklin C. Palm, William Gilfillan, Hugh Killebrew, James Eddy, Scott Wilmarth SECOND ROW: George K. Humphrys, Frank Owings, Theodore Weissich, Fred Scobey, David Stewart, Robert Yelland, John James Waller, John Belsher, William Mardon, Homer Hayward, William Cameron FRONT ROW: Russell Horstmann, Ens. Thomas R. Favell, William Rummell, Homer Damir, Norman Watson, Robert William Irwin, William Barker, Harry Hicks, Donald Duncan, Robert Mixer 424 National Inter fraternity Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 1917 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1921 EIGHT CHAPTERS OFFICERS Fall Spring Alfred Newman President Norman Watson Charles Camper Vice-President Jack Podesta James Maurseth Secretary Herbert Reich Frederick Cozens Treasurer George Scott R. B. Tippett Financial Adviser R. B. Tippett UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William H. Adams Harland Frederick Melvin Lester Frank M. Russell Arthur Arlett Walter S. Frederick George Louderback Vernon M. Smith David P. Barrows Frederick C. F ischer John V. Lund Robert G. Sproul Eric Bellquist Stanley Freeborn Clinton R. Morse Edward H. Taylor Walter Christie John W. Gregg Ronald L. Olson John Thurber James Corley Brutus Hamilton Franklin C. Palm John F. Turner Malcolm Davisson F. Arthur Harris Kenneth Priestley C. J. Vogt Charles Derleth Charles G. Hyde Alva W. Ragan Edwin C. Voorhies William G. Donald E. D. Kane Royal Roberts Wally Wedekind Carroll Ebright Robert Legge Leo Rogin Frank Wickhorst Edwin Emery Garff Wilson HONORARY Ens. Paul Baker Ens. Samuel Dix Ens. Thomas Favell Ens. Vincent Ludwig Ens. Richard Brannan Ens. Richard Murphy GRADUATES Bartlett Kean Robert Reese Robert Schiffner Milton Schwartz Thomas Simonson SENIORS Henry Ballagh Andrew Foreman Robert Mixer Fred Scobey William Barker William Franklin James Moore Robert Stone Rynard Bergman Robert Gundlach Robert Olson Thomas Stone William Cameron Jack Hicok Karl Parker James Tonascia Charles Camper Hayes Hunter Joseph Putnam James Waller Frank Chilton Mead Kibbey Norbert Ramirez Norman Watson Frederick Cozens F. Willard Knapp Herbert Reich John Wellington Homer Damir Ralph G. Mann William Russ Kenna Wells Louis Delucchi James Maurseth Howard Sauer Scott Wilmarth James Eddy Robert Yelland JUNIORS John Bellamy Winston Halley Thomas Lake Byron Ruelas John Belsher William Hardin Hal Ling William Rummell Warren Brunings Homer Hayward Robert Lockhart George Scott Robert Carter Richard Henninger Irwin McClintock Robert Scott John Cook Harry Hicks John McGrew Carleton Smith David Dayton Robert Holloway William Mardon David Stewart Donald Duncan Russell Horstmann Paul Martina Howard Tolley Robert Evans James Hunt John Norris Robert van den Bosch Robert Galindo William Irwin Robert Owens John Walton Peter Gester Graham Kelly Frank Owings Theodore Weissich William Gilfillan Hugh Killebrew Eugene Payne Ray Williams James Gilliam Joseph Kreling Jack Podesta 425 phi chi theta Women ' s Commerce Fraternity NATIONAL ORGANIZATION FOUNDED 1924 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1925 TWENTY-THREE CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Yvonne Hansen, Peggy Cloud, Elsie Portos, Millie Spaich, Doris Stallman, Virginia Pedersen, Myrnie Hancock, Marjory Sargent SECOND ROW: Evelyn Spirz, Betty Warner, Margaret Ledyard, Irma Forbes, Helen Campbell, Ethel Hencken, Lucille Jensen, Evalyn Walker FIRST ROW: Phyllis Moore, Evelyn Storheim, Marion Brown, Anita Armstrong, Beryl Sammis, Christine Lorgion, Betty Kuhn OFFICERS President Marion Brown Vice-President Evelyn Storheim Secretary Anita Armstrong Treasurer Phyllis Moore Historian Margaret Ledyard Iris Correspondent Beryl Sammis HONORARY Vera Mae Twist Anita Armstrong Marion Brown Peggy Cloud Helen Campbell Irma Forbes Jean Gute Myrnie Hancock Elaine Herr SENIORS Betty Kuhn Margaret Ledyard Phyllis Moore JUNIORS Joan Hindmarsh Virginia Pedersen Mildred Sahlberg Beryl Sammis Elsie Portos Marjor y Sargent Millie Spaich Evelyn Storheim Doris Stallman Virginia Sutton Evalyn Walker Evelyn Spirz Yvonne Hansen SOPHOMORES Ethel Hencken C hristine Lorgion Lucille Jensen FRESHMAN Margaret Losee Maryanna Rice Betty Warner 426 philorth,ian, Fr omen ' s Honorary Debating Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1920 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Joan Kilgore, Dora Gastelum, Natalie Burdick, Catherine Grover, Elinor Crocker SECOND ROW: Mary Moore, Betty Miller, Betty Taylor, Dorothy Guerin, Norma Merwin, Aurora Quiros FRONT ROW: Yvonne Gamier, Bonnie Webster, Betty Jayne Benson, Jean Gabbert, Frances Thaddeus OFFICERS Fall Spring Trilis Ellsworth President Bonnie Webster Bonnie Webster Vice-President Betty Swirsky Shirley Burkhard Secretary Shirley Burkhard Frances Thaddeus Treasurer Barbara McComber SENIORS Adele Anderson Barbara Heiman Mary Moore Shirley Burkhard Dorothy Homer Aurora Quiros Trilis Ellsworth Lucille McGovern Emily Stout Catherine Grover Elizabeth Miller Frances Thaddeus Dorothy Guerin Margaret Mitchell Bonnie Webster JUNIORS Jean Gabbert Dora Gastelum Betty Swirsky Yvonne Gamier Phyllis Pencovic Betty Taylor SOPHOMORES Pat Benson Joan Kilgore Jacqueline McCart Natalie Burdick Frances Koster Barbara McComber Elinor Crocker Josephine Pierpont FRESHMEN Barbara Durkee Norma Merwin Marian Parry 427 National Women ' s Social Organization FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES, 1924 IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1935 TWELVE CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Barbara Bickerdike, Bettijean Miller, Winifred Hanna, Adele Kleinhaupt, Mary Finley, Ruthelma Rowe, Signe Anderson, Junelle Jagers FRONT ROW: Pat Bernstein, Sigrid Stamps, Jean Bixel, Natalie Brown, Norma Kelley, Beryl Ginner President Sigrid A. Stamps Vice-President Pat Bernstein Recording Secretary Norma Kelley Corresponding Secretary Jean Dinkins Treasurer Clavel Reite OFFICERS Historian Shirley Williams Membership Chairman Jean Bixel Publicity Chairman Ruthelma Rowe Office Chairman Beryl Ginner Refreshment Chairman Barbara. Bickerdike Luncheon Chairman Winifred Hanna Entertainment Chairman Mary Finley Art and Decorations Chairman Signe Anderson Intramural Chairman Mary Artal SUB-CHAPTER PRESIDENTS Alpha Adele Kleinhaupt Gamma Bettijean Miller Beta Natalie Brown Delta Junelle Jagers UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Margaret Beattie Louise S. Cobb Mary B. Davidson Helen W. Fancher Alice G. Hoyt Ida W. Sproul Lucy Ward Stebbins Susanna Bernard Le Vita Bernstein Barbara Bickerdike Jean Bixel Margaret Brand Jeanne Bate Barbara Buttgenbach Louise Carlton Georgette Cary Lorraine Chapman Elizabeth Jane Chubb Natalie Brown Barbara Burton Jean Callow Ruthie Cohn Jean Cramer Vincensina De Biasi Teresa De Monte Jean Dinkins Dawn Dumont Holly Emberg Bette Sue Eybel Dorothy Gallison Winifred Hanna Barbara Heiman Amy Hodgkinson Mary Finley Gladys Foster Stevina Freggiaro Le Nore Glacken Yvonne Garnier Beryl Ginner Marthel Greves SENIORS Junelle Jagers Dolores Marcucci Josephine Milanese Bettijean Miller JUNIORS Doris Guyer Eleanor Harris Mabel Hawkins Gale Hedtke Marjorie Holmes Norma Kelley Loismarie Kellogg Adele Morse Charlotte Powers Jean Pritchard Olga Roz Adele Kleinhaupt Louise Kooyman Lillis Kretsinger Ronnie McDuffee Marjorie Meredith Ruth O ' Shea Martha Papadakis Betty Rupp Sigrid A. Stamps Charlotte P. Thomas Betty Lou Tuft Gloria Pearl Virginia Pedersen Betty Peterson Helen Purvine Mary Reading Clavel Reite Frances Rogers Roberta Whaley Shirley Williams Doris Wilton Anne Withnell Mary Jane Winding Rosalie Rose Helen Schauppner Moy Scholz Marmian Scott Martha Helen Simon Virginia Wilson Signe Anderson Jean Benner Ivalee Copland Margarita Demidov Lois deNormandie Jane Carlson Janet Greenwood Jean Knudsen Martha Hoffman Marian Leva Florence Issac Alison Lindh Dorothy Kelley Maxine Line Jeannette Dickey Jean Elliot Marcela Genss SOPHOMORES Betty Lloyd Mildred Lowery Jean Mallory Joy McCarty FRESHMEN Jeanette Hobart Marianna Johnson Mildred McGann Marie Morholt Alice Nicholls Joanne Nygard Hilda Mueller Grace Styron Elma Rockwell Ruthelma Rowe Margaret Shepherd Jean Smith Sulasmith Ursditsky Doris Stallman Doris Stinson Catherine Wilding Phyllis Wright Betty Jo Wass p alpha Jiqma Professional Women ' s Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1937 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Ethel Chambers, Ruth Meads, Ora Gipe, Betty May Taylor, Virginia D. Hess, June Kallosser, Evelyn Hansen, Jean Gearhart, Mairon Saben, Anneliese Windesheim FRONT ROW: Norma Addlestone, Aida Link, Sybil Gage, Betty Birge, Pat Keller, Merilynn MacFarland, Elisabeth Dayton, Ruth Lipovac, Jane Van Duyne, Catherine Grover, Dorothy Douglas OFFICERS Fall Spring Virginia Hess President Virginia Hess Ethel Chambers Vice-President Ethel Chambers Catherine Grover Secretary-Treasurer Catherine Grover Betty May Taylor Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Dayton HONORARY MEMBERS Florence Gardner Lucrezia SENIORS Norma Addlestone Ethel Chambers Janet Curran Elisabeth Dayton Dorothy Douglas Catherine Grover Betty Birge Sybil Gage Ora Gipe Winifred Hanna Evelyn Hansen Antona Hawkins Virginia Hess Alice Betty Hill June Kallosser JUNIORS Patricia Keller Aida Link Ruth Lipovac Merily nn MacFarland Betty Keller Marjorie McKee Jean Gearhart Marion Saben Betty May Taylor Annaliese Windesheim Lois MacNamara Ruth Meads Jane Van Duyne 429 National French Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1906 FOURTEEN CHAPTERS OFFICERS President Gisele Liff Vice-President Valerie Laurent Secretary Frances Buckland Treasurer Seymour Weiner HONORARY Mr. Christian de Nicolay Mr. Fernand Leger Mrs. Darius Milhaud Miss Vera Miller Mr. Jean Dufrenoy Mr. Darius Milhaud Mrs. Leonard Messier Mrs. W. H. Morrison Mr. Andre Ferrier Miss Gertrud Nitzsche UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Rudolph Altrocchi Mathurin Dondo C. F. M acIntyre Maurice Rosen Blanche Barnier B. Frederick Dryden Jean Mairesse Arnold Rowbotharn L. Barnier Marie Dufrenoy Leonard Messier Olga Sabersky Norma Bergstedt Willard Durham Richard Meyer Barbara Shuey Clifford Bissell Percival Fay Edward Meylan Alfred Solomon Gabriel Bonno Hans Frankel Luis Monguio Howard Stone Marianne Bonwit Howard Goldsmith June Monteith Carlos Teran Clarence Brenner Alice Habis-Reutinger Edwin Morby Arturo Torres -Rioseco Francis Carmody Leo Kirschenbaum A. Rodriguez Ramon Ronald Walpole Haakon Chevalier Arthur Knodel Mr. Jean Rivoire Lester Wilson Jacqueline de La Harpe Eugene Lien Mrs. Jean Rivoire Robert Woodlaw GRADUATES Mrs. L. M. Bell Manoel Faucher Valerie Laurent Germaine Ploux Martha Bruner Jacqueline Green Hop Leong Lykke Reimann Frances Buckland Mrs. Paula Haas Gisele Liff Lawrence Romani Helena Bueno Ingeborg Hecht Carlos Lozano Samuel Rothstein Janine Cahen Max Kamm Flora-Helen MacKenzie Juliette Van Hovenberg Edgar Cameron Berenice La Flamme Cyril Marx Bobbie Weiner Bernice Collins Carol Lansburgh Maurice Perret Seymour Weiner Alvin Eustis SENIORS Paul Andrieu Evelyn Einstein Sarah Hirschmann Valora Nelson Max Bach Ralph Fisher Allison Hudnut Marjorie Proudfoot Rene Baptie Louis Gaillard Gerald Jacobson Edith Simon Betty Clinger Flora Grossi Nita Lagorio Dorothy Smith Arline Coe Harriet Haas Olga Mjedloff Hilton Webster JUNIORS Harry Bach Ursula Loewenstein John Seagrave SOPHOMORES Frank Sommerfeld Maria Zapiain Ramona Zapiain 430 icahharce and bade National Military Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN, 1904 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1923 EIGHTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS BACK ROW: James Wasson, Neil ImObersteg, Ernest Schnoor, Harry Dunlop, John Alegria, John Proctor, Preston Durley, Ray Amling, Neil McIntyre, Corwin Johnson, Robert Owen, Richard Hoegh, George Oakes THIRD ROW: John Cottle, Donald Morgan, Gene Pickett, Armand Swisher, Reno Mazzucchi, Ted Wittschen, William Krupp, William Livingston, Wilbur Fredell, Dale Kesselring SECOND ROW: David Stratton, Latane Sale, Victor Orella, George Richards, Orville Jones, Neil Ellis, Harold Collins, Robert Adams, Philip Taylor FRONT ROW: Charles Haney, Ralph Countryman, John Cain, John Thompson, Lt. Elmer Curtis OFFICERS Spring Charles Haney Fall William Blair Alfred Kaufman Henry Weisman Charles Auerbach Captain First Lieutenant Ralph Countryman Second Lieutenant Jack Cain First Sergeant John Thompson David P. Barrows Wesley T. Benson Percival M. Bliss James M. Cline James H. Corley Elmer P. Curtis Charles Derleth Monroe Deutsch Noah Brinson Norris E. Bradbury William Drake Sturla Einarsson Leonard F. Fuller Elmer C. Goldsworthy 0. J. Golub Robert M. Hagan James L. Hayden William B. Herms S. W. Bradford H. G, Claudius George S. Prugh UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES George C. Hollingsworth Robert T. Legge Francis R. Hunter Leonard B. Loeb George F. Hurley George S. McCullough Wesley C. Hurley Samuel C. May Charles G. Hyde F. Grant Marsh Robert J. Kerner William F. Meyer Albert P. Krueger Frederich L. Nettell Herbert B. Langille HONORARY H. D. Crall Lewis Mesherry R. W. Mearns August Vollmer GRADUATES John R. Reagan Charles M. Reider SENIORS William J. Norton Franklin C. Palm Royal A. Roberts Charles R. Sargent Donald Shane Robert G. Sibley James G. Siler James E. Wales Armand Swisher Robert G. Sproul Hurf ord E. Stone Harold L. Tallman Charles W. Thomas Robert M. Underhill Carl J. Vogt Edwin C. Voorhies Earl Warren Robert Adams John Alegria Gustave Allibert Raymond Amling Raymond Arnold Charles Auerbach William Bradford John Cain Sheldon Cameron Samuel Carpenter Robert Cochran Harold Collins Walter Connolly Ralph Countryman Milton Cunha Harry Dunlop Earle Durley Neil Ellis Ralph Fisher Richard Foy Erling Fredell George Gould Charles Haney William Hardie Duncan Hilton Richard Hoegh Robert Hogan H. Corwin Johnson Orville Jones Waverley Kesselring William Krupp William Kearney Jacques Lafitte Stanley Larson Forrest Lee William Livingston John Locke Neil McIntyre Reno Mazzucchi Ronald Myers Donald Morgan Victor Orella Robert Owen George Oakes halo Paganelli Harry Pappas Robert Pyle Elwood Rendahl William Sale Ernest Schnoor Ralph Schultz David Stratton Philip Taylor John Thompson Myron Tribus Richard Vieille Jean Witter Theodore Wittschen Kenneth Wolfe John Zellars JUNIORS William Farley Neil ImObersteg Curtis O ' Sullivan John Proctor George Richards James Wasson John Friedrichsen Harold Lind he BACK ROW: Dick De Golia, Pete Farmer, Henry Miller, Tom Stephens, Preston Durley, Dick Vieille, George Herrero, Munroe Leonard Watkins, Frank Lloyd, Ray Amling FOURTH ROW: Tom Mason, Leverett Sacre, Robert Sproul, Waiter Casey, Jack Roth, Jean Witter, Jack McQuary, Doug Robert Foster, Dick Evans, Hunter Robbins, James Barstow THIRD ROW: Peter Swartz, Dick Folmer, Ed Callan, Frank SECOND ROW: Dean Solinsky, Dave Sherwin, Frank Brush, Carl Berntsen, Robert Thaman, Gene Pickett, Ray Arnold, Carmel FIRST ROW: Rossiter Mikel, Wendell Mackey, Charles Niccolls, Irving Julius, Sam Shannon, George Parrish, Sandy Hoagland 432 sGruCC Interfraternity Social Organization FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1892 ONE CHAPTER OFFICERS Fall Spring Lev Sacre President Cappy Martin Chuck Wood Vice-President Rossi Mikel Cappy Martin Secretary George Parrish Frank Lloyd Corresponding Secretary Pete Farmer HONORARY Dick Abru Capt. Neil Edmunds Bert Jones Al Ragan Stub Allison James Fisk Dr. Frank Kelly Carl Reich Bodie Andrews Martin Flaherty Alexander Kidd L. Reno David Barrows Wally Frederics Lawrence Kinnaird Major C. R. Sargent Gill Becker Stanley Freeborn W. M. Latimer William Setchell Anthony Blanks Horace Gaither Karl Leebr ick James Shaeffer Dr. Boles Raymond Gettell E. Landon Robert Sproul N. S. Buchanan Everett Glass Austin MacDonald Tom Stow Paul Cadman Capt. P. C. Godwin Walter Magee H. E. Stone John Calkins E. C. Goldsworthy Jack McKenzie Edward Stricklin Donald Cameron Capt. Sandy Goodman Ralph Merritt Major J. S. Switzer R. W. Chaney Lieut. Harry Greenlaw Ralph Miller Nicholas Taliaferro Charles Chapman John Grover Brick Mitchell E. H. Taylor Walter Christie Brutus Hamilton Brick Morse J. Truex Clarence Corey Dr. James Harkness Rus Nagler Iry Uteritz Harry Davis Robert Hemphill Eugen Neuhaus Philip Van Horn M. M. Davisson Norman Hinds John Neylan Charles Voltz Monroe Deutsch John Hostater R. L. Olson Edwin Voorhies William Donald H. W. H oward F. C. Palm Benjamin Wallace Newton Drury Miles Hudson Major G. H. Peabody Frank Wickhorst W. H. Durham James Hutchinson Ken Priestley Bob Wilson Ky Ebright Bill Ingram Thomas Putnam Carl Zamloch SENIORS Bert Allyn Al Clark George Herrero Bob Reinhard Ray Amling Doug Chappell Bob Hogan Hunter Robbins Art Anderson John Davis Terrill Knight Don Ross Ray Arnold Dick DeGolia Mery La Faille Lev Sacre Jim Bailey Pres Durley Bill Lamoureaux Bob Sproul Jim Barstow Bill Elmore Frank Lloyd Tom Stephens Moe Benson Dick Folmer Wendell Mackay Bob Thaman Carl Bernsten Bob Foster Jack McQuary Dick Vieille Bill Bradford Fay Froom Cappy Martin Len Watkins Frank Bronner Dick Heber Chuck Niccolls Jean Witter Ed Callen Ned Henshaw Elliot Paddock Chuck Wood Walt Casey JUNIORS Frank Brush Sandy Hoagland Hank Miller Sam Shannon John Craig Bob James George Parrish Dave Sherwin Dick Evans Iry Julius Gene Pickett Dean Solinsky Pete Farmer Grover Klemmer Bob Ramsaur Pete Swartz Chris Fox Tom Mason Jack Roth 433 th,afian FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1920 OFFICERS Fall Hazel Leask Ann Barratt Hall Vice-President Elisabeth Simonson Secretary Susanna Winterburn Representative-at-Large Elisabeth Simonson Treasurer Elizabeth Berryhill Beth Galt Ann Barratt Hall HONORARY Mary Blaisdell Harris GRADUATES Hazel Leask Jane Malmgren Maryesther Wood SENIORS Jean McBrayer Virginia Slaten Anneliese Windesheim Elisabeth Simonson Jeanne Taylor JUNIORS Margaret Goldsworthy Aida Link Janice Morgan Susanna Winterburn Beverly La Rue theta Jirna ph,i Professional Women ' s Journalism Honor Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 1909 ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1923 THIRTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS OFFICERS President Joan Lockwood Vice-President Margaret Truebridge Treasurer Helen Cronbach Keeper-of-the-Archives Mary Gribble Secretary Sylvia Wall UNIVERSITY ADVISER Robert W. Desmond Spring President Ann Barratt Hall Beverly La Rue Margaret Goldsworthy Janice Morgan Beth Galt Gertrude Atherton Mrs. Walter Kolasa Aileen Brokaw Patricia Brown Ethel Chambers Helen Cronbach Mary Elizabeth Davies Helen Anderson De Grassi Barbara Fleming Lois Bornhauser Nancy Davies Pat Jenkins HONORARY Rose Wilder Lane Kathleen Norris SENIORS Ruth Flaum Mary Gribble Edith Holland June Kallosser Evelyn Kiss Sally Lee Joan Lockwood JUNIORS Mary Nell Jones Anne Maslin Lillian Ota Lucia Pratt Cornelia S. Parker Lucy W. Stebbins Anne Pickering Margaret Rankin Marion Saben Margery Savage Sue Tivol Margaret Truebridge Sylvia Wall Elizabeth Priddy Dymphna Sparrow Margaret White tt. 3vmpho loram FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1940 OFFICERS President Henry Evers V ice-President Ava Jean Barber Recording Secretary Mary Powell Corresponding Secretary Marion Saben Treasurer William Simpson MEMBERS Arthur Allen Margaret Einstein Marion Leary Robin Skewes.Cox Ava Jean Barber Henry Evers Lawrence Livingston William Simpson Helen Barker Barbara Fritz Theodore Nichols Virginia Smith Park Biehl William Gillis Mary Powell Milton Tucker Joseph Carey Julia Haug Marilyn Reeves Anne Wilder Stuart Davidson Mona Janney Marcia Robinson Virginia Wilson Ralph Dewey David Leaf Marion Saben Marilyn Wines women ' 3 " c " Jociely Eleanor Bartlett Frederica Bernhard Louise Cobb OFFICERS President Hazel Foulkes Vice-President Jane Minshall Secretary Frances Preig Treasurer Wilma Smith HONORARY Caroline Coleman Anna Espenschade Lucile Czarnowski Marie Henze Glass Sarah Davis Pauline Hodges GRADUATES Violet Marshall Esther Sinclair Phyllis Van Vleet Laurabelle Bookstaver Enid Anderson Dorothy Estep Betty Billings Frances Breig Mae Cook Rosemary Kauffman Grace McAlpine Madelyn McGlynn Avis Fishback Hazel Foulks Jean Heying Shirley Michel Jane Minshall Virginia Muns SENIORS Betsy Hunt Huntington Lucille Jacke Eurydice Koche Luella Olave Billie Pepper Wilma Smith Adrian Whyte Elinor Barkley Nickerson Julia Warren Catherine Weston JUNIORS Kathleen Lyman Barbara Roney Mary Marti 435 torch, and let Women ' s Social Organization FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1906 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Marjorie McKee, Janet Curran, Tony Hawkins, Doris Batchelder, Betsy Dobrzensky, Martha Welch FRONT ROW: Margaret Meads, Jean MacNeur, Betty Browne, Jean Christie OFFICERS President Jean MacNeur Vice-President Betty Browne Secretary-Treasurer Martha Welch HONORARY Mary B. Davidson Lucy Ward SENIORS Doris Batchelder Janet Curran Jean MacNeur Betty Browne Betsy Dobrzensky Margaret Meads Jean Christie Antona Hawkins Martha Marjorie McKee JUNIORS Ava Jean Barber Ruth Meads Anne Roberts June Breschini Shirley Pollard Virginia Smith Marion Leary Clavel Reite Elaine Anne Ristenpart 436 It. C. citt FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1937 BACK ROW: Richard Todd, George Evans, Dudley Anderson, Lawrence Lewis, Lyman Mason, Jack Hansen, Gerry Eggleston SECOND ROW: Virginia Slaten, Andrew Marshall, Donnell Selby, Chester Zimmermann, Perry Wood, Edward Yeary, Clifford Hiemforth, Arthur Sassone FRONT ROW: Edna Modisette, Kenneth Brinks, Arthur Hughes, Catherine Vail, Armand Werle, Daniel McKinney, Bettye Pederson OFFICERS President Daniel McKinney Vice•President Armand Werle Secretary Catherine Vail Treasurer Kenneth Brinks Cal Ferris James Gray HONORARY Nancy Miller Margery Sellander UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Marvin Martin Jack Wahle SENIORS Dorothy Bovingdon Daniel McKinney Virginia Slaten Kenneth Brinks Ferguson Mitchell Catherine Vail George Evans Daniel Mulholland Armand Werle John Hansell Willis Routson Chester Zimmerman Andrew Marshall H. Donnell Selby JUNIORS Alfred Binsacca Norman Dewhurst Bettye Pederson Vivian Cadman Lawrence Lewis John Walton Donald Davis Edna Modissette Perry Wood Joseph Davis SOPHOMORES Rebecca Bruck Robert Mason Barbara Trew Bryce Jack Arthur Sassone FRESHMEN Brooks Hoar 437 men ' i dormitory cwociation FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1938 JACKSON GORDON HOWARD HOLMES RAFAEL REGER ROBERT THOMAS JAMES TINGLEY C. B. WARD Secretary, Spring President Vice-President Treasurer, Spring Editor, Spring Secretary, Fall OFFICERS Fall Spring Howard Holmes President Howard Holmes Rafael Reger Vice-President Rafael Reger C. B. Ward Secretary Jack Gordon George Hulac Treasurer Robert Thomas Robert McDairmant Editor " Dormiac " James Tingley MEMBERS Augustin Armendariz Frank Fenley Stuart Jacobus Robert McDairmant Robert Brunner Charles Gardipee Edgar Jeffries Charles McGuire James Buhler Robert Goedhart Peter Jensen James Martin Jack Carrico Duayne Gordon Delp Johnson William Merrard Clyde Covell Jack Gordon Seiji Kiya Karl Oike Gordon Dettner William Heart Robert Kripp Clinton Phillips James Dorman Howard Holmes Richard Laird Warren Probst Al Egerman Jack Home Robert Lee Rafael Reger Max Emberton George Hulac William McBride Carl Richardson BACK ROW: Richard H. Foy, Leonard P. Troutner, Bob Thomas, Alan B. Robertson, Frederick M. White, Robert W. Goedhart, Jack Gordon, James, Martin, Hughes SECOND ROW: William J. McBride, Jr., Warren H. Probst, Robert J. McDairmant, Duayne H. Gordon, Gordon C. Dettner, James Tingley, Clyde Covell, Rafael FRONT ROW: Marvin Colton, Elvyn R. Stanton, Keith W. Pierce, Howard Holmes, Raymond Kirby West, Robert Fenley, Howard T. Lee women ' J dorrni OP amociation, Representative of the Organized Dormitories FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1914 PAT BERNSTEIN PATRICIA MARIHUGH HELEN NICHOLSON KATHLEEN SKELLEY Vice-President Secretary President Treasurer OFFICERS Fall Spring Helen Nicholson President Spri Helen Nicholson Patricia Bernstein Vice-President Patricia Bernstein Patricia Marihugh Secretary Patricia Marihugh Kathleen DeClue Treasurer Kathleen Skelley COUNCIL MEMBERS Spring Edith Hill Gladys Parrott Monna Latta Kathleen Skelley Mary Loo Saunders Jeanne Smith Kathleen Schroepfer Margery Scammell Eleanore Zeiss Jean Wieberts Mary Lucot Jean Arnold Mary Gaspar Gloria Meyer Naomi Giddings Rosemary Grube Mildred Gerini Blanche Smith Betty English Margaret Walker Mary Jo Gutinich Fall Edna Baughman Anchorage Lodge Margaret Forster Arcadian Hall Thelma Se arl Arch Place Kathleen Skelley Bayview Hall Katherine Fischer Beaudelaire Peggy Hicks Beverly Lodge Anne Cohen Bon Haven Margery Scammell Bryn Mawr Hall Marian Guyselman Californian Nancy Skaggs Carisade Lodge Marian Humphrey Channing Lodge Shirley Frolli College Hall Evelyn Patterson Colonial Hall and Annex Myrtle Pius Concord Naomi Giddings Concordia Rosemary Grube Durant Place Margery Haber Elizabeth Barrett Dorothy Petersen Epworth Hall Minnie Lee Warnock Haste Lodge Margaret Walker Hedgewood Hall Virginia Fretter Joaquin Hall Fall Spring Lola Marraccini Katherine Elizabeth Carla Cooper Helen Bell Kingman Hall Helen Bell Valora Nelson La Maison Francaise Barbara McAlpine Lantana Lodge Dorothy Schmidt Maudelle Ossenbruggen. Lauralon Maudelle Ossenbruggen Sylvia Matthews .... Martha W ashington .. Eizabeth Ann Duffy Avis Fishback North Gables Clarice Anderson Barbara Mathews North Side Inn Marjorie Ehlers Piedmont Place Marjorie Ehlers Abigail Spivey Regent Julia Hail Barbara Permenter Ridgmont Margaret Rainbolt Janis Ball Ritter Hall Janis Ball Mary-Belle Felton Rosemere Lodge Ora Gipe Helen Jacobsen Round Table Betty Jean Pumphrey Helen Ritner Stebbins Hall Helen Ritner Lorraine Darling St. Margaret ' s House Margaret Rankin Edith Thompson Stratford Hall Margaret Brock Delphine Blondeau Sunny Brook Gables Delphine Blondeau Mae Vignolo V inehaven Tatiana Russ Wesley Cooperative Nancy Blair BACK ROW: M. L. Warnock, H. Jacobsen, E. M. Baughman, D. Schmidt, K. Schroepfer, N. Giddings, M. Latta, B. J. Pumphrey, T. Searl THIRD ROW, M. L. Saunders, E. M. Hill, B. Permenter, B. J. English, M. Lucot, A. Cohen, G. Meyer, M. Humphrey SECOND ROW: M. Ehlers, M. Ossenbruggen, J. Smith, M. Rainbolt, T. Russ, H. Ritner, E. A. Duffy, C. Anderson FIRST ROW: M. B. Felton, 0. Gipe, B. Smith, H. Nicholson, P. Bernstein, P. Marihugh, K. Skelley college wornen ' i ciU lanim JUNIOR AUXILIARY OF THE EAST BAY OF THE AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF UNIVERSITY WOMEN Janet Ackerly Helaine Busey Susan Duff Geraldine Gale Patricia Keller Berta Kessing Barbara Post Miriam Rader Geraldine Scheibner Nancy Taylor Dorothy Treichel EXECUTIVE BOARD Fall Spring Berta Kessing President Susan Duff First Vice-President Helaine Busey Susan Duff Second Vice-President Miriam Livingston Barbara Post Treasurer Barbara Post Janet Ackerly Secretary Janet Ackerly Nancy Taylor Luncheon Chairman Nancy Taylor Miriam Rader Parliamentarian Miriam Rader Geraldine Scheibner Publicity Chairman Dorothy Treichel Geraldine Gale Intr amural Chairman Geraldine Gale Philanthropic Chairman Elizabeth Casey Pat Keller Program Chairman Pat Keller SENIORS Janet Ackerly Jeanne Bruere Helaine Busey Leonora Craig Mary Dann Susan Duff Kay Ellinger Frances Fortier Geraldine Gale Margaret Gilfoyle Gwen Hall Betty Jean Kelley Betty Lusk Ruth Martin Ruth McClimans Brenda Moody Marjorie North Helen Oatman Wanda Porter Barbara Post Miriam Rader Kay Roberts Geraldine Scheibner Mary Walters Anneliese Windesheim JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Casey Miriam Livingston Phyllis Snell Barbara Kinney Bernice Shields Nancy Taylor FRESHMEN Mary Pippy Adele Rahlves Barbara Smith Barbara Travers Virginia Wilson Betty Transue Marion Rector Pat Schulze Barbara Tilden Dorothy Treichel Pat Keller Virginia Leimbach Doris Pedretti Barbara Peterson Pat Horta Jeanne Keller Helen Montgomery Shirley Powell Naomi Giddings Ora Gipe Edith Huffman Pat Jenkins Pauline Galliett Pat Gidney Betty Greathouse Lydia Griffin LaVerne Campbell Helen Challoner Margaret Challoner Jean Dinkins Yvonne Garnier Carolyn Bamesberger Miriam Dietrich Elsa Douglas Jean Elliott Lenore Everson ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Peggy Avery Mary Fulmer Aida Link Virginia Slaten Frances Carey Virginia Hunter Roschell Paul Martha Tabb Marjorie Fricke Betty Keller Elinor Skimmings Mary Ann Wendering 440 chinem itu,cient3 cit t FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1913 H. Chan P. Chan W. L. Chan W. Chan Ding Dong Feng B. Fong Joe Jung Fan Lai A. Lim B. Lim La Lou D. Wong E. Wong H. Wong H. Chin W. Chin C. Fong D. Fang F. Lee Jack Lee Lum Lym Woo Wu Ching Foo Jayne Lee R. Ng Yee Chinn A. Gee 0. Lee 0 ng Yip You Chong Chue Chun Chop E. Gee L. Gee M. Gee Gin R. Lee S. Lee E. Leong P. Leong E. Quan J. Quan R. Quan Soohoo G. Young H. Young W. Young D. Chan G. Chan M. Dang W. Dang Gock Hui K. Lew R. Lew Toy Wing OFFICERS Fall Ivan Feng President Delbert Wong Priscilla Chan Vice-President J Ella S. Toy Ellen Wong Constance Lai English Secretary Virginia Yun Ming Tai Lee Chinese Secretary Jack Lee Delbert Wong Treasurer Henry Pong Richard Quan Henry Pong Auditor Morrison Chun Hughes Chin House Manager Hughes Chin Spring UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mr. Chih Pei Sha Haw Chan Hon CM Chu Way Ming Chen Yong Chen Chu George J. Chew Conrad Fong Priscilla Chan Alla Dora Fong Ruby Chan Billie Fong Hughes Chin David N. Fong Edmond Chong Harold G. Fong Ivan Feng Rubye Foo Albert Chan Dorothy Chop Norma Chan Raymond thow Mary Cheong Anna Chu Grace Chin Alice Chue Louise Chin Raymond Chung Quong Chin Leila Ding Helen Ching Laura Doug Albert Chan Frank Chew Ernest Chan Theodore Cluing Heng Chan Morrison Chun Wallace Chan Walter Dang Warren Chan Prentiss Dong Daniel Chan Edna Choi Gain Chan Tseng Chow Low Chan Fannie Chuck Walter Chin Theodore Chung Wing Chin Mary Dang Dorothy Chinn Gracina Ding Dr. N. Wing Mah Jane Fong Grace Yee Hui Shuh-wei Hwang Louis T. Gee Mary Gin William M. Hui George T. Jeong Hing Jeu Arthur Fong Robert Fong George Goo Thomas Howang John Jang Laura Joe Walter Joe Florinda Fong George Fong Elizabeth Gee Roy Gock Elbert Jung Clarence Fong George Fong Matthew Fong Allen Gee Margaret Gee Richard Hum Tuig-Sui Ke Harry Xi Lee On Kan Lee George S. Kan Constance Lai Yat Wa Lau Edwin S. Lee Alice Jung Kenneth Kai-Kee Kit Lau Lai Lee Ming Tai Lee Sue Lee Wesley Jung May Lai Frank Lee Lois Lee Shew-Mon Jee John Lai Chester Lee Frances Lee Harvey Lee Hiram Lee GRADUATES Heng-yu Li Ling SENIORS Lucille Lee Robert G. Lee Soon Lee Stephen Lee JUNIORS Theodore Lee Evan Leong Peggy Leong Yut Leong Lien Chun Li Lien Li SOPHOMORES Mildred Lee Robert Lee Wai Lee William Lee FRESHMEN Howard Lee Jayne Lee Ping Lee Wah Lee Robert Lim Dewey Lowe Jung-pang Lo Sheng-hwai Lu Ying Tou Mao Hop Leong May Lo Henry Louie William Low Jane Lim George Low Wai Mah Robert Mar Wallace Mark Eugenie Mye Dolly Leong Katherine Lew Bennie Lim Kenow Lou Bertwing Mah Winberta Mah Elmer Ng Ming Kang Ng Mary Ong Bertram Owyang Dr. Bing C. Wong Tse-Kiong Sun Yun-I T ' an Lucy Thom Ernest Lum Robert Lym Sophie Ong Dolores Wing Henry Pong Betty Quan Richard Quan Richard Quey Gilbert Quon Phyllis Soohoo Warren Lowe Gilbert Lum Rosebud Mye Norma Ng Daniel Sam Esther Quan Jack Quan Kenneth Quan Edward Quong Clayton Soohoo Joseph Thom Te-mei Tsen Florence Wang George Wong Alice Wong Delbert Wong Elvin Wong Harry Wong Ronald Wong Henry Tom William Tong Ella Toy Robert Wing Ging Wong Park Wong Willie Wong Samuel Soohoo Elwood Tom Terry Tong Nellie Wong Jean Woo Pauline Wing Ellen Wong Gwendolyn Wong Tommy Wong Wilfred Wong Edmund Woo Lilla Wu Jen Keng Yen Sydney Yu Wallace Wong Mabel Wu Shuck Yee George Young William Young Ivan Woo Tieh Feng Wu Sheng Yang Louis Yew Jack Yip Rose Yip Albert Zane Ji Hung Woo Ji Tsung Woo Ji Yah Woo Sui Yip Henry Young Ling-fu Yang William Yee Barbara Yew Joe You Helen Young Virginia Yun itacien,b FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1913 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Setsuo Iwata, Frank Inami, Soichi Fukui, George Matsumoto, Tadashi Yoshida SECOND ROW: Ben Chikaraishi, Seichi Okubo, James Sakoda, David Takahashi, Asa Fujie, Don Kozeni, Yoshio Matsumoto FRONT ROW: George Matsuura, Thomas Okamoto, Min Ameniya, Luther Ogawa, Koya Iwamoto, Taka Hosokawa OFFICERS Fall Spring Joe Shiomichi President Seiji Kiya Seiji Kiya Vice-President Minoru Amemiya Robert Omata Recording Secretary Key Kobayashi Soichi Fukui Corresponding Secretary George Matsumoto Edward Tokeshi Treasurer Frank Inami Luther Ogawa House Manager Luther Ogawa SENIORS Victor Abe Minoru Amemiya Katsuhiro Endo Ichiro Furuta Frank Hayami Frank Hirashima Takayuki Hosokawa Michinori Inouye Koya Iwamoto Masaru Kimura Seiji Kiya Takeo Koyamatsu Joe Kubota George Matsuura Arthur Morey Makoto Nao Luther Ogawa James Okada Kazuo Sakai Thomas Okamoto Robert Sakai Franklin Okuda Toyo Sakamoto Seichi Okubo Tokeshi Sato Robert Omata Joe Shiomichi George Tajima Carl Tamaki Edward Tokeshi Shiro Tokuno Tachio Uchida Thomas Yamashita JUNIORS Lewis Abe Teruo Baishiki Ben Chikaraishi Soichi Fukui Fred Hashimoto James Habu John Hada Mark Hayashi Frank Inami Hiroshi Kaku Hayato Kihara Henry Kobayashi Satoru Kohigashi Kiyoshi Maruyama George Matsumoto Yoshio Matsumoto Harris Matsushige Sadao Minamide Akio Mochizuki Harry Oka Kenny Murase Theodore Ono Ben Nagata Yoshio Ozawa William Nakatani Barry Saiki Fumio Nishida John Sakai Kaoru Oike Joe Sakakuro James Sakoda Yoshiye Shibata Takuji Tamaru Kenneth Tsuboi Yoichi Yonemoto Kaname Fujishige Jack Hayashi Masahiro Inatome Setsuo Iwata Kenkhi Kawanami Key Kobayashi SOPHOMORES Louie Kobayashi Kiyoshi Nishikawa Donald Negi Harry Omori FRESHMEN Thomas Hiraga Albert Ishihara Heizo Oshima Sho Sato Yoshikuni Shibata J aro Shimizu Yamato Taniguchi Grove Yoshiwara George Shimizu Tadashi Yoshida Soshiro Baba Nobuhisa Hanamura 442 intern,ation,a1hot de 1.--10N 5 m To It-1 OF, ' VII STA 14, AIN fELLOW..51411 THE PEOPLiii • ' A NA TI till LA 1KTERNAT ' IQNAL HDVSti5 IN ' NEW•YORK CifY. THE VII IVYAMtri CHICAGO A N D ' AT C t VNIVERSITAIR PAR I5 WERE GIVE ay ROCK‘PVIIER ' i ANN() OOMINI ,10.2.=. 0156 WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Janet Ackerly Ellie Coy Ching-yi Hsu Kay Mano Marion Budlong Helen Darrow Emily Light Thelma Martin Janet Clark Evelyn Einstein Toshi Magota Salwa Nassar Elizabeth Tucker MEN ' S COUNCIL Alexis Avis Harvey Gilman Jack Neustadt Mohamed Selim Maury Bromsen Marshall Kuhn Robert Prell Charan Singh Robert Burton Jung-pang Lo Ted Ruschhaupt Parker Totten Jack Gazzola Tito Moruza Georges Sabagh Lester Wahrenbrock GRADUATE COUNCILORS Louis Foy Arthur Tichenor William EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Marion Budlong Jack Gazzola Thelma Martin Ted Ruschhaupt Helen Darrow Emily Light Mohamed Selim 443 Jcience iociet OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ORGANIZED IN 1907 2601 DURANT AVENUE Testimonial meetings are held every Tuesday evening in the edifice of the Christian Science Society to which students and faculty members of the University are welcome. A reading room, where authorized Christian Science literature may be read, borrowed or purchased is maintained in the building; also an accommodations committee which offers services to students looking for room, board and employment. An open house is held every year for the purpose of acquainting the campus public with the Society building and the members. In 1907 the Christian Science Society of the University of California was organized on the Berke ley campus. By 1936 the construction of the building it now occupies was completed. In the spring of 1941, when payment was completed, the building was dedicated. Through the years the Society has shown ad- vancement in growth and progress in activities and membership. The campus public is cordially invited to attend a free lecture each semester, which is presented by a member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. 444 masonic coyanizatiord ESTABLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1923 Natalie Beeson Walter Bowman Patricia B rowne James Caswell Claire Christensen Kirklen Collins Justin Crockwell Darlene Dunn Alan Erickson Barbara Evans Muriel Jones Marion McKay Earl McKinley Stephen Myers Harold Neeland Richard Sproule Arthur Templeton Edna Templeton Frances Thunen Mary Ward Doris Wilton MEN ' S MASONIC CLUB Fall Spring Jerome Kushnick President Alan Erickson Daniel Brodie Vice-President Kirklen Collins Robert Lorenzen Secretary Earl McKinley Alan Erickson Membership Secretary John Massey Richard Nickerson Treasurer Stephen Myers Walter Bowman Upper Class Representative Walter Bowman Justin Crockwell Upper Class Representative Arthur Templeton James Caswell Lower Class Representative Richard Sproule WOMEN ' S MASONIC CLUB Fall Spring Doris Wilton President Marion McKay Marion McKay Vice-President Barbara Evans Edith Huffman Council Representative Darlene Dunn Edna Templeton Council Representative Patricia Browne Natalie Beeson Council Representative Mary Ward Patricia Browne Membership Secretary Natalie Beeson Barbara Evans Recording Secretary Frances Thunen Roberta Whaley Treasurer Muriel Jones Mary Ward Women ' s Representative Claire Christensen Muriel Jones Women ' s Representative Roberta Whaley Helen Waite Honorary Representative Helen Waite, Doris Wilton MASONIC CLUB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Fall Spring Harold Neeland President Walter Bowman Edith Huffman Vice-President Barbara Evans Natalie Beeson Secretary Mary Ward Edna Templeton Treasurer Arthur Templeton Fall HENRY MORSE STEPHENS LODGE Spring Mr. Boyd Rakestraw Representative Mr. Boyd Rakestraw Mr. Fred Flanders Representative Mr. Fred Flanders CLUB HOSTESS 445 Mrs. J. H. Quinn n,ewman, ESTABLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1899 Newman Club is an organization of Catholic Culture and Catholic Fellowship. Its purpose is to provide for the spiritual, social, and intellectual advancement of Catholic students at the University. Its home is in Newman Hall which, besides having the students ' Chapel, also has a fine library and ample facilities for social activities. BACK ROW: Edward Dodson, Father Ramsay, Vernon Waight, George Normandin, James Cunningham FIRST ROW: Barbara Hussey, Mary Moore, Frances Carey, Pauline Zinslen, Jean Thornton EXECUTIVE COUNCIL James Cunningham President James Cunningham Jean Thornton Vice-President Jean Thornton Barbara Hussey Secretary Barbara Hussey Vernon Waight Treasurer John Schroepfer Ralph Crummey Social Chairman Frances Carey George Normandin Publicity Chairman George Normandin Pauline Zinslen Academic Chairman Pauline Zinslen Mary Moore Religious Chairman Mary Moore Edward Dodson Representative-at-Large Edward Dodson Charles Keeney Faculty Representative Charles Keeney Thomas Burke, C.S.P Chaplain Thomas Burke, C.S.P. Robert Ramsay,C.S.P Assistant Chaplain Robert Ramsay, C.S.P. ADVISORY COUNCIL Mary Jane Arrabit Catherine Bawden Margaret Cartwright Eleanore Fenton Jean Froude Catherine Haun Florence Haun Patricia Keller Nancy Kepple Esther Marchetti Thomasine Marshall Wallace Myers Donald Quinn George Richards Kathleen Schroepfer Roy Shaw Patricia Smith Frances Toben Margaret Votaw Mary Wendering Jack Wilkins James Wolfe 446 INDEX Abracadabra 321 Acacia 322 Ace of Clubs 402 Activities Coordinating Committee 56 Activities Recruiting Bureau 64 ADMINISTRATION . . . • 12.29 Administrative Deans . . . • 14.15 Advertising Service Bureau • 201 Alpha Chi Omega 370 Alpha Chi Sigma 323 Alpha Delta Phi 324 Alpha Delta Pi 371 Alpha Delta Sigma 403 Alpha Epsilon Phi 372 Alpha Gamma Delta 373 Alpha Kappa Lambda 325 Alpha Omicron Pi 374 Alpha Phi 375 Alpha Sigma Phi 326 Alpha Tau Delta 404 Alpha Tau Omega 327 Alpha Xi Delta 376 Alumni Association • 22.23 American Chemical Society • 405 A.I.E.E. 406 A.S.C.E. 407 A.S M E 408 Areta 377 Art Bureau 72 Assembly Dance Committee 73 A.S.U.C. Band 208-209 A.S.U.C. News Bureau . . . 229 Athletic Council 229 ATHLETICS 226-315 Bachelordon 328 BASEBALL 273-283 Eastern Tour 273 Freshmen 283 League Standings 274 Managers 273.283 Non-Conference 282 Santa Clara 276 Season Summary 282 Stanford 281 St. Marys 278.279 U.C.L.A. 277 U.S.C. 280 Varsity Coach 231 Varsity Team 274-275 BASKETBALL 250-259 130 lb. Basketball 301 145 lb. Basketball 301 Freshmen 259 Managers 258 Non-Conference 258 Season Record 258 Stanford 256-257 U.C.L.A. 252-253 U.S.C. 254-255 Varsity Coach 231 Varsity Team 251 Baton 409 Beggar ' s Opera, The 218 Beta Alpha Psi 410 Beta Beta 411 Beta Gamma Sigma 412 Beta Theta Pi 329 Big " C " Guard 148 Big " C " Society 413 Blue and Gold 194-197 Board of Regents 13 Bowles Hall 330-331 Boxing 304 Bureau of Occupations , . . 29 Bureau of Public Relations . 66-67 Business Administration . . . 57 California Club 31 California Engineer 202 Card Sales Committee 68 Casa Hispana 378 Charter Week 26.27 Chi Epsilon 414 Chinese Students ' Club 441 Chi Omega 379 Chi Phi 332 Chi Psi 333 Christian Science Society 444 Circle " C " Society 415 Circle " C " Sports 298-309 CLASSES 74-153 Class Officers ' Council Coaches College Deans College Women ' s Club CREW 284-291 Coach 231 Freshmen 291 Interclass Meet 286 Junior Varsity 286 Managers 285 Oregon State 287 Poughkeepsie 290 U.C.L.A. 289 Washington 288 Cross Country 306 Daily Californian 190-193 Davis, College of Agriculture . 33 DEBATING 222-225 Junior Varsity 225 Managers 224 Varsity 224 Defense Council 73 Del Rey 334 Delta Chi 335 Delta Chi Alpha 418 Delta Delta Delta 380 Delta Epsilon 416 Delta Gamma 381 Delta Kappa Epsilon 336 Delta Phi Epsilon 419 Delta Tau Delta 337 Delta Upsilon 338 Delta Zeta 382 Dentistry, College of 36.37 DIVISIONS 30.49 DRAMA 210.221 Dramatics Council 211 Elections Board 69 Engineers Council 70 Eta Kappa Nu 420 Executive Committee 54-55 Extension Division 47 Famous Professors 18.19 Fencing 309 Fine Arts, School of 47 Folio 203 FOOTBALL 232-249 Assistant Coaches 233 Coach 231 Freshmen 249 Managers 233 Oregon 239 Oregon State 245 Ramblers 248 Santa Clara 238 Stanford 246.247 St. Marys 236 U.C.L.A. 242-243 U.S.C. 240-241 Varsity Team 234-235 Washington 244 Washington State 237 Forensics Council 223 FRATERNITIES 318-367 Fraternity Scholastic Honor Society 320 Freshman Class 150.153 Brawl 153 Freshie Glee 152 Officers 151 Freshman Sunday Suppers . 63-65 Gamma Phi Beta 383 GLAMOUR 176 185 Glee Club 206 207 Golden Bear 397 Golf 307 Guest Artists 205 Guest Speakers 20 Guild of Decorative Art . . 416 Gymnastics 305 Handball 306 Hastings College of Law 42-43 Health Committee 62 Homecoming 24 25 Honor Students 71 Housing Board 61 Ice 299 In Memoriam 10.11 Interfraternity Council . 319 International House 443 International Relations, Committee 62 INTRAMURAL SPORTS 310-315 Carnival 312-313 Managers 311 Students Club . 442 Junior Class 142-145 Informal 145 Officers 143 Prom 144 Kappa Alpha 339 Kappa Aloha Theta 384 Delta 385 Delta Rho 340 Kappa Kappa Gamma 386 Kappa Nu 341 Sigma 342 Kellogg Institute of Animal Husbandry 49 Labor Board 61 Lambda Chi Alpha 343 Lick Observatory 48 Little Theatre 212-213 Living Groups Council . . 59 Mask and Dagger . . 220, 421 Masonic Club 445 Medical School 34-35 Men ' s Dormitory Association . . 438 Men ' s Judicial Committee . . . 58 MINOR SPORTS 298-309 Mortar Board 398 MUSIC 204.209 Music Council 205 Newman Club 446 Nursing, School of . 40-41 Nu Sigma Psi 417 Orientations 63-65 Orientations Council . . 63 Our Town 217 Pan-Hellenic 369 Panile 417 Pelican 198.200 231 16-17 Juniors . 440 447 INDEX (continued) Personnel Committee . . . 171 Pharmacy, College of • • 38-39 Phi Beta Kappa 395 Phi Chi Theta 426 Phi Delta Chi 344 Phi Delta Theta 345 Phi Gamma Delta 346 Phi Kappa Psi 347 Phi Kappa Sigma 348 Phi Kappa Tau 349 Philorthian 427 Phi Mu 387 Phi Omega Pi 388 Phi Phi 424-425 Phi Sigma Kappa 350 Phi Sigma Sigma 389 Phrateres 428 Pi Alpha Phi 351 Pi Alpha Sigma 429 Pi Beta Phi 390 Pi Delta Phi 430 Pi Kappa Alpha 352 Pi Kappa Phi 353 Pi Lambda Phi 354 Pi Phi Delta 422 President ' s Message 13 President ' s Reception 28 Prytanean 399 Psi Upsilon 355 PUBLICATIONS 188-203 Publications Council . 189 Radio Commission 67 Rally Committee 230 Reception Committee 171 Riflery 309 Riverside 49 R.O.T.C. 154-165 Coast 158-159 Engineers 161 Infantry 156-157 Naval Unit 162-163 Ordnance 161 Signal Corps 160 Summer Camps 164-165 Rugby 308 San Francisco California Club . 46 San Francisco Seniors . . . 44-45 Scabbard and Blade 431 Scripps Institute of Oceanography 48 Secretariat 173 Senate 422 Senior Class 76-141 Fall Informal 139 Hall of Fame 78-137 Officers 77 Peace Committee 138 Portraits 78-137 P.S.A.C. 141 Senior Week Committee . 141 Sings 138 Spring Informal 140 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 356 Sigma Chi 357 Sigma Kappa 391 Sigma Kappa Alpha 423 Sigma Nu 358 Sigma Phi 359 Sigma Phi Epsilon 360 Sigma Phi Sigma 361 Skiing 307 Skull and Keys 432-433 Soccer 300 SOCIETIES AND CLUBS . 394-446 Sophomores 146-149 Big " C " Guard 148 Officers 147 Soph Hop 149 Vigilantes 148 SORORITIES 368.393 Speech Arts Club 423 Store Board 71 STUDENT AFFAIRS 50-73 Student Relations 62 Swimming 302 TENNIS 292-297 Coach 231 Conference Games . 294-296 Freshmen 297 Managers 293 Summer Tournaments 297 Varsity 293 Thalian 221,434 Theta Chi 362 Theta Delta Chi 363 Theta Sigma Phi 434 Theta Upsilon 392 Theta Xi 364 Three Sisters 216 Thunder Rock 215 Torch and Shield 436 Torchbearers, The 214 Town Hall of the Lawns . 224 TRACK 260-271 Coach 231 Freshmen 271 Interclass Meet 264 Managers 262-263 Olympic Club 270 Stanford 268-269 U.C.L.A. 265 U.S.C. 266-267 University Records . 261 Varsity Team 262-263 World Records 261 Treble Clef 206.207 Tri-Une 401 U.C.Flying Club 437 U.C.L.A. 32 U.C. Symphony Forum 435 University Meetings 21 University News Service • • University Symphony . • • 208.209 Vocational Guidance Committee 172 W.A.A. 175 Water Polo 303 Welfare Council 60-62 Winged Helmet 400 WOMEN 166-175 Women ' s Activity Council . . 169 Women ' s " C " Society . . . 435 Women ' s Dormitory Association 439 Women ' s Executive Board . • 168 Women ' s Intramural Board . • 175 Women ' s Judicial Committee . • 58 Women ' s Orchestra 173 Women ' s Rally Committee 172 Women ' s Sports 174-175 Wrestling 300 Xi Psi Phi 365 Yell Leaders 230 Y.M.C.A 70 Y.W.C.A 170 Zeta Beta Tau 366 Zeta Psi 367 Zeta Tau Alpha 393 Tau Beta Pi Tempest, The 396 219 IN APPRECIATION THE STAFF OF THE 1942 BLUE AND GOLD WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS GRATITUDE TO THE FOLLOWING: ROBERT GORDON SPROUL, President of the University MONROE E. DEUTSCH, Vice-President and Provost ROBERT F. LAWS, Director of Publications CHET SMITH, Staff Photographer and Layout Artist WAYNE THORNTON, American Engraving and Color Plate CO. WALTER Z. KOLASA, Lederer, Street Zeus Co., Inc. ROBERT L. OZIAS, Lederer Street ZEUS Co., Inc. FRANK COLBOURN, Colbourn Studios LEILA MCCUEN, Studios M. E. BURKE, Feature Artist BETH SIMCOX, A.S.U.C. Accounting Office " DAD " WILKIN, Budget Clerk

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, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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