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

 - Class of 1945

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1945 volume:

1M5 blue and old VOL.S Mcttms li ranj VMM :i::::::y: rut: m Two roads diverged in a wood, and I I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference. FROST. oreword A YEARBOOK should be like an old friend with whom you can sit down and talk about the things you did and the peo- ple you knew at college. Or it can be likened to a series of mirrors, each one reflecting some familiar face or scene. It is sad when a year dies and sadder still that it is so soon forgotten. But the years you have lived on this campus need never suffer such a fate, for we have tried to catch and record in this BLUE AND GOLD the whole procession of days and days that is a year the cigarette line in the Taproom, the Callaghan horn honking much, much too early, the eldritch pageant of the Army-Navy War Show, the marines who forsook our football team for Quantico and Parris Island, the faces of students the afternoon the teletype in Eshleman basement told us that our President was dead. The happy jollity of Froli-Cals and Proms and Brawls and Hops, the hopeless reality of midterms and deadlines and term papers and final exams are here. College is an experi- ence which does not bear forgetting. We hope this book will help you in the remembering of it. linton vans Who has served the students of the University of California as freshman football coach, assistant foot- ball coach, freshman basketball coach, and head baseball coach, and since 1943 as General Manager of the A.S.U.C. . . . Who through all this time has been a loyal friend and advisor of the students, looking out for their interests and helping them with their programs . . . Whose friendship does not end with graduation but continues throughout the years . . . Whose motto is " Be a good loser, but don ' t lose! " . . . Who thinks the sun rises on one side of the Campanile and sets on the other . . . Whose enthusiastic and steadfast devotion to the University of California has inspired all of us who know and love him . . . . . . We dedicate this seventy- second BLUE AND GOLD. UNIVERSITY EDITORS CAROLYN HARDY SUMMER MARY JANE BOLES FALL AND SPRING ASSOCIATE EDITORS JfSTENE CASES ATE . SUMMER, FALL AKK SPWNG CAROL FVRTH SUMMER AXB FALL NANCY MEDDAUCH SPRING JOAN POSTER, Assistant . . . FALL AND SPRING MANAGER BARBARA MILLER ASSOCIATE MANAGER JANET McMuRRAY CLASSES President ' Message 24 From the Provost Board of Regents 26 Charter Day Alumni Association Deans and Professors 30 Divisions 34 Seniors 46 Summer Seniors 48 Fall Seniors 60 Spring Seniors Juniors Sophomores 96 Freshmen 100 UNIVERSITY LIFE ASIC 110 Women ' s Activities 128 Publications 139 Little Theatre 162 MUMC and Debate 176 ATHLETICS GLAMOUR MILITARY Athletic Council 194 YeU Leaders 1% Rally Committee 197 Football 198 Basketball 210 Track 218 Baseball 222 Minor Sports 226 Intramural 232 Military Council 249 Students in Uniform 250 Naval Training Unit 266 Naval ROTC 268 Navy V-12 270 Marine Unit 272 Army ROTC 276 ORGANIZATIONS Sororities 281 Fraternities 310 Dormitories 328 Societies and Clubs 340 emoriam Samuel G. Clark James L. Edmonds, Jr. Colonel Alva Englehart Franklin T. Green George W. Hendry George C. Hensel Major John Hurley Alexander Kaun Father Henri Langlard acuity Charles B. Lipman Frank W. Lynch Orrin K. McMurray Walter S. Motley Thomas H. Morton Henry B. Pasmore William E. Ritter David A. Taylor Edward T. Williams Walker Allen ' 45 William J. Baker ' 45 Robert Bertelsen ' 44 John J. Bittner, Jr. ' 45 Jack Cook ' 45 Frank Cole, Jr. ' 44 John Dodds ' 45 Mrs. Helen Duke ' 44 James L. Duncan ' 46 Cyril Evanow ' 47 James Fowle, Jr. ' 44 Norman Geoffrion ' 45 Charles Hammill ' 44 Victor Hansen ' 46 John D. Kayser ' 44 kudents Charles H. Kilpatrick ' 45 Henri Kuehne ' 45 Edward MacCoy ' 45 Gray Mashburn ' 44 Howard Merrill ' 47 Robert Nuckolls ' 47 Charles Pratt ' 44 Robert Preston ' 44 Daryl Price ' 46 Robert L. Robinson ' 44 Arthur F. Ruiz ' 45 Robert B. Riddle ' 45 William R. Rice ' 46 Walter K. Seward ' 46 John E. Thomsen ' 45 in lemoriam Samuel G. Clark James L. Edmonds, Jr. Colonel Alva Englehart Franklin T. Green George W. Hendry George C. Hensel Major John Hurley Alexander Kaun Father Henri Langlard acuity Charles B. Lipman Frank W. Lynch Orrin K. McMurray Walter S. Morley Thomas H. Morton Henry B. Pasmore William E. Ritter David A. Taylor Edward T. Williams Walker Allen ' 45 William J. Baker ' 45 Robert Bertelsen ' 44 John J. Bittner, Jr. ' 45 Jack Cook ' 45 Frank Cole, Jr. ' 44 John Dodds ' 45 Mrs. Helen Duke ' 44 James L. Duncan ' 46 Cyril Evanow ' 47 James Fowle, Jr. ' 44 Norman Geoffrion ' 45 Charles Hammill ' 44 Victor Hansen 46 John D. Kayser ' 44 Students Charles H. Kilpatrick ' 45 Henri Kuehne ' 45 Edward MacCoy ' 45 Gray Mashburn ' 44 Howard Merrill ' 47 Robert Nuckolls ' 47 Charles Pratt ' 44 Robert Preston ' 44 Daryl Price ' 46 Robert L. Robinson ' 44 Arthur F. Ruiz ' 45 Robert B. Riddle ' 45 William R. Rice ' 46 Walter K. Seward ' 46 John E. Thomsen ' 45 Ring out the thousand wars of old, Ring in the thousand years of peace. TENNYSON. fft tf t . ; " + + T i t i 4 i ? +- " 4 ' ' ' - ._ . . 4. . - . -. (. ! , A tl I I 1 UJ ' -- ..........,..., . . {29 ZJ ................. . . , ii .......... 4 ' , . - , 4 . . . 4 % . - ,.,.... , ty lt y - (. -. I T " .....,.. . - - ..., 4 ..... .............. c.. s ........ .. ... . 1 . 4 . where shall tvisdom be found? And irhere is the place of understanding? Man knoweth not the price thereof; Neither is it found in the land of the living. It cannot be gotten for gold, Neither shall silver be weighed for the price thereof. THE BOOK OF JOB, CHAPTEK 28. n i . t . A 4 4 9 + . -....... 4B . ...; , .......... 4 4n 4 tt tt {4 UM . . ,|.y.. ' T ' fll Jl!Tt I . 44 I TTTZTI +11 . .!! , T ie eye is t ie rst circle; the horizon which it forms is the second; and throughout nature this primary is repeated without end. Our life is an apprenticeship to the truth that around every circle another can be drawn See the investment of capital in aqueducts, made useless by hydraulics; roads and canals, by rail- ways; sails by steam; steam by electricity. EMERSON. . j Come, shoulder to shoulder ere the. world grous older! The Cause spreads over land and sea; JVoir the world shakfth, and fear aicaketh, And joy at last for thee and me. MORRIS. " V- II %- The desire of the moth for the star, Of the day for the morrow SHELLET. And this our life, exempt from public haunt, Finds tongues in trees, books in the running brooks, Sermons in stones, and good in everything. SHAKESPEARE. : A - if 9999 4 H ++ . t ) t t ! ? ( 4 i . . . . . . ! I:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;;::::::::::::!:::::::: 4 t 4 i ' - - ::t::::::!::::::::: Hi : tmtHhf .. - Voy, never ask this week, fair lord, Where they are gone, nor yet this year, Except with this for an overword, " But where are the snoics of yesteryear? ROSSETTI. ' 4++ - -- - - i4 - i:m:s;:r W Aar is this life if, full of care, We have no time to stand and stare. No time to stand beneath the boughs And stare as long at sheep and cows. DA VIES. :;:tmti;;:::;::::;m;im;:t: :::::::;:: i , mSmn t i i i i i i M .liTiTn. . . 4 t M f f l t t + (....I. .... 4 44 ; .n}.- . -.. .;. ... ...... ............. i 4 4 4 .... - i 4 ! . . .. 1 1 f ' 4 . . .. 1 1 f ... . . . . . . ... ........ ... i i-i - i i i i i i - i-i iiJIJIJiJ I J i-J U ii i J J 1 1 t . - i V it t I . .. 4 . Jfff+ ' - ttTTTtt t n. i ! _ . . - I -- - - - . . . f A M ft + " t Mtt " II - lllllllf Jit 44 ' Y 4 4 fyjjji f ; - 4f4 - 44 t 4 - 444 44 I i i 4 44444 4-44 nrttttt:::::::::::::::::::: 4 ............ . . - -j- + i ;i i . I . are t ie music makers, And sitting by desolate streams; Yet we are the movers and shakers And we are the dreamers of dreams, World-losers and world-foresakers. Of the ivorld for ever, it seems. Wandering by lone sea breakers On whom the pale moon gleams: O ' SHAUGHNESSY. o rldmini dministration ! ROBERT GORDON SPROUL President of the University The President ' s Message THE Class of 1945 is unique among the many that have been graduated from the Uni- versity of California. To ,the truth of that statement, this volume of the BLUE AND GOLD, traditional chronicle of the past year in student society, bears witness. For here is pictorial representation, not of Junior Prom, but of war work ; not of the Big Game, but of war bond contests. The Class of 1945 is a war class, from first registration to Commencement impelled by one inexorable purpose to acquire, as rapidly as possible, the education and the training essen- tial to useful and responsible citizens of a nation at war. Has the class of 1945 thereby lost something of its birthright? Yes, but it has gained something, too, for even as it has foregone frolic or academic tranquility, it has learned, as few classes before it learned, the meaning of education. It has learned that education is not the filling of the mind with facts, soon to be forgotten, but the whetting of the intellect that it may cleave into the very secrets of the universe. Tough of moral and mental fibre, trained of eye and of brain, the class of 1945 is ready to take full share in the win- ning of the immediate battle and in that even more heartbreaking task which is the inevitable aftermath of war, spiritual and material recon- struction of the world. It can be counted on to pit tolerance and justice against flaming hatred, and to face with high idealism and unwavering realism the obstacles which lie between man and his ultimate destiny: peace that shall be peace, not truce. The University of California is proud of its wartime class, of its stamina, its courage, and its promise. With each of you, down whatever perilous path you may travel, goes my personal " Godspeed. " 24 MONROE E. DEUTSCH Vice-President of UK Uniwrsity and Provost at Berkeley From the Provost I ' NIVERSITY life today is very unlike the normal ex- istence of pre-war years, but in spite of its unbroken sequence of terms, in spite of the smaller number of students, in spite of many elements of former under- graduate life which are lacking, it has, I believe a quality the memory of which we shall always treasure. The importance of the educational side of the University i: liein emphasized, and the presence of so large a number of men in our Nation ' s uniform constantly reminds us of the greatf-t ii-r-ue which confronts mankind today, i e hesitate in their presence to talk of patriotism and sacrifice, but our minds cannot fail to dwell on them. And when we see in our classrooms the first group of men who have come to college from the battlefields where they have suffered wounds which incapacitated them from further service, we do indeed re- alize that we are a nation at war, and each of us has im- pressed upon him and her the responsibilities and duties which every one of us must face. The University in time of -when we read of it vears hence, it will have an atmos- war- phere such as no peacetime era has had. And behind it all will be our pride in the men and women who trod our campus in those days when college training was truly regarded as a preparation for the Nation ' s service. 25 EARL WARREN Governor of the State of California. President of the Board of Regents. Board of Regents THE acceptance of Santa Barbara Col- lege as the " eighth " campus of the University of California on July 1, 1944, marked the beginning of the year ' s activities of the Board of Regents. Meeting on the third Friday of every month, this busy Board is responsible for all the business transactions and aca- demic affairs of the University. It checks transfers of students, accepts gifts for funds and scholarships, and makes appointments. The Board does most of its work through committees, the most important of which is the Finance and Bvisiness Committee. With Governor Earl Warren as president of the Board, its most commendable act has been the continued purchase of Government war bonds in the name of the University. An important appointment of this year was that of Dr. Clarence A. Dykstra as a provost of the University. The management of the Univer- sity is a difficult and demanding task, but, even in wartime, the Board of Regents has successfully maintained the high standards to which we are accustomed. 26 LEFT TO RIGHT: Frederick W. Roman, Fred M. Jordan, Jean C. Witter, Brodie E. Ahlport, Chester H. Rowell, James H. Cor- ley (comptroller), Grace Kirk (stenographer), Robert M. Underhill (secretary and treasurer), Earl Warren (Governor of California), Robert G. Sproul, JohrrF. Neylan, Mortimer Fleishhacker, Edward A. Dickson, Sidney M. Ehrman, James K. Moffitt, George U. Hind. . Charter Day ARCH twenty-third marked the seventy- -f enth anniversary of the granting of the charter of the University of Cali- fornia. Student- and -pecial gue-t- gathered at the Greek Theatre to witn- the academic procession and to hear addre e- } honored speakers. Herbert Vere Evatt. minirU-r of Australian external affairs and delegate to the San Francisco World Security Conference, encouraged special jio-t-war cooperation between Au-tralia and the United States, as well a;- rolidar- ity between these countries in Pacific operations. TOP: The tatty procession ' a cotarM sight aritfst degrees of enerjr type and of w Uwoenity. CEN- TER: Robert SMejr ' 03 is aided bjr a Naval R.O.T.C hen exatMi Major Charles Lee Tilde T8, and Frank Oenman -77 to UK Greek Theatre. BOTTOM: Students, faaKy, and gKsts gather to the Creek Theatre for the 77th Charter Dai celebration. President Sproul conferred four honorary doc- tor of law degrees upon Pierre Monteux. Jacob iner. J. N. LeConte. and Vi ilber Sawyer in an impressive ceremony, and the new provost. Clar- ence A. Dyk;-tra. was presented. Dykstra was also the principal speaker at the Charter Day dinner at the Palace Hotel. We are grateful for the granting of our Uni- versity ' s charter, not only for ourselves, but for those who will follow us. e look to it as a symbol of higher education today and as a stronghold of freedom in a world of peace tomorrow. 27 BACK ROW: Dan Watt ' 29, Robert K. Rupert ' 34, Robert Sibley ' 03, H. B. Knowles ' 12. FRONT ROW: Marcia Smith ' 40, Viola Kuehne, Jean L. Backus ' 37, Katharine H. Williams ' 31, Jane B. Adams ' 31, Jean McNeill. Alumni Association FOUNDED in 1872, the California Alumni Association is approaching its Diamond Jubilee celebration and soon will be ploughing ahead toward the one-century mark. With its more than 25,000 dues-paying members, it constitutes the largest organization of its kind in existence. It is well organ- ized throughout the State of California and in distant sections far beyond California ' s confines with some 72 diffe rent alumni centers. In California eight district areas, blanketing the entire state, con- tribute to a scholarship fund which has in the last ten years collected something over $150,000. This scholarship fund has sent more than 700 of the most brilliant young leaders the state possesses to the halls of the University on its several campuses. Many of these young men and women have proven to be outstanding in scholar- ship, leadership, and student activities. The California Alumni Association, headed by Jean C. Witter ' 16 as President, is this year particularly exercising its strength toward aiding alumni returning from the war, securing jobs for them, helping in the rehabilitation of those who so sorely need it and in every way being useful to them. The governing council of the Association consists of many alumni who are prominent leaders in our industrial, civic, and educational life. Under such leadership factual progress of the University is sure to reach the necessary channels where it will do the University most good. As a consequence the Association ' s activities are of deep- est significance in forwarding the educational progress of our great University. 28 CALIFORNIA MONTHLY STAFF BACK ROW: Dan Watt ' 29, Robert K. Rupert ' 34, Robert S ' btey ' 03, H. B. Krowtes ' 12. FRONT ROW: Marcia Smith ' 40, Viola KnekM, Jean l_ Backus ' 37, Katharine H. Williams ' 31, Jane B. Adams ' 31, Jean McNeil. ALUMNI MEETING TOP ROW: Mary Tweed . Mrs. Emma McLaoohlin. Robert Rupert, 0. D. Watt, Viola Kuehne, Tern Baum, Ethel Grant, Robert Sibley, Emery Stone, Ellen Dale Shank, Edwin Hill, Herman Ph cger, Victor Breeden Walter Ratcliff. FRONT ROW: Dean E. C. Vcorhies, Betty Wentwcrtti, Lawrence Livingstor William Ha ' e, Mrs. Robert Sibley. J. C. Witter, Mrs. Witter, Judge Albert Ross, Russell Kleuing, Don Wallace, Jim Sheppard, Richard Bond, Jean Nipper, Clinton Evans. 29 Deans and CLAUDE B. HUTCHISON Dean of the College of Agriculture EWALD T. GRETHER Dean of the School of Business Administration CVA: GEORGE P. ADAMS Dean of the College of Letters and Science LEFT TO RIGHT: Ruth N. Donnelly, Assistant, Office of the Dean of Students; Catherine D. Greene, As- sistant Dean of Women; Mary B. Davidson, Dean of Women; Alice G. Hoyt, Associate Dean of Women. WENDELL M. LATIMER Dean of the College of Chemistry EDWIN C. VOORHIES Dean of Students IK ' rofessors Publications Library of CIVAL B. FAY : ' Freuc ALBERT ELKUS Professor of Musk FRANZ SCHNEIDER Associate Professor of German 1AHAM H. LAWTON - - THOMAS C. McFAHLAND Associate Prcfesso- Engineering DAN STANISLAWSKI Instroctor in Geography DW1GHT E. WATKINS Associate Professor of Public Speaking GERALD E. MARSH Associate Professor of Public Speaking JOHN V. LUND Assistant Professor of Journalism JAMES R. CALDWELL Associate Professor of English DONALD S. MACKAY Professor of Philosophy LEE BONAR Associate Professor of Botany FRANK N. FREEMAN Professor of Educational Psychology and Dean of the School of Education HAROLD D. CARTER Associate Professor of Education PAULINE HODGSON Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women F. YNGVE AHLM Assistant Supervisor of Physical Education for Men RICHARD P. GOLDSCHMIDT Professor of Zoology FRANK M. RUSSELL Professor of Political Science WARREN C. PERRY Professor of Architecture 32 MYRON E. KHUEGER Professor of Forestry NORMAN E. A. HINDS Associate Professor of Oology ROBERT H. LOWIE Professor of Anthropotoojr i ERLE LORAN Kiate Professor of Art RAYMOND J. SONTAG ;-.;.- = -.- -_------- - European History BERNARD YORK Assistant Professor of Mining MAX JOHN H. RADIN Boalt Professor of J AHTURO TORRES-RJOSECO Professor of Latin-American Literatwe ENGEL SLU1TER Assistant Professor of History 33 ivisions w ? i California Club 1945 MARKS eleven successful years of Cal Club exist- ence. Its members, who are appointed by President Sproul on the basis of leadership and loyalty, are closely united by a common bond promoting good will, fair play, and a feeling of greater cooperation be- tween the various campuses of our one university. In spite of the difficulties of war-time travel Cal Club has managed several successful joint meetings. During the summer term Berkeley played host to U.C.L.A. and San Francisco and in the fall the San Francisco and Berkeley chapters spent a weekend as the guests of the Uclans. With the recent establishment of the Santa Barbara campus Cal Club hopes to welcome a new chapter to the University family. Dr. Ralph Chaney, Cal Club advisor, chats with Chairman Bob Katz. Jack Bishop Dick Bond Ann Brennan Merrill Callow Garrett Demarest Dick Dcrst Jean Elliott Ed Fulkerson Carol Furth Jed Garthwaite Kenneth Gaver Rhoda Haas Roger Harding Carolyn Hardy Jcanna Harrington Pat Hendrickson Dorothy Herbert Jura Hoffman Bcb Katz Cordon Martin Don McNary Jean Nipper Tim Oliver Ann Osburn Bcb Powell Paul Ra ' hfon Jeanne Roberts Barbara Bell Sergeant J -an Selby Jim Sheppard Lou Stoakes Jce Stuart 36 Betty Sullivan Mary Tweedie Ellen Ulery Don Wallace Betty Wentworth Kay Williams ftk Students go frcm Kerckhoff Hall to the Library along this tree-shaded path. U. G L. A. TAKING wartime restrictions in her stride. I CLA this year succeeded in maintaining the high standard set by past achievements. Even the en- rollment list, instead of showing a decrease, was represented by a 12 per cent increase over Novem- ber. 1943. Included in this sum were 125 return- ing veterans and 500 naval trainees. Topping the li.-t of I (I. " . student activities wa- her war work for which she has reason to be duly proud. UCLA was not only the first college to establish a chapter of the American Red Cross on its campus, but besides other war activities she succeeded in overselling her quota on every bond drive. With full academic and extra-curricular programs, the student body officers always found time to be gracious hosts to fellow Californians and other visitors. In the administrative field Dr. Clarence- A. Dykstra returned to the Southern Campus in the capacity of Provost of the University. A new school, the College of Engineering, also appeared on the UCLA campus last fall withL. M. K. Boelter as its dean. tiiiiiiffiiiii The " Wheeler Steps " of U.C.L.A. are these steps of their beautiful Library. Ichool of nursing WITH nurses playing such a vital role in this war, the School of Nursing has accelerated its curriculum in an effort to meet demands for " women in white. " Formation of the United States Cadet Nurse Corps was the stimulus for cur- riculum acceleration in our School of . Nursing, to which ninety per cent of the students now belong. In San Francisco eighty-four students were graduated in 1944, at least fifty of whom would not have completed their course until this year. Many have al- ready entered or applied for service in the Army or Navy Nurse Corps. Medical Ichool of medicine THE work of the Medical Center of the University is modified, but not lessened, by the war. Almost two hundred service- men along with regular civilians are be- ing trained as future doctors under the curriculum of the school. More than one-fourth of its faculty is on war leave or active duty with the Medical Corps of the Army or Navy. In spite of these changes, the center continues its service to the community. Through its hospital and out-patient clinic, the Medical Center renders a great service to California and the medi- cal world. 38 Center Lollege of dentistry vollege of pharmacy HL-N ou " see our dentist twice a year " many of you will probably con- sult dentils who bave trained in tbe College of Dentistry . At present 17 p.-r cent of the student body belong? to the armed service , with an additional num- ber being sent through school the G.I. Bill of Right-. ith the accelerated program have come increased efficiency in teaching and clinical program and the improved grading s-ystem. Along with its teaching program the College offers various benefits to the city and state. I N LIKE the schools of medicine and dentistry, the other professional schools on the Medical Center campus, pharmacy students were not deferred. The student body has dropped to ap- proximately one-sixth of its former size. An outstanding feature of extra-cur- ricular activities is the opportunity to attend meetings of the Northern Cali- fornia Branch of the American Pharma- ceutical Association. This newly estab- lished branch of the Association affords students the chance to listen to the out- standing pharmaceutical and medical men of the region. 39 anta Barbara SANTA Barbara College became the eighth campus of the Univer- sity of California on July 1, 1944. It joins Berkeley, Los Angeles, and Davis in offering a four-year curriculum and summer school courses but it has had no graduate department. Evolving from a privately supported manual training school, first established in 1891, it later became the Santa Barbara State Normal School of Manual Arts and Home Economics, under a local board of trustees. During the late thirties the Santa Barbara State College grew rapidly, enrolling 2,345 in 1941, of whom not quite half took teachers ' certificates. At present there are about 1,000 students attending classes who represent all parts of California and the United States. Santa Barbara offers the opportunity of development of one of the most beautiful and distinctive university units in the world. It has an unusual number of cultural and scientific advantages, and its resources have been generously placed at the disposal of the college faculty and students. President Sproul, the administrative staff and academic committees of the University, along with the Santa Barbara faculty, are actively concerned in working out plans for the future growth of our eighth university campus. 40 1. This is the Administration Building, main entrance to the campus. 3. Many classes meet in Ebbets Hall. 2. Official University visitors to the Santa Barbara Campus include (left to right) Harold Ellis, R. M. Underbill, Alfred Robertson, Mrs. Edna Rich Morse, Clarence Phelps, Robert Gordon Sproul, Monroe E. Deutsch, George F. Taylor, and James Corley. 4. Here is the Industrial Education Building, where students spend much of their time. astings HASTINGS College of Law, located in San Francisco, has been affected hy the war more than any other branch of the University. Thirty per cent of the student body is now women in comparison with five per cent in 1940. This increased enrollment of co-eds -liows a decided trend in the interest of oinen in the profession of law but does not make up for the loss of men. Because of small registration, the second and third year classes have been merged. As a result, a single classroom and a library equipped with an instructor ' s platform are sufficient when teaching the two small groups. This renowned law school is at present using but two-thirds of the space used by it in 1941. The remaining one-third is now be- ing utilized by other agencies of the State of California. No wartime student body officers have been elected at Hastings. Looking over their present conditions, Dean David E. Snodgrass remarked, " Peace seems to be a long way off ! " ineArts THE California School of Fine Arts had its beginnings in 1847 and was known as the California School of Design. In 1893 Ed- ward Searles gave in trust to the University some property formerly belonging to Mark Hopkins. At this time the San Francisco Art Association and the University became as- sociated, and the school was renamed the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art. During the fire of 1906, the School was totally destroyed, but within a year it was rebuilt and called the San Francisco Institute of Art. Some years later the institute adopted its present name. Under present conditions the school offers limited activities, but the very successful Saturday morning classes for children are be- ing continued. Again the San Francisco Red Cross is continuing to use the entire west wing of the building in its Blood Procure- ment program. 41 THE Lick Observatory on Mount Hamilton, while listed as one of the eight campuses, is in reality more of a graduate department of the University of California. Undergraduate courses given at Berkeley are arranged so that, although instruction is generally limited to students fitted to be astronomical assist- ants, any graduate who wishes to may go directly into the higher work at the observa- tory where he may receive the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. The observatory, founded by James Lick in 1878, was transferred to the University ten years later and has since made many valuable contributions to science. Equipped with powerful telescopes and other important ap- paratus such as the huge Carnegie camera, this University department has become one of the leading observatories of the country, and many of the eminent astronomers of the world have been members of the staff. ' avis SINCE the exodus of the Army Signal Corps trainees from the College of Agriculture at Davis, plans have been formulated for the resumption of college life on " the farm. " A sixteen-week non-degree program will begin in the spring of 1945. The small num- ber of students expected to enroll in this program in March will live in the three dormitories maintained by the University and in private homes in Davis. The govern- ment has leased the six fraternity houses for living quarters of the Army Air Corps per- sonnel. Beginning in the fall term a four- year cur- riculum leading to the Bachelor of Science degree will be available, including courses in animal and plant science, home economics and agricultural education. A two-year course in plant and animal production including dairy industry will be also offered. 42 s cnpps iverside .N the campu at La Jolla. Seripps Institute of Oceanography carries on its marine science study of the " mysteries of the ocean - depths. " The aothities at Scripps Institution are greatly influenced hy the war since the number of -tudent Corking for their doc- tor ' s degrees in oceanography and marine science has been drastically reduced. Today there are only t vo graduate students, who in the spirit of the time, are working a? a--i-t- ants on special projects. The institution is working in close harmony with the -Navy, with the re-ult that :everal classes of naval officers have been receiving special instruc- tions. The primary function of the college during war is to map and study the bottom of the seas, detecting irregularities, and to record currents. In getting this material Scrippa Institution has been able to provide the Navy with vital information for fleet and landing operation-. SINCE 1913. Riverside has been the location of the University ' s Citrus Experiment Station and Graduate School of Tropical Agricul- ture. The staff, this year composed of 35 -i ientific research workers with their field and laboratory as sistants, is expediting the work of California farmers in the produc- tion of citrus fruits and other tree crop . Current conditions have limited the -tip- plies- of certain fertilizers and insecticides, and efforts are directed toward making the most effective use of those which are avail- able, and finding substitutes for those which are not. Problems of currently critical plant dis- eases and insect infestation are under inten- -i - i in otigation. Although many young men are on leave of absence to serve in the armed forces, a great effort is being made to continue the long-term project?- with a mini- mum staff. 43 lasses 1. Senior Women ' s Hall is a favorite place for Senior Class gatherings. 3. Laurie Buck works at her favorite pastime. 5. Senior men spend their time in the tap room. 2. Do you suppose all seniors worry as much as Monarch Editor Jura does? 4. Helen Taini and Mary Napton take time out from the Daily Cal. 6. Lore Kraul relaxes from strenuous Senior activities. emor 46 eniors SKMOR how fascinating and distant that status seems to lowly underclassmen. et three classes of high and mighty eniors grasped the unobtainable and graduated from the I niversity in this past year. The seniors of the class of 1945 passed most of their col- lege careers at a University operating on a war-time basis. They took their courses in concentrated doses and many made the grade in three years instead of the usual four. Traditional senior activities were drastically curtailed. All the wonderful events of Senior Week were celebrated in a brief weekend, hut what a weekend! Senior gatherings were few in number, consisting of a few ings and banquets. The class of 1945 marked the infiltration of women into campus politics and activities and watched with special in- tere:-t the first woman president of the ASVC take over. They also witnessed military units invade the campus and, indeed, many of them were part of this invasion. These seniors graduated with the feeling that, despiti- wartime restrictions. California is a wonderful university. Proud that she ha? maintained her high standards during difficult times, they are hoping for Cal ' s rapid return to her former peace-time glory. Three senior women exchange class news in front of the Senior Women ' s Hall Senior Men ' s Hall, a shady place for loafing and these senior men seem to find the steps very comfortable. 47 I -- . M Clummer 1. Doesn ' t Anne Roberts look happy as Senior Sweetheart of the Class of ' 45 (which, by the way, graduated in ' 441? 2. Commencement exercises end a college career of four carefree undergraduate years for the October Grads. 3. Look who ' s enjoying a picnic: Mary Elizabeth Porter, Jean Elliott, Mrs. Dcnneley and Mrs. Greene from the Dean of Women ' s Office, Betty Pope Ingram, and Joan Mauser. 4. From the looks of things the V-12s are enjoying the girls a lot more than the food or perhaps they ' ve finished lunch. 5. A Noonday Sing succeeds in rousing lots of Cal spirit as the Senior Class joins with Yell Leader Paul Rathfon in the Big " C " Song. 6. Well, well, what ' s going on maybe the ground got too hard, or maybe it ' s time for " All Hail. " 7. " Look at the birdie and give with a nice big smile " is appar- ently the advice these seniors are following. 8. Small groups of s eniors gather after lunch to talk over what a good time they had at their class luncheon. SHI II I! I! Seniors Class officers, Mary Elizabeth Porter (right), President, and Betty Ingram (left), Secretary-Treasnrer, relax in the " = :::- : --:-. -- = ' ' = HI H LIGHTED by the revival of several age-old customs, the senior class of the summer of 1944 was led in activities by its able president. Mary Elizabeth Porter. " M.E. " assumed the presidency after the previous president- Jean Elliott, was elected to head the A.S.l.C. Betty " Popie " Ingram served the cla a- ecretary -treasurer. trying to collect pennies from beneficent seniors and striving to ungarble notes from class council Though not able to revive all the " pre-war " traditions, the f nior ela:-- was successful in heading toward a peace-time level of many gay get-togethers. These newly revived customs served to unite the class and to arouse more spirit. A peppy Senior Sing was held during August in Senior Women ' s Hall. The i-la- was again united in festivities when it served as sponsor of a " Campanile Sing " for the entire I imersity. A war bond investment drawing not only added a patriotic touch to the activities but served as a successful means of putting the class back in the black column. x -- erely handicapped by financial worries, the seniors de- cided to omit the Senior Ball for the term. Substituting for it was the Senior Banquet for graduating men and women held at the Claremont Hotel. Elected " sweetheart " of the -tMiior class was Anne Roberts, who j (resided in full glory at the banquet. A lo enjoying acclaim at this celebra- tion were the two ' " darlings. " Penny Pennington and Winnie Burnham. A successful term was climaxed for 350 graduating seniors with commence- ment exercises held in the Gymnasium for Men. Student speakers for the oc- casion were Margaret Ann Shower and William Niven. both chosen for their M-holastic and leadership capabilities. The singing of " .411 Hail " ended the exercises a? well as the college careers of the gradual A few ef the members of the Summer Senior Class Council gather on Senior Men ' s Bench to bask in the sun and have their picture taken. 49 ' ummer BMOUET i 50 1. Although the women had a monopoly at the Senior Banquet, the men that attended had just as much fun. 3. At round tables and at rectangular tables everyone enjoys the food and gaiety of the Senior Get-Together. 5. Head table at the Banquet consisted of Vince Cullinane, Ellen Ulery, Betty Ingram, Mary Elizabeth Porter, and Jean Elliott. 2. Mary Elizabeth Porter, Class President, and Jean Elliott, ASUC President, laugh merrily at someone ' s joke. 4. All the people at this table look so solemn we wonder if perhaps someone is making a speech. fe. Anne Roberts, Senior Sweetheart (center), and the two Darlings, W ' ifred Burnham (left), and " Penny " Pendleti i (right), ruled over the Banquet instead of ti? Senior Ball. ummer CIIHMIHIT 2. A speaker addresses the graduates in their Final exercises before they leave the University. 4. The graduates of the class of ' 45 listen alien- lively to Ihe University Orchestra, under the di- rection of Professor Albert Ellws. 5. After it is al! over CammrmmmH speakers Margaret Arm Shower and William Nnoi discuss the thrill and nervous excitement kkk goes with addressing their colleagues. 51 AASGAARD, PHILLIS IDUN St. Paul, Minnesota Seismology and Mathematics; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College; Delta Zeta. ANDERSON, JOHN ANDREW Oakland Mechanical Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. BARTALINI, DOROTHY MARGUERITE .San Francisco Business Administration. AIMO, MADELEINE MARY Roseville History; Honor Student; Sigma Kappa Alpha; YWCA. ANDERSON, RUTH CAROLYN Berkeley Regional Group Major on Hispanic America. BARTON, ELINOR BERNICE Roseville General Curriculum. BOURN, PHILLIS GWENDOLYN Woodland Home Economics; Transfer from Davis; Lantana Lodge; Women ' s Dormitory Council; WAA; Cal Aggie Club. BOWDISH, JEAN LOUISE Pasadena Child Development. ALPER, PHILIP Los Angeles Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Honor Student; Intramural Sports. AUSTIN, JERE JEFFREY Exeter Mechanical Engineering; Theta Chi; Tau Beta Pi, President; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Honor Student. BENDAT, JULIUS S. San Pedro Mathematics and Physics; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Sigma Xi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Freshman Debate. BOWMAN, VIRGINIA IRENE Burlingame Mathematics and Physical Education; Kingman Hall; Women ' s " C " Society; WAA; UCSCA. BROWN, BUCHANAN, BURNHAM, WARREN HERBERT MARY INNIS WINIFRED Los Angeles Berkeley Berkeley Mechanical Engineering; Political Science; Geography; Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Alpha Theta; Chi Omega; Panile; Honor Student. Daily California!!,- Blue and Gold, Advertising Service Bureau; Little Theatre; Junior Manager. YWCA. BUTTERWORTH, CAMPBELL, CAPA, MARY ANN DELLA JAYNE GERMI S. Beverly Hills Bakersfield Istanbul, Turkey Art; Elizabeth Barrett Hall; Delta Eosilon: Home Economics; Katherine Elizabeth Hall. Mechanical Engineering; Soccer; Wrestling. Honor Student; Sigma Alpha Iota; Advertising Service Bureau; University Symphony Orchestra; Women ' s Dormitory Council. CAVANAGH, GENEVIEVE MARIE ANNE Santa Barbara French; Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Mu Gamma. CHAFFEY, LETTIE MAE Oakland General Curriculum; Utrimque; YWCA, Community Service Cabinet. COLE, BARBARA RUTH St. Helena Decorative Art; Kappa Delta; Delta Chi Alpha; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; California Engineer, Women ' s Director; Activities Coordinating Committee; Women ' s Activity Council; Senior Class Council; Little Theatre, Art Staff; YWCA; Art Bureau, Manager; Panhellenic War Council. ALVARADO, MARIE ESTHER Redlands General Curriculum; Honor Student; Sigma Kappa Alpha; YWCA. AVERY, L. BURT Oakland Mechanical Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Big " C " Society; Circle " C " Society; Fcotball; Rugby. BISHOP, ELIZABETH LOSER San Francisco Bacteriology. BROWN, MARJORIE MOLLIE Sacramento English; Phi Beta Kappa. BUTLER, ELEZE Colusa General Curriculum; Transfer from Yuba Junior College; Honor Student; YWCA. CAREY, RICHARD WILLIAM Oakland Political Science; Kappa Sigma; Golden Bear; Honor Student; Basketball. COLE, CAROL FRANCES Piedmont Art; Alpha Omicron Pi; Pelican. I Best known for her pointed, frank edi- torials, BETTY SULLIVAN graced the Editor ' s desk of the Monarch deep in Eshleman basement. When Sully pulled out from beneath the piles of literature and editorial material, she headed for the Tap Room to down three or four cups of coffee. Sully was elected to Pryt and Theta Sigma Phi. A coffee and conversation addict, SANDY KNOX had headquarters in the Tap Room. When business demanded a quiet atmosphere, she fled to Elections Board office or to B G to pound out copy. Afternoons and evenings found Sandy occupied with War Board, Wom- en ' s Ex Board, Pryt, Theta Sigma Phi, or Pi Alpha Sigma meetings. 52 COONS, ; COXWEU-, San Francisco Mathematics; Honor Student; Pi Hi Epsitoo COZENS, BARBARA ELLEN --. : := S: ma Alpha Detta Pi; -:- -: - -- = . --- i: : - .. :-- = :. . vfiMwrwrvt , ELINOR ANN ' .- -:- 1 -- CUMMINGS JACKLYN Berkeley Home Economics; ::-:- 9 : -: DION, JUNE VICTORIA Atameda General Curriculum; rwo DUFFY, BH0M KSI No Sigma Ps.; Warner ' s " C ' Society; WAA; Physical Education Majors CM. DAVIS, Little YWCA; Elections Board. CROSBY, KATHLEEN FAITH Berkeley Journalism; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily California , Managm, EdHar] Publications Council, SCMT Class Council; l-s V C " Society; N Sioma Psi, Treasurer; Acthrities Coordinatins CommrUw, War Board; Woneo-s Activity Council; WAA; Physical EdKatio Majors Cfcjb, Vice-PnsideM. CROYLE, GEORGE WARD : ;. : HELEN Ojai Genera :: : - DENAHY, CLAIRE FRANCIS Acacia; Phi Phi. DEVITO, JOSEPH DOMENICO PittStMPJ Vrhanical Engineering. . -.- - -.- WomeWs Activity Council; Women ' s Dormitory Council. DODOS, RICHARD WHITAKER Smta --. , . Phi Epsilon; Phi Phi; Men ' s Orientations Council; Military Council; mm : -= . -,.-- mu QaaitodeU Society; Stavic Society. EMS, HELEN MIRIAM San Francisco Big " C " Society; Tract ELUOTT, JEAN KATHERINE JanUism; Sura Hall; Mortar Board; rifamm -=- -- ASUC, President; EaoMJw COMWUee; Daily California , Editor, Publications Council, Senior Class, President. FINK, KENNETH DUVAL San Francisco WAA. FAYETTE, LUELLA JEANNE Stockton BORLAND, ROBERT CLAIRE SanDieao Civil Engineering, Sigma Phi Epsitan; Chi Epsikm; Aaierican Society of : . E-; Ban Senior Class Council; Wrestling. ELIACHEFF, ALEXANDRA Paris, France Social Welfare; International House. FEIST, GLENN RICHARD DOWNES. JEAN PATRICIA General Curricutani; Treble Clef. ELLINWOOD, JACQUELINE H. San Francisco Zeta Taj Alpha, -; ----. 5 : KatheriK ElizabeU Hall. FORBES, CEC1LE ANNE Thru Detta Chi; Fn Orford Hall; rrirau Society of English; Tamlm -.- KU FRIEDMAN, RICHARD EUGENE Los Angeles .- = - -. = - . Zeta Beta Tau; Ta, Beta Pi; Society of Mrrhau ' cil fmjjum Student Advisory Board. Senior Class Council. FINCH, CECILS YVONNE Valkjo Physical Education; WAA; Wouten-s Masonic Oi . FUUCERSON, EDWARD FLOYD San Diego Civil Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsitai; Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Golden Bear; California Club; Circle " C " Society; Chi Epsilon; Phi Phi, Sigma Xi; Acthrities .::: :--.:-.-- ::-- 1 IL Senior Class Council; fjuiunis Council; Athletic Council; Wrestling. MARY PAT McWILUAMS, a Poli Sci major, is one of those people who likes to knit. This meant tun inches done in Women ' s Ex Board Mile as secretary she took pages of notes with the hand that wasn ' t knitting), several more at Pryt meetings, a Hi :- Crying, " Hey, freshman, " fhe days a week in her senior year left JOAN MAUSER a harassed hut famed ex-City Editor when she graduated in October. When H wasn ' t 4 p.m., Joan was in the Tap Room or at a Pryt, Mortar Board, or Senior class council meeting or oc- casionally seeing her AGO sisters. 53 PUNCH, JUNE VICTORIA Berkeley French; Alpha Mu Gamma; Newman Club. GOLEN, HELEN OL1VA Sacramento Social Welfare; Bon Haven; Honor Student. GRIFFIN, GLORIA M. Colusa Physical Education; Transfer from Yuba Junior College; Nu Sigma Psi; Women ' s Dormitory Council; WAA; Physical Education Majors Club. HAYMOND, HERMAN RALPH San Francisco Physics. HERVEY, MARY PATRICIA Beverly Hills Regional Group Major on Hispanic America; Kappa Alpha Theta; Prytanean; Panile; Women ' s " C " Society; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Representatwe-at- Large; Executive Committee; Activities Coordinating Committee; Blue and Gold; Orientations Council; Military Council; Women ' s Activity Council; YWCA; Rally Committee, Chairman; ASUC Card Sales Committee; Store Board; WAA. INGLE, ADELINE OLSON Oakland Political Science. JONES. JANE M. Berkeley Child Development; College Women ' s Club. GEARY, MARY FRANCES San Francisco General Curriculum; Delta Gamma; Torch and Shield; Freshman Class Council; Sophomore Class Council; Junior Class Council; Little Theatre. GRANT, MORTIMER LESLIE Santa Barbara Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. HANSEN, CAROLYN JANE Berkeley Spanish; bpanish Club. HELLER, MARION EMILIE Oakland General Curriculum; YWCA. HILTON, PHYL NORMINGTON Oakland Electrical Engineering; Engineers Council; American Institution of Electrical Engineers; Gymnastics Team. INGRAM, BETTY POPE Pasadena Psychology; Gamma Phi Beta; Mortar Board, President; Prytanean; Panile; Daily Californian, News Editor; Women ' s Activity Council; Senior Class, Secretary-Treasurer; Treble Clef; YWCA; Women ' s Vigilantes. JORDAN, JiANNh MARIE San Francisco History; Sigma Kappa Alpha. GEDDES, NANCY CATHERINE Watsonville Public Speaking; Ridgemont; Activities Recruiting Bureau; YWCA. GREEN, BETTY JEAN Oakland Physical Education; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi; War Board; WAA, Treasurer. HARDY, CAROLYN MARGARET Berkeley English; Chi Omega; Prytanean; California Club; Blue and Gold, Editor; Publications Council; War Board; YWCA. HELLWIG, LINDA JANE Oakland Political Science; Alpha Chi Omega; Little Theatre; Intramural Board. HOBRF.CHT, ANASTASIA Sacramento History; Gamma Phi Beta; Pelican; Senior Class Council; Newman Club, Vice-President. JONES, EARL EDWARD R. Berkeley Mechanical Engineering; Chi Phi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Automotive Engineers. KELLEY, GEORGE JOSEPH Modesto Physics; Oxford Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Xi; UCSCA. GIMBAL, BARBARA BENEDICT Piedmont Social Welfare; Gamma Phi Beta; Blue and Gold; Senior Class Council; Junior Class Council; Sophomore Class Council. GRETZINGER, VICTOR JOHN Oakland Civil Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. HAUSER, JOAN ELLEN Berkeley Journalism; Alpha Gamma Delta; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Hammer and Coffin; Tower and Flame; Activities Coordinating Committee; Daily Californian, City Editor; Women ' r, Activity Council; Class Officers Council; Sophomore Class, President; Women ' s Vigilantes, Chairman. HENNIES, STUART RANDALL Inglewood Electrical Engineering; Oxford Hall; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Secretary; UCSCA. HYATT, ELIZABETH ANNE Berkeley Decorative Art; Stern Hall; Delta Chi Alpha; War Board, Secretary. JONES, FRANCES MERLE Oakland Public Health; Delta Zeta; Orientations Council; YWCA; ASUC Card Sales Committee. KELLEY, JANICE MEREDITH San Bernardino Journalism; Epworth Hall. This is the man who will change Huggies ' name to Mrs. HERB TOWLER. This is also the man with the baton and the strut the familiar figure that preceded the band down the gridiron at the start of every game. Herb was also a fra- ternity brother of the Governor, Pete Yankwich, and Johnny Mahoney. " Huggies " was officially known as JANET HUGHES and will one day be Mrs. Herb Towler, but to campus per- sonalities she was known as Little Theatre ' s driving, efficient Women ' s Manager and constant companion of Herb. Her further accomplishments in- cluded AChiO president, Pryt and Mor- tar Board membership, and dates with Herb. 54 I KLEYN, TUNE7TA H. I Berkeley Child Develi LEAKE. LA VERNE CLAIRE San Francisco Bacteriology. UMNU SYLVIA ELIZABETH Fort Bragg Physica! Education; Casa Hispana; Alpha Gamma Sigma. MAHONEY, TERESA EUZABETH San Francisco HattoM a Welfare Council; -;:: :.;: Varsity Debate; Women ' s Dormitory ' ' .?..- = - ; MATHEWS, L. PAUL Phoenix, Arizona Physics; GleeChm. HER RONALD IRWIN Walthill, Nebraska Far Eastern Cultures and Institutions; Transfer from University cf Nebraska; Sigma Chi; . Scabbard art Blade. ORTOBEI ANNEDELORES Pata Alto General Pelican. one MARY LOUISE VenUra Journalism; Prytanean; Tketa Sigma Phi; Pi Alpha Sigma; Acthnties Coordinating Committee; Women ' s Executive Board; = mt S: : Junior Editor; , ' ,5- En-: Senior Representative; KRETZMER, WILLIAM JOSEPH San Francisco : Council; Elections Board, Chairman. LEE, BETTY ANNE Lincoln Economics; Alpha Chi Omega; taj EM Elections Board; WAA. LYUM MARJORIE W. San Francisco Public MALONEY, BARBARA FRANCES Sacramento Social Welfare; Chi Omega; YWCA. VAY, MB Reading, Pennsylvania French Regional Group Major; Sura Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu Gamma; rwu Publicity Agent. M1LANI, ROBERTA LOUISE San Francisco History; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Newman Club. ROSEBU D LUELLA LAI Genera! Curriculum; Chinese Students ' Club. LONG, FRANK RAYMOND Los Angeles Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. MAGGS, ELEANOR ANNE Stockton Psydwkgy. MANZA, LUISA MICHELINA Redwood City History; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Pi Lambda Theta; College Women ' s Club; Tower and Flame; Treble Clef; Women ' s Orchestra. MERWIN, LOIS IVA Cla ' tsburg Physical Educatron; Stem Hall; Women ' s " C " Society; Nu Sigma Psi; Honor Student; WAA; Physical Education Majors Club. MILLER, LEONA NATION Ontario Public Speaking. MCALLISTER, NEIL ROBINSON, JR. Sacramento Political Science; Phi Gamma Delta. KUHN ELLEN MAE Oakland Art; College Women ' s Club. LORENS, ROBERT MILTON Alanwda Uechanical Engineering. MAHONEY, FRANCIS J. Oakland Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. MARTIN, CLIFTON JOSEPH Alameda Mechanical Engineering. METCALF, SYLVIA DOROTHY Berkeley Home Economics; PnrabcrGs; -:-; BDBJH : -r MOORE, ELEANOR AVA Berkeley Political Science; Prytanean; Activiti-s Coordinating Committee; OrientaUoBS Council, :-3 -- , ' ,; Activity Council, Secretary; ASUC Card Sales Committee. McCULLOUCH, MARGARET LORRAINE Berkeley Physical Education; Women ' s " C ' Society; Honor Student; WAA; Physical Education Majors Club. Busiest girl on campus during registra- tion was ELEANOR MOORE, who wor- ried about Women ' s Orientations and once in a white Men ' s Orientations. Elly kept her Eshhman office busy with calls to ne students, and she kept her staff busy completing the ARB scrap- book. When the work was done, Eleanor sped off to Pryt meetings. Fiery, decisive BETTY GREEN left her W.A.A. laurels to hold a seat on War Board. Always ready with constructive criticism, Betty aided in many plans for the Fifth War Loan, and then rested from her intellectual labor by serving as lifeguard at the Hearst pool. Her honors included Pryt and Mortar Board. 55 McGUIRE, CAROL JEANNE Oakland Economics; YWCA. NOSSEN, ROBERT JOSEPH San Francisco English; Oxford Hall; UCSCA. PERRY, MILDRED GRACE San Jose Public Health Nursing; International House. POLEY, ELEANOR LAMAY Dunsmuir Psychology; Sigma Kappa; Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Hammer and Coffin; Pelican, Manager; Publications Council; War Board, Representative at Large; Women ' s Activity Council; Treble Clef. PRATT, CHARLES STERLING Denair Metallurgy; Theta Tali. RICHARDSON, JOYCE Alameda General Curriculum; Stern Hall; Prytanean, President; Pi Alpha Sigma; Torch and Shield; Executive Committee; Activities Coordinating Committee, Sub-chairman; Daily Call for man, Manager; Publications Council, Chairman; War Board, Chairman; Women ' s Activity Council. ROETH, SUZANNE Piedmont General Curriculum; Pi Beta Phi; Pelican; Rally Committee. McNAUGHTON, WILLIAM FINLEY Oakland Electrical Engineering; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. PATCHIN, NORMAN ALLEN Ventura History; Transfer from Ventura Junior College. PINNEO, SAMUEL RICHARD Berkeley Psychology. PORTER, MARY ELIZABETH Piedmont General Curriculum; Prytanean, Treasurer; Pi Alpha Sigma; Activities Coordinating Committee; Orientations; War Board; Women ' s Activity Council; Class Officers Council, Chairman; Senior Class, President; Art Bureau, Sub-chairman; Elections Board, Sub-chairman. RAFFETTO, LOIS PATRICIA Port Costa General Curriculum; Treble Clef. RIGHTER, THOMAS MARION Emeryville Accounting; Alpha Gamma Omega; Beta Alpha Psi; Circle " C " Society; Swimming. NICHOLLS, RUTH REBECCA South San Francisco History; Sherman Hall. ROSING, GRACE MATHILDA San Francisco Political Science; Ritter Hall; Phrateres; Honor Student; Alpha Mu Gamma; Activities Recruiting Bureau; War Board. Her feminine influence caused anxiety among male members of Ex-committee when PAT HERVEY had the Stephen ' s Union office be-curtained. Pat caused further furor when she installed a com- plaint box in the Tap Room, and she won praise as chief of Women ' s Rally committee. She wore the Theta and Pryt pins. Brown-eyed KAY CROSBY scuffled with Daily Cat dummies and cuts as the Monarch ' s capable Managing Editor. Si- lent and smiling, Kay was a star Tap Room customer, able guide and director of Theta Sigma Phi activities, a Pry- tanean officer, a member of Mortar Board, and a journalism major. PEARSON, VIRGINIA LEE Oakland Political Science. PLANT, FORREST ALBERT, JR. Davis General Curriculum; Kappa Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Golden Bear; Honor Student; Student Advisory Bureau. POSNER, RUSSELL MAXIMILIAN San Francisco History; Honor Student. RAMAGE, MARY CAROLYN Berkeley Zoology; Delta Zeta; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Activities Coordinating Committee; YWCA; WAA, President. RILEY, DONNA LINDE Elk Grove History. NIVEN, WILLIAM Oakland Accounting; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Honor Student; Glee Club; Forensics Council; Varsity Debate. PENCOVIC, JANICE HELENE Oakland Child Psychology and Education; Masonic Club. PLOMMER, ELIZABETH JEAN Los Angeles History; Transfer from UCLA; Elizabeth Barrett Hall. POWELL, SHIRLEY HONOR Santa Paula History; Lantana Lodge; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Sigma Kappa Alpha, Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Elections Board; WAA; Women ' s Tennis Club. RAMSDEN, HELENE CAROLINE Oakland Bacteriology; Alpha Gamma Delta; President ' s Reception Committee; Treble Clef; WAA. ROBERTSON, MARVIS JEAN Fillmore Personnel Administration; Colonial Hall Annex; Phi Chi Theta; Honor Student; Masonic Club. SABINI, ROBERT CONWAY Berkeley Mechanical Engineering; Theta Chi; Phi Phi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. SCHAUER, WILLIAM CHARLES 56 Gallup, New Mexico Music; Bowles Halt; California Band; University of California Chorus. SELBY, JOAN MARGARET Millbrae Chi Omrga; Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; California Club; Panile; Torch and Shield; Pi Alpha Sigma; Honor Student; ASUC, Vice- President; Executive Com- mittee; Activities Co- ordinating Committee; Daily Californian; War Board, Chairman; Women ' s Judicial Committee; YWCA Cabinet; Rally Committee. SHOWER, MARGARET ANN International Relations Stern Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Daily Californian, An Editor; Pelican; Rally Committee. STANLEY, J. DENISE Oakland History Phrateres; Treble Clef. SULLIVAN, BEATRICE MARY San Francisco Journalism Prytanean; California Club; Theta Sigma Phi; Hammer and Coffin; Ex- ecutive Committee; Daily California, Editor; Publications Council; = f am. TIETZ, THOMAS E. Los Angeles Mecha California Engineer; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ULERY, ELLEN WINDSOR Santa Ana Psychology Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Prytanean; California CM; Panile; Tore and Shield; Representatne-at-Large; Exeoitne Committee; Welfare Council; Junior Class, Vice-President; YWCA Cabinet; Rally Committee. WELLS, SHARON MARTA if- -:- :_ " :. Pi Beta Phi; Little Theatre; Treble Clef; WAA. W1LLOUGHBY, NANCY JANE Berkeley Mathematics Alpha Delta Pi; Orientations; Treble Clef; Sophomore Manager. SERGEANT, BARBARA BELL Berkeley Art Sigma Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; Panile; Torch and Shield; Honor Student; Women ' s Activity Council; Freshman Class Council; Sophomore Class Council; YWCA, President; ASUC Card Sales Commit- tee, Chairman; Elections Board, Junior Manager; Standards Commission, Chairman. SIMPSON, ANN BRUCK San Francisco General Curriculum Alpha Phi; Ace of Clubs. STEPHENS, ELSIE THERESA San Francisco History Alpha Kappa Alpha. SWANN, RICHARD HOLLEY Calgary, Canada Petroleum Engineering Activities Coordinating Committee; Musk Council Chairman; Glee Club; SHANNON, SHIRLEY MARIE Oakland General Curriculum. SWUM BETTY :.. : Oriental I Alpha Mu Gamma. TOM, HELEN YEE Sausalito Foreign Trade. VAGIN, VENIAMIN F. San Francisco Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. WHITE, MALCOLM JAY Los Angeles Electrical Engineering International House; Engineers Council- American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engi- flWfS. WINLOW, BARBARA LEE Davis Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Barrett Hall; Tower and Flame; Pelican; Treble Clef. SMALLWOOD, JAMES GERALD San Francisco Public Speaking Bachelor-don; Golden Bear; Radio Workshop. STEVENS, CELIA B. Sacramento History International House; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Kappa Alpha. TATE, ROBERT FLEMMING Berkeley Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon. TOMASCHKE, JOHN ARTHUR Berkeley Physics Glee Club; Varsity Debate. VAN DYKE, LENORE Stockton General Curriculum Transfer from Radcliffe College; Stem Hall. WILLIAMS, RICHARD QUEEN Bakersfwld Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Delta WINTON, KEITH Livingston Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Football. SNYDER, THOMAS JAMES Vallejo ' Spanish Alpha Mu Gamma. STOLTE, CAROL LOUISE Alameda Home Economics Delta Delta Delta. TIERNEY, ELIZABETH JANE San Francisco Mathematics i Club. TOMSOVIC, LOIS ALBINA Oakland English Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Masonic Club. WALTER, BERTHA MARGARET San Francisco Optc-metry. WILLIAMSON. ELLA MARTHA Davis History Lantana Lodge; Sigma Kappa Alpha; College Women ' s Club Juniors. YUEN, MARY HELEN San Francisco Social Welfare YWCA; Chinese Students ' Club. 57 LEFT: A mediator of no mean note, JEAN ELLIOTT finished her jour- nalistic ambitions on top by serving as the Monarch ' s editor. Her senior year found Jean holding down posi- tions of senior class president, chair- man of ACC, and ASUC president. She was elected to Cal Club, Pryt, Mortar Board, and Theta Sigma Phi. RIGHT: Advertising kept ELEANOR POLEY busy. Two days a week she managed layouts and copy for a San Francisco store and the rest of the week whipped Felly ' s finances into shape. Once, Eleanor went to classes, but her later college career, which included War Board, Pryt, and Pi Alpha Sigma, was a full time job. As commander- in-chief of the B G office, CAROLYN HARDY left her Chi Omega sisters many evenings to meet production and copy deadlines. A week-end commuter to North Berkeley, Carolyn spent a busy week outside the glass cage in Eshleman attending meetings of War Board, Cal Club, and Pryt. LEFT: Occupant of more offices than anyone we know, MARY ELIZA- BETH PORTER preferred to trans- act campus business in the T.R. In her senior year M.E. wrote to Bill and hurried to meetings of War Board, Women ' s Ex Board, Seni or class (she was president and vice- president), ACC, Pryt, Pi Alpha Sigma, and Elections Board. RIGHT: The Pope should have been called " the President, " but she was usually labeled Popie and on rare occasions, BETTY INGRAM. The misnomer comes from the fact Popie was boss at the Gamma Phi house and presided over Mortar Board. Afternoons she devoted to Dally Cal as news editor and senior class as RIGHT: Before the s over, BARBARA BELL ' S friends were accustomed to calling her Beebe Sargent and asking aboit .... Mat Ac km I ' ' " : Beebe swept through as a - -: : Bd : tart SU :- arts Commission, art as Card Sales .... . , ; ... . :.. Mre Sigma Kappa. Pryt, Mflrtar ' -.-- : : I- I .: : ' JOAN SELBrs camps as a freshman art sped on until (he Chi Omega president finished I Dairy Cal, : . : -.-: :-:,-,; =::: :h f. S- 4 : nberd . - HOT- tar Board, Pryt, Cal One, Ton and Sr,-:: : - Wpha S ma With a book in a hand art a - --- : - .. ' , ..E : - .-: -;-.. :.: :. ; :: dntogical problems. In daylight hours the Duchess mas a BWOC as --.--- :-.,:, : : - fare Ccwncil. A Chi Omega, Ellen f BCM K Mortal =-: Pljl art Tort art Shield. RIGHT: Suffering a wave of en- ---:.: .: :E RICHARDSON rallied to every iS_: ant mi -.:- -- stmtc -: craoot to exery freskman she met. As a jenior, Jorte was Daily Cal ' . ' ?-?; ' mt :- : B : - ' tartU tart i hj2 jw fcH h Mate U btth rf Bat- Hqr Ball. LEFT: ED FULKERSON .as a man from the " other side " who tart Ue foils of Hall. Ed. the engineer, paraded in a Big " C " sater art " wbestly dangled a Phi Bete Key. A Tan Bete art Cal Clubber, Ed s a member of Men ' s Judiciary ?- : ;-:-: thai E-- ten m - 1. Senior Darlings, Elsie Reimers (left) and Lois Knight (right), and Senior Sweetheart Nancy Hubbard (center) glow with happiness as they rule the Ball. 2. Under the direction of Ellen Dale Shank, the Seniors exercise their lungs at the traditional sings. 3. The da of ' 46 gathers in Senior Women ' s Hall for one big " party-time. " 4. It ' s all over now but the celebration. 5. After four long years the great day arrives at last graduation! 6. " I ' m an Ensign! " f d j V ' emor i3 na P s Seniors THE graduating ela of February 1945 set an enviable reeord for future elates de pite handi- caps inherent with eurrent conditions. They were the only class who managed to make money on every project they undertook. The success of these project.- was due solely to the fine spirit of cooperation shown by the !;-- members. One of the gayest event?- of the term was the Christmas Sing held on December 17. Seniors were greeted by Santa Clan?-, and a tree added to the Christina- atmosphere. The class mem- bers were refreshed between carols with cider and doughnuts. Another highlight of the term war- the gala Senior Weekend. The activities began with tin- Senior Banquet on Friday, with the talented members of the cla?- providing the entertain- ment. On Saturday afternoon a clas picnic wa- held, followed in the evening by the Senior Ball at the St. Franci- Hotel over which Nancy Hubbard reigned a? Queen. Sunday " - eNentr- included the traditional pilgrimage part fa- miliar and well-loved campii- r-ightr and the graduation cereinom. which culminated not only the week-end " - fe-thit . but alr-o the a sociation? with the I niver-it for mo t of it participant.-. SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL BACK ROW (left to right): Don Jones, Ludy Langer, Jackie RkMte. Frances Stern. Jim Sheppard, Dorothy Herbert, Pat Hendrickson, Ellen Date Shank. MIDDLE ROW: Haw- Lore Sutra. Virginia Wilson, Barbara Brown, Jean Kipper, Lois Rothenberq, Manr Naptm, Barbara Harris, Helen Taim. FRONT ROA ' : oca au, Rhoda Haas, Jack Bishop. SENIOR CLASS OFHCERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Jack Bishop, SKretar-Traaer; Haas, Vice-President; Bob Katz, President. 61 College days for the NROTC culminate in a diploma, a commission in the United States Naval Reserve, and a snappy salute. The seniors, their friends, and their re- lations listen attentively to Commence- ment speeches in the Men ' s Gym. Founders ' Rock is the traditional place for all good graduating seniors to begin their Senior Pilgrimage. Anka Perisich, valedictorian for the Feb- ruary class, addresses her fellow gradu- ates on Commencement Day. 62 The Pilgrimage visits all of the campus and doesn ' t slight the Mininq Circle. FILL SENIORS BOB ' Teaesday " KATZ found it " necces- sry " to have a " seccretree ' at all of his - -,.. i - f - ---. - -. - - y- ; dfciary, tke Senior Class, the NROTC Second Company, and tie football team ere all run by his iron hand and win- sow smite. Noted for " You ' re sweet " and " Hat ' s poor, " Bob knew more peo- ple on Ibis campus than itourt anyone and that ' s a lot. ' ADLER, FRED PETER Vienna, Aetna Electrical Engi Tan Beta Pi. BACHELOR, - ALTER, MARY NEWTON San Gabriel Social Welfare Alpha Delta Chi; Coi- r ' s Ccuncil. ALTHAUSEN, THEODORE L. JR. Si- : -i-. :: HARRISON MEAOE Pueblo, Colorado Stem Hall; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Phrateres; ' -:-:- S-. -v t tU m = : : BMW. TERRY LELANO Beverly Hills Political Science dent; Tower and Flame; :.;:?::. fcprescntar tne-at-Large; Executive Committee; Activities Co- tamjferftmi .- bj of Colorado. Eli. DOROTHY Gtauwuud, Washington History ; - :-.= PI Ml ;::; ' , . ;- N; Hammer aid Dimmer; L tth IfeMn BAUBERGER, BETSY ANNE Salt Lake City, Utah :- : : BECKER, BETTY San Fra-cisco -.::.-. - : Joaquin Hall; -- :- -- ' Welfare Council; Con- sumer ' s CoMKil; Forensks Commissioner; Varsity De- bater; Radio Crmm ssion. BELSHER, EDITH CLARE Barstow History Alpha Om kiwi Pi. BEVERLY, ROBERT GRAHAM Efcj, Illinois Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Phi Phi; Football- SEMIS JANICE MARIE Long Beach Social Welfare Transfer from Long Bf a:h Junior College; Torch and Shield; Pi Alpha Sigma; Daily Califcniian Adver- tising Manager. BIANCHI, LUCILLE CHRISTINE ' .-. - - BERNARD, RICHARD MONTGOMERY Long Beach Chemistry Rifle Team. HSMf EDITH n ,-! a|.| . - - - Political Science Delta Caamy Oriea- :--.: BOCEK, FRANCES ALICE Stockton Psychology. BREYER, MLUM LMOGH :_ . . . . .,,-.,. --, -_.._ mm _ 5 pu i Iki ' .-. : m Beta Pi; Honor Stodent; Tower and Flame; Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers; American lust-. Urte of Aeronautical E gi- neers; Glee CM; Men ' s ::- :. - :: -- Christian Science 5:: ' .. MBI RICHARD MILTON South Pasa?era Mechanical Engineering Phi Ganma Delta; Cali- - --: i;.: - dent; Men ' s Judicial ComnHtee. BUCK, LAURIE L BRAUNBERGER, BARRY Kalispell, Mcntana Optontetry -:--::- BURASTERO, FLOYD Oakland Dramatic Litera ' ure Prytanean; Thalian: Ham- mer and Dimmer; Mask and Dagger; Little i : : Hispanic America -:- " .: Student; Tower and UJSTO NAD1NE GENEVIEVE San Jose History Kappa Delta. IMDBJUH CORINNE JANE .:---:= :- Prytanean; Phi Alpha Sigma; Theta Sigma Phi; Advertising Service Bu- reau, Manager; Publica- tions Council; ASUC Card Sales; College Women ' s Club Juniors. BECKETT, CHARLES HARRISON JR. San Marino Mechanical Engineering. BERRY, CHARLES ALDEN Indio Medical Sciences BUM MARILYN LOIS Oakland M : SPO - Tmj BREIT, ARNOLD JEROME Woodland Kappa Nu; Blue an d Gold; InWrfraternity Cou- Rally Committee. HIM 5 GLADYS ELEANOR Berkeley ' : ' : ' " - : ' ' PuWicaticns CoMCil; War Board; Women ' s Activity FILL CAROL, the last of the FURTHS and a long line of Californians, spent four busy years living up to the dealings of her brothers. Wielding the gavel at the Tri- Delt house, the copy pencil in the B G rffice, the " seccretree ' s " pen at Cal Club, and thermometers at Nurses ' Aide, she relaxed at Mortar Board and Pryt with just her knitting. Don ' t let the picture fool you " Shep " doesn ' t always look so complacent. Dab- bling in politics long enough to become Rep-at-Large, and representative to Fi- nance Committee, JIM SHEPPARD could also be seen heading his Rally Commit- tee or meeting with Cal Club or loafing on Wheeler steps. BURR, ELIZABETH FIELD Piedmont Social Welfare Delta Delta Delta; Treble Clef; YWCA Cabinet. CHACE, MARIAN JOSEPHINE Orland Biochemistry Iota Sigma Pi; Honor Student. CHRISTENSEN, MAX LEROY Grand Island, Nebraska Pre-Theological. CUNNINGHAM, EMMACORRINE Oakland Business Administer ion Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. DAVIS, DOROTHY LAYLAND Delano History The Californian; Pelican. DOE, NATALIE J. Piedmont General Curriculum Delta Gamma, Ace of Clubs; Honor Student; Sophomore Class Council; Art Bureau. DOW, MARION EMILY Alameda Political Science Delta Gamma; Tower and Flame; Pelican; Orien- tations; YWCA; Intra- mural. CAHILL, JAMES PETER San Francisco Civil Engineering American Society of Call Engineers. CHAPPELL, ELINOR Berkeley General Curriculum Delta Gamma. CHOY, LILY San Francisco Food Chemistry Chinese Students ' Club. CURTIS, HUGH PAUL Ontario Medical Sciences. DICKSON, DOROTHY ROGERS Woodacre Physical Education Epworth Hall; Nu Sigma Psi; WAA. DOTSON, MARY HELEN Seattle, Washington English Honor Student. DOWD, ZIREL San Francisco Public Speaking Little Theatre; YWC4. CAMERON, RONALD JR. Lomita Park Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society; Phi Phi; American So- ciety of Mechanical Engi- neers; Varsity Fcotball; Varsity Rugby CHRISTENSEN, CAROL EVALYN Piedmont Regional Grcup Major on Hispanic America Pi Beta Phi; Little Thea- tre; Intramural. COVERDALE, RALPH THOMAS JR. Daly City Political Science. DALY, MARIAN CECILE San Francisco Psychology Prytanean; Pi Alpha Sigma. President; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Honor Student; Advertising Service Bureau, Manager; Publications Council; War Board; Wot-en ' s Activity Council; WOWS, Chair- man. 1FIPENBROCK, FRANCES LOUISE Sacramento Decorative Art Chi Omega; Delta Chi Alpha; Blue and Gold. DOUGLAS, ELSA Berkeley Social Welfare Ritter Hall; Prytanean; Women ' s Executive Board; Women ' s Activity Council; Housing Board; Women ' s Dormi- tory Association, Presi- dent; YWCA. DUNNE, ARTHUR BERGIN San Francisco Mechanical Engineering Chi Psi; Tau Beia Pi; Rambler Football. CARLSON, MAJEL MAILE Oakland Business Administration Phi Chi Theta; Phrateres. CHRISTENSEN, JUNE HENRIETTE Piedmont Regional Group Majcr on Hispanic America Pi Beta Phi; Little Thea- tre; Rally Committee; Intramural. CROFT, DONALD JUDSON Bakersfield Civil Engineering Bowles Hall; Chi Epsilon; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; American Scciety of Civil Engineers. DANG, MARY MAE Oakland Mathematics and Physics Phi Beta Kappa, Vice- President; Pi Mu Epsilcn- YWCA; WAA; Chinese Students ' Club. DODGE, GEORGE S. Berkeley Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Phi; Military Council, Chair- man; Senior Class Council. DOVE, MARY ELIZABETH Oakland General Curriculum Pi Beta Phi. DURHAM, JOANNA BELLE Glendale General Curriculum Zeta Tau Alpha; Cali- ; fornia Engineer, Women ' s } Manager; Blue and Gold; i Orientations; Women ' s Ac- jtivity Council; Art Bureau; I " Radio Commission; Inter- IChurch Council. ; - m Cal ' s prue debater. TERRY BAUM, won tke Mck-comnl Joffre Medal in bis Jonior year, and went on to greater re- i .- .- si = :?.-_?; :- :-.: - other omeroos activities, Terry managed to keep that " 8 " average to admit tarn .:-. ' :-.: : -:-: Mom A- ?::: -: ;: ontm lancet SE : from her talents as an actress, LAURIE BUCK hadomch to add 10 te dramatic presentations at Cat throng her head managerial role on Little Theatre as veil t- :}-: :._-. :-; .-:_: Tly - Md Mask and Dagger. Hailing from Fresno, this flaming redhead is a " natural " for her career before the footlights. EDMMDS E-EAHM E- : i :-= :- am - FMMELLY, .i ' v- WillitS English. ELUOT, MARJORIE IRENE San Francisco Chomitry Lexington Hall; Hrmr Sudent; Tor and f 3 ? Aii FWB WILLIAM YAH ESCOBAR, FRANCISCO JOSE El Salvador, Central Intematioiial Hoee; Pi Alpha Phi; Chinese Su- Chjh. FRINK, AVIS FERN San Francisco PnMk Heatth Nursing. FURTH, CAROL ANN Pnblk Speaking Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Pryianean; Cali- r- 2 Die C 2- 5 . and Gold, Associate Edi- tor; War Beard; TreMe " " - . ; Bootes Hall; Beta Alpha P; International Hoee; Glee dob; Ibjgtay; Swim- ming; Water Poto. FORSYTH, M. FRANCES Colbertson, Montana Bacteriology Transfy from Madam State College; Kappa Deru. GALLAHER, GLEN WILBUR San Pedro Cml Engineering : k Er; t- i-f Of Society of Civil Engineers. E,i 5 RUTH MARILYN Bakersfield General CorricohM Little Tieatre. Medical Sciences ZeU Beta Tan; Honor St - dent; Tcwer and Flan- ; Track; f GARDNER, BERYL ELYSE Social Welfare Epwortli Hall. -E.E ' v En) The MtFarlaniJs; Honor Stvdent; University GARTHWATTE, EDWIN LOWELL JR. EMJBMBl NINA LUCIA Fo stry Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; California Club; Big % X " Society, Vfce-Presi- dent; Varsity Football; Varsity Track. GORDON, HORACE EARL Sites Political Science Stebbins Hall; Treble Clef; EM ANNA ROSE Berkeley .......... .,.. GUIBERT, YVONNE MARIE San Francisco French Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Mo Canooj. GILLANDERS, MOLLY ANALIA Oakland Horsing Education. GRANNIS, FRANK R. San Francisco Business Administration Circle " C " Society; Delta Phi Epsilon; Quarterdeck; Varsity Swimming; Varsity Water Polo; Football Manager. GUICHARD, MARJORIE DAWN Oakland Art Stern Hall; Delta Epsilon; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Treble Clef; Mosk C jb;YWCA. GILMORE, KATHRYN ANN Fair Oaks Social Institutions Phi My; YWCA; Intra- mural. BKWf NORMAN ROBERT Arcadia Civil EiOinfrriij Chi Epsilon; Americai GUISTO, DONALD FRANK GULLI, FLORENCE San Fr Art Delta Epsiton; Alpha Mo Gamma; Tower and Flame. gHMOH SYLVIA MURRIETA Pasadena Hall; HALL, ELISE CAROLYN Corte Maoera French Sherman Hall; Alpha My GJI a; Pi Delta Phi; Norn Bmnml foM mt F|ojn Flame. President; Wel- fare Cou- cil; Store Board; Sttdeot-Facohy Poll Committee; YMCA, Vice- President. HALLETT, HELEN E. Pasadena Social Welfare St. Margaret ' s House. FILL Whenever PEG HORN could accost fellow ADPi or Pryt members on Thursdays, she would inevitably plea ' Do you know any- thing funny? " She must have found a joke or two, for " Horning In " was al- ways a topnotch feature of Friday ' s D. C., and Peg proved herself a first class Monarch Associate Editor. DONALD BELL WALLACE, called " Debe, " was more tenderly known as " the Great Lakes Kid. " Despite the Callaghan demerit system, he escaped from the " bastile " long enough to en- liven Cal Club, ACC, and Rally Commit- tee meetings, and he even talked the authorities into a gold stripe before bid- ding us adieu. HAMBLY, ALVIN SARGENT JR. Berkeley Medical Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cir- cle " C " Society; Phi Phi; Tower and Flame; Big " C " Guard, Chairman; Vigi- lantes, Chairman; Athletic Council; Varsity Water Polo; Life Saving Club. HARVEY, HELENE CAROL Burlingame Political Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Tower and Flame; Adver- tising Service Bureau; Treble Clef, Sophomore Manager; International House; YWCA. HERRELL, CAROLYN CANNER Oakland General Curriculum Zeta Tau Alpha; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Pelican; Cal Hosts. HOLLAND, EVON Sacramento General Curriculum Sherman Hall; Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Student. HORN, PEGGY Berkeley English Alpha Delta Pi; Prytanean; Pan Me; Daily Californian, Associate Editor; Women ' s Activity Council; Senior Class Council; ASUC Card Sales; YWCA. HUGLEN, ELIZABETH ANN Richmond Social Welfare Zeta Tau Alpha; Cali- fornia Engineer; Treble Clef; Social Welfare So- ciety; YWCA. JENSEN, ARTHUR ROBERT San Diego Psychology. HANSEN, CARLOEE M. Gonzales Public Health Ritter Hall; Dcrmitcry Council. HENDERSON, JOHN PATRICK Vallejo History Golden Bear. HOFFMAN, JOAN PHYLLIS Los Angeles Journalism Alpha Lambda Delta. HOM, EDITH KATHRYN Inverness Journalism Internationa] House; New- man Club. HORNER, PERSIS CLAIRE San Francisco Regional Group Ma, or on Hispanic America Kappa Alpha Theta; Pry- tanean; Hammer and Dim- mer; Little Theatre, Wom- en ' s Manager; Dramatics Council; Women ' s Activity Council; WAA Council; Intramural, Chairman. HUNTER, IMADYNE ROMA Orland Public Health. JILBERT, VERL AGNES Albany Mathematics-, HANSON, LORING EDMUND Oakland Mechanical Engineering Phi Delta Theta. HERNRIED, DORIS ELINOR Vienna, Austria Romance Languages Transfer from San Fran- cisco Junior College; Inter- national House; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi, Vice- President; Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Students Association, President. HOGAN, BEN FRANCIS San Francisco Civil Engineering. HOM, EDWARD WILSON San Diego Mechanical Engineering Chinese Students ' Club. HOWE, JULIANNE MCDONALD Niles Political Science Ritter Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Hon ' r Student; Tower and Flame. IVES, MARIAN BARBARA San Bruno Accounting Joaquin Hall; Phi Chi Theta. JOHANSEN, ROBERT Los Angeles Medical Sciences Transfer from UCLA; Nu Sigma Nu. HARRINGTON, DORIS JANE Oakland General Curriculum College Women ' s Club Juniors; University Chorus; Newman Club. HEROLD, HENRY LINDSAY Glendale Physics. HOLCOMB, IDRIS LOUISE Oakland Social Welfare Delta Gamma; Prytarean; Torch and Shield; Alpha Mu Gamma; YWCA, Treas- urer. HOM, WILLIAM RICHARD San Diego Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Chinese Students ' Club. HUBBARD, NANCY HAWLEY Piedmont Political Science Delta Gamma; Orienta- tions; Art Bureau; Intra- mural. JENKS, NORMA ROSALIE Richmond History. JOHNSON, ALICE VICTORIA SAFFELLE Berkeley General Curriculum International House; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; YWCA; Cooper Ornothological Club; Canterbury Club. In on practically every major political " deal " on the campus, PHYL LINDLEY worked on War Board before attaining the top position of ASUC President. The second woman to hold this office, and most dynamically, too, this brilliant Al- pha Phi ended her college career with an excellent bit of representation on Ex Committee. You might not have heard so much from this quiet Phi Mu, taut BETTY O ' NEIL has lots to show for her work. As Fall Senior Manager of Treble Clef she had a big hand in the production of " Riff and Raff. " And on top of this a Phi Bete key can be found among her other honors. JOHNSON, DOROTHY MARILYN II Needles Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi; Little Theatre. JOSEPHSM EDITH JULE Los Angeles Regional Group Major on Hispanic America International House; S g- ma Kapoa Alpha; Honor Student: Tower and Flame; Blue and Gold; Welfare Council; Housing Board, Chairman. KAMPSCHMIDT, BERNICE ANN Stockton Psychology Psi Chi. KLEEMAN, CHARLES RICHARD Los Angeles Medical Sciences. LANG, RUDY D. San Francisco Civil Engineering Kappa Alpha. LAWRENCE, WALTER BYRON Berkeley Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. LEWIS, JOHN STEWART San Jose Political Science Bowles Hall; Debating. JONES, DONALD MacMILLAN Berkeley Business Administration Delta Upsilon; Phi Phi; Senior Class Council; Interfraternity Council. JULIEN, EVELYN JOHANNA Turlock Public Health Stern Hall. KATZ, ROBERT LEE San Francisco General Curriculum California Club, Chair- man; Horor Student; Ac- tivities Coordinating Com- mittee; Men ' s Judicial Committee, Chairman: Senior Class President; Sophomore Class Presi- dent; Class Officers ' Coun- cil, Chairman; Rally Com- mittee; Varsity Football, Manager. KNIGHT, LOIS CLAIRE Bakersfield General Curriculum Alpha Chi Omega; Honor Student; Pelican; Radio Commission. LAU, ESTELLE P. 0. Honolulu, Hawaii History International House; Al- pha Mu Gamma; Sigma Alpha Gamma; Chinese Students ' Club. LEGER, JOSEPH LEON Berkeley Biological Criminology. L1NNINGER, RICHARD RAYMOND Marysville Medical Sciences Transfer from Yuba Col- lege and College of the Pa- cific; Bowles Hall; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Beta Beta Beta. JONES, KEITH FREDERICK Hector ' s River, Jamaica Plant Pathology International House; Soc- cer; Track. KADDEN, PAUL EMANUEL San Francisco Business Administration Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Student; Student Advisory Board, Chairman. JORDON, ROBERTA ELOISE Oilfields General Curriculum Welfare Council; Housing Board; Class Committees. KAISERMAN, CHRISTINE BLOSSOM Beverly Hills General Curriculum UCSCA. K1ANG, KILLICK, PHOENIX PHEBE ANN San Francisco Sacramento Public Health Political Science Chinese Students ' Club; Stern Hall; Honor Student. YWCA. KOSTUROS, GEORGE NICKOLAS San Francisco Accounting Epsilon Phi S ' gma; Varsity Track. LAUGHLIN, JOHN RHUBLE Whittier Physical Education Theta Chi; Varsity Wres- tling; Varsity Boxing. LEHFELDT, MARY JEAN Livingston Home Economics Home Economics Club. LAMBERT, GEORGE CLARK San Francisco Medical Sciences Transfer from Notre Dame. LAURENCE, ALLISON CONSTANCE San Jose Social Welfare. LERICHE, DOROTHY ADELLA Sacramento Political Science. LOPER, JOHN CAMPBELL Berkeley General Curriculum Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Winged Helrr- Une; Circle 1V C " Society; Varsity Football; Rugby. LUKE, THELMA GERTRUDE Los Angeles History International House. LUTZ, LORRAINE ALICE Turlock Music Dormitory Council. MARCHIONNI, FRANCES MARY Daly City French Colonial Hall Annex; Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Mu Gamma; Dormitory Council. MAXWELL, MARILYN JANE Modesto General Curriculum Advertising Service Bureau. MEUB, DANIEL W. Pasadena Medical Sciences Transfer from St. Thomas College; Nu Sigma Nu. MITCHELL, MARIE JUANITA Petaluma Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Pry- tanean; Pi Alpha Sigma; Califcrnia Engineer, Man- ager; Publications Coun- cil; Pan-Hellenic Council. MOURADIAN, LAURA LUCY Ceres Political Science Sherman Hall; Phrateres; War Board; UCSCA. MCDONALD, BETTY ANN Oakland Psychology Stern Hall; Phrateres; Honor Student; Dormitory Council. LYON, JAMES M. Hanford Medical Sciences Phi Chi; Honor Student. MARTINI, ANGIOLINA ANN St. Helena Social Welfare Honor Student; Tower and Flame. MAY, ANN Bakersfield Social Welfare. MEYER, ERNA MILDRED Elverta Accounting Elizabeth Barrett Hall; Phi Chi Theta. MO LETT, ALMA ELIZABETH Ccalinga General Curriculum Transfer from Coalinga Junicr College; Katherine Elizabeth Hall; Dcrmitcry Council. MUGLE R, FREDERICK ROLLO JR. San Luis Obispo Medical Sciences Transfer fro Stanford University; Bowles Hall; Alpha Kappa Kappa. MCDOWELL, CECIL JOHN San Francisco Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. MANKEY, MARILYN ANN Hollywood Psychology Honor Student; Welfare Council; Labor Board, Chairman; ASUC Card Sales Committee. MASTICK, RODNEY JEROME Alameda Business Administration Delta Upsilon. MAZZAFERRI, BERNADINE E. San Francisco Social Welfare Phrateres. MEYER, HERBERT GEORGE San Francisco Mechanical Engineering Bowles Hall; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Varsity Foot- ball. MOORE, NORMA EISNER San Francisco Public Speaking Theta Upsilon. MULCAHY, RITA MARGARET Washington, D. C. Prlitical Science Treble Clef. FHL Sigma Phi ' s PAUL RATHFON kept busy fitting his Navy courses and history ma- jor in between ACC, Finance Committee, and Cal Club meetings. Still this BMOC attained that coveted B average. As Varsity yell leader, " Pablo ' s " familiar ' ' Let ' s go - o " was largely responsi- ble for maintaining the high spirit of the rooting section. If you could find her, which you usually cculdn ' t, ELLEN DALE SHANK was usually presiding in her office of Wom- en ' s Rep. With her public speaking books in her right hand and Clem ' s diamond on her left, El ' en Dale ran from Eshleman to Wheeler and from Stephens to Senior Women ' s Hall in the course of her busy day. MANNAGH, HELEN ELIZABETH Berkeley General Curriculum College Women ' s Club Juniors; Varsity Debate; Newman Club. MATEJOVIC, LOUISE Berkeley Slavic Languages Sherman Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu Gamma; Slavic Honor Society, Secretary. METTAUER, MAE Morgan Hill History Colonial Hall Annex. MILLS, CAROLYN R. Berkeley Social Welfare. McINNIS, ARLINE FRANCES Monden, Nevada Regional Group Major on China Transfer from Pomona College; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Student. MOOSE, EVELYN JANET Burlirgame Art Zeta Tau Alpha; Activities Coordinating Committee; Orientaliops Council; Cal Hosts, Chairman; Women ' s Activity Council; Treble Clef; Art Bureau, Chair- man; Masonic Club. MULLEN, RAYMOND STEPHEN JR. San Bernardino Medical Sciences UCSCA; Phi Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; New- man Club. McINTOSH, BARBARA DREYER Oakland Chemistry Alpha Omicron Pi; Iota Sigma Pi; Pelican; Orien- tations. -- " The lift of every Party and pride of the Alpha Delts is this handsome football hero, his prowess on the gridiron being equaled only by his agility on the dance flocr. The strong, silent type, JED GAR- THWAITE modestly claims membership in Big " C " Society, Golden Bear, and Cal Club and relies heavily on 3 particu- lar pages of his dog-eared little red bcotc. ANN BRENNAN frequently cculd be caught at either the ' Y " Cottage or Welfare Council meetings, but this Phi Bete spent many hours attaining that status by studying her geology. Vice- president of both Prytanean and the " Y, " Arm hails from Oakland, and has gained many friends through her win- ning personality and smile. McKENSIE, MILDRED MURIEL Richmond Spanish. OHNEMULLER, BARBARA C. Berkeley History Transfer from San Fran- cisco Junior College; Treble Clef. PARKER, LEE ALLEN Alameda General Curriculum Delta Upsilon; Golden Bear; Big " C " Society. PERLMUTTER, RENEE S. San Diego Retailing and Personnel The Californian; Hcnor Student; Little Theatre; Masonic Club; YWCA. PLEAS, FRANCES ROBERTA Woodside Bacteriology Pi Beta Phi; Pryta-ean; Torch and Shield, Presi- dent; War Beard; WAA Council; Intramural Board, Chairman. RATHFON, PAUL WHITESELL San Leandro History Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; California Club; Quarter- deck; ASUC Head Yell Leader; Activities Co- ordinating Committee, Chairman; Finance Com- mitt ee; Rally Committee. RICHARDS, VIRGINIA San Francisco Decorative Art Delta Ze-.a; WAA, Intra- mural. NEERGAARD, RUBY JEAN Bakersfield Social Welfare. O ' NEIL, BETTY GERALDINE Oakland Psychology Phi Mu; Phi Beta Kappa; Prytanean; Alpha Mu Gamma; Psi Chi; Activities Coordinating Committee, Secretary; Women ' s Ac- tivity Council; Music Council; Treble Clef, Senior Manager; Phra- teres, Vice-President; YWCA. PATTERSON, WINIFRED CLEONE Monrovia History Hedgewcod Hall; Phra- teres; Orientations; Treble Clef; Masonic Club. PERRY, RITA BOWES San Francisco Psychology Phrateres; Utrimque; Newman Club. PREECE, HAROLD EDWIN Needles Electrical Engineerirg American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Var- sity Track, Junior Manager. REEVES, PHYLLIS JEAN Portland, Oregon French Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Mu Gamma. ROBERTS, ANNE South Pasadena Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Pry- tanean; Panile; Torch and Shield; Pi Alpha SigmB; Pelican; War Beard; Sophomore Vigilantes, Chairman; Class Com- mittees. ML ROSE San Francisco; Food Chemistry. PARDEE, JANE ELINOR San Francisco Psychology Alpha Xi Delta; Pelican; Elections Beard. PENNELL, WILLARD HOWES Santa Cruz Medical Sciences Alpha Kappa Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Stu- dent; Tower and Flame. PIERCE, MARY HOWELL Del Mar Medical Sciences St. Margaret ' s Hcuse; Honor Student; Newtran Club. RANEY, FRANK LOOM1S JR. Petaluma Medical Sciences Aloha Gamma Sigma. REICH, WILLIAM N. Berkeley Medical Sciences Delta Upsilon; Phi Phi. ROBERTS, MARILYN MORSE San Francisco History Delta Gamma; Ace of Clubs; Orientations; Intramural Board. NICHOLLS, WILLIAM PHILIP Oakland History Phi Phi; Quarterdeck. PARKER, FAVA MARILYN Ogden, Utah Art Transfer frcm Weber Junior College and Iowa State College; Beta House; Delta Epsilon; Hcncr Stu- dent; Art Bureau. PERISICH, ANKA San Francisco Business Administration Phi Chi Theta; Utrimque. PITSKER, HELEN HOLT Oakland Public Health Nursing St. Margaret ' s House. RASKIN, LENORt RUTH East Orange, New Jersey Personnel Management Transfer from UCLA; Arch Place; Orientations; Dormitory Council. REIMERS, ELSIE ESTHER Berkeley General Curriculum Alpha Xi Delta; Pelican; Orientations; Little Thea- tre; ASUC Card Sales Committee. ROGERS, RAE ELIZABETH Richmond General Curriculum Alpha Delta Chi; Treble Clef; YWCA; University Chorus; Masonic Club; Calvin Club. FILL Blonde, dynamic FRANNIE PLEAS,aside from her duties as president of Torch and Shield, found time to serve on Pry- tanean, War Board, WAA, and Orienta- tions. And when she wasn ' t peering through a microscope down at the Bac- teriology lab, this good-natured gal also put in time at the Pi Phi house. A man of no mean ability in football, as every loyal Cal rooters knows, JON 8A- ll ER has also won distinction as a rugby backfielder. Considered " rugged but good-natured " by his friends, Jon has at the same time kept his studies up to a V1 B " average as a Bus. Ad. major. ROMINE, GLORIA Oakland Music Delta Sigma Theta; Student Relations; YWCA. ST. CLAIR, CAROLYN Sacramento Social Welfare Delta Delta Delta. SCHULTZ, MARY JULIA Santa Rosa Spanish Honor Student; Alpha Mu Gamma. SHEPPARD, JAMES CANTLEY San Francisco General Curriculum Theta Chi; Golden Bear; California Club; Big " C " Society; Phi Phi; Execu- tive Committee; Repre- sentative-at- Large; Activities Coordinating Committee; Finance Committee; Rally Commit- tee, Chairman; Class Council; Inter-Fraternity Council; Quarterdeck; Varsity Track; Rambler Football. SIMMONS, EUGENIA G. Paso Robles General Curriculum. STARK, ARTHUR PAUL Berkeley German and Medical Sciences Phi Chi; Tower and Flame. TAYLOR, BURTON Los Angeles Chemistry Kappa Nu; Quarterdeck; UCSCA. RORABECK, JACQUELINE LAVERNE Azusa Economics Ritter Hall; Phi Beta Kappa. SALAVERRIA, HELENA CLARA Winters Spanish Prytanean; Alpha Mu Gamma; Utrimque; Tower and Flame; Treble Clef; WAA; YWCA. SCHWEITZER, SALLY CECIL Hayward Political Science Stern Hall; Tower and Flame; Blue and Gold; Dormitory Council; Housing Board; Poll Committee. SHOEMAKER, FRANCES San Jose Social Welfare Delta Gamma. SNOOK, WILLIAM SAYER Berkeley General Curriculum Alpha Delta Phi; Golden Bear; Rambler Football; Basketball. STEULPNAGEL, THOMAS RICHARD Long Beach Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Circle " C " Society; Varsity Boxing. TAYLOR, DORIS JANE Berkeley General Curriculum Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROSMAN, FRANK LEROY San Diego Medical Sciences Phi Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Varsity Water Polo. SAXBY, LEWIS WEYBURN JR. Altadena Mechanical Engineering Alpha Delta Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Golden Bear; Honor Student; Quarterdeck; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Track. SHANK, ELLEN DALE San Francisco Public Speaking Prytanean; Women ' s Representative; Executive Committee; Activities Coordinating Committee; Women ' s Executive Board; Women ' s Judicial Com- mittee; Women ' s Activity Council; Music Council; Treble Clef, Senior Manager; Christian Science Society. SEIBEN, WILLIAM JOHN Cedarburg, Wisconsin East Asia Bowles Hall. SODESTROM, RONALD ANDREW San Francisco Civil Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Baton; American Society of Civil Engineers; Band. SULLIVAN, MARIE MARION Yuba City History Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Blue and Gold, Junior Editor; California Engineer; Newman Club. THOMPSON, EARL ALBERT Sutler Creek Medical Sciences Nu Sigma Nu. SACHS, LOU San Francisco Social Welfare Consumer ' s Council; Housing Board. SCHEUER, INGE San Francisco Regional Group Major on Hispanic America Stern Hall; Sigma Kappa Alpha; Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Housing Board. SHEEHAN, MARION LOUISE Oakland Regional Group Major on Hispanic America Sigma Kappa Alpha; Hammer and Dimmer; Little Theatre. SIMKIN, DONALD JULES Berkeley Chemistry Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Hillel Foundation; Teaching Assistant. SOWERS, HELEN McDERMON Seal Beach Public Health Tower and Flame; Consumer ' s Council; WAA. SWAN, BARBARA SUZANNE Oakland Regional Group Major on Hispanic America Delta Zeta; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Orientations Director; YWCA. THORNTON, CLAIRE KATHERINE San Francisco Regional Group Major on Hispanic America Colonial Hall; Annex; Utrimque, Secretary; Newman Club. ANNE ROBERTS has had quite a varied career. Dropping out for a year to work in New York City, she reentered as a senior and made a name for herself on War Board. A journalism major, her work on Pelican made her eligible for membership in Pi Alpha Sigma, the advertising honorary society. TIERNAN, EMMAJEAN Berkeley Business Administration Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta. TRAVERS, S. LEE Berkeley Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Blue and Gold; Rally Committee. VAN AMBURGH, ELEANOR BERNICE Oakland Political Science. WALTON, MARGARET JEAN Santa Ana Regional Group Major on Hispanic America Gamma Phi Beta. WILLIAMS, JAMES FLORIS San Francisco Electrical Engineering. WILSON, JEAN Orinda Psychology Sigma Kappa; Housing Board; YWCA. TINDALL, KERN EASTON Auburn Political Science UCSCA. TREGANOWEN, BARBARA JEAN San Francisco Decorative Art Chi Omega. VERZIC, LOTTIE Hayward Art Delta Zeta; Delta Epsilon; Little Theatre; Orientations; Winter Sports Club; YWCA. WATSON, ELIZABETH twenty-nine Palms Political Science and Regional Group Major on Hispanic America Delta Gamma. WILLIAMS, KATHRYN BRAMLAGE Los Angeles Economics Transfer from UCLA; Alpha Chi Omega; California Club; Senior Class Council. WILSON, LILLIAN LOUISE Corning Physical Education Stebbins Hall; Tower and Flame; WAA; University Chorus; Physical Education Major ' s Club. YEE, MARILYN KWONG Sacramento Art. TINNING, ISABEL Piedmont General Curriculum Kappa Kappa Gamma; Ace of Clubs. TRIGUBOFF, LUCY Harbin, China Bacteriology. VOORHEES, DOROTHY VIRGINIA Los Angeles English and Public Speaking Transfer from UCLA; International House. WATSON, GEORGE BRODERICK National City Medical Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha; Winged Helmet; Crew. WILLIAMSON, JOHN ARTHUR Piedmont Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi, President; Chi Epsilon, President; Golden Bear; American Society of Civil Engineers, President. WOOD, DAVID KENNEDY CORNELL Fresno Psychology Mask and Dagger; Hammer and Dimmer; Quarterdeck; Orientations; Drama Council; Little Theatre, Production Manager; Radio Commission; Varsity Tennis Manager. YOUNG, FRANCES ANN Lodi General Curriculum Kappa Delta; California Engineer. TOCHER, DON Carmel-by-the-Sea Physics Honor Student; Quarterdeck; Rally Committee. TUNG, MILDRED MARGARET San Francisco Accounting Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Honor Student; Chinese Students ' Club. WALLACE, DONALD BELL San Mateo Civil Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Golden Bear; California Club; Phi Phi; Quarterdeck; Activities Coordinating Committee, Chairman; Executive Committee; Military Council; Class Officers Council; Junior Class, Secretary-Treasurer; Rally Committee, Chair- man; Freshman Baseball. WATTY, MARY ALBERTA Alameda Social Welfare Orientations; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Newman Club, President. WITTER, NANCY Piedmont General Curriculum Kappa Alpha Theta; Intramural; WAA. YATES, GEOFFREY HOWARD Richmond Economics Student Veterans ' Association. Senior flnaps 2. Senior coeds relax on Eshleman steps between classes. 3. Off in a world all their own at the Senior Informal. 4. When the sun shines Senior women take in a bit of it. 5. Our editor, Mary Jane Boles, and Pi Phi sister, Mary Ed- wards, rehash an Anthro mid- term over a coke. 6. Dancing filled the. evening at the Senior Informal. 7. Senior Kappa Deltas exercise their favorite pastime bridge in the T. R. 8. Bob Randall, Senior Track Man- ager, who started Cal in ' 39, is ready to get his diploma. Ill III BACK ROW: Mary MajKon. Hetai Taini, Barbara Bnwn. Pat lladiidma, Mary Ellm Hutfcart, Uaryl Hun, Rhcda Haas. June Baker, Jean Hipper, :--.-- - ... r- -. .: = .:: . --::- --.--, i-x -.::. Herbert. FRONT RC . RHODA HAAS JACK BISHOP Secretary. Treasurer LOIS BOTHENBEBG YHI nuirtm SI ' KLVIi Seniors THROl GH I T their college career the members of the Class of " 46 have established an enviable record. A? freshmen the class held a ver urcef.ful war hond drive. The bonds and stamp:- sold in this drive went to create a Liberty Scholarship, which is to be awarded to a returning veteran of the Cla of " 46. The service flag which i ften proudly displayed on the Campanile was presented to the I ni- -r-it t tin- group in 1044. In their r-enior ear f er i-la function has proved an outstanding -ucce r . The Senior Informal, with its Plantation theme, wa.- highlighted liy the entertainment of the Sea Bees from Camp Park , most of whom were professional performers before the war. The middle of the semester brought the Senior Sing and the traditional singing contest. An antique l ' -er mug wa awarded to the victorious Kappa Alpha Theta . The Senior eek-end added the finishing touches to a memorable term. The eek-end included a gala banquet at the Claremont Hotel, the tradi- tional pilgrimage to well-loved campu- sites, the graduation ceremonies, and the Senior Ball, which was held at the St. Franci-. So it ' s good-bye and good luck to the Class of " 46 the first complete wartime class and. we hope, the lat. 73 JACK CALDWELL RONALD CAMERON RICHARD CAREY DOUGLAS CARLSON ROLAND CHAMBERS MAX CHRISTENSEN WILLIAM CORBETT WALTER COSTA DICK CROCKETT MARVIN CROWE JOHN CUNNINGHAM JAMES DAVIDSON LEON R. CAMETO HECTOR J. CARABALLO ELLIS M. CARRUTHERS WALLACE J. CAVANAUGH JACK COCKRELL GORDON E. COOKE CLARENCE COX RAY COX DAVID CUMMINGS JOHN CUMMINGS JAMES DAVIES GARRETT DEMAREST EUGENE HAMILTON " Ham, " from Tacoma, is a graduating senior. He spent 15 months in the South Pacific before coming to Cal in July 1943. He worked up from Platoon Leader to Company Commander, which position he held for three terms, and finally to Battalion Com- mander. This Theta Chi is a M. E. major. ILITIRY JOHN WOODS Little Rock, Arkansas, can well be proud of John Woods, a high freshman on the campus. This Marine has returned frcm two years of active duty overseas. John saw action on Guadalcanal, Bougainville, and Guam. It was for his heroic action on the latter island that he was awarded the Bronze Stars. 252 GEORGE DODGE I ' .;--? ' S- r JACK BISHOP Chairna . Fall GORDON NELSON Chairman, Sprfa) BACK ROW: William Still. Lai, Lmgtr. SECOND ROW: George Hill, Robert Smith. FRONT ROW: Jack Bishop, tote Neta. MILITARY Council has for its main objective the integration into campus life of the men in the various training units. Among other func- tion- member- of the council have cooperated with activity group - l y Celling tickets to men in the unit . In answer to the almo-t i-mi-tant request by the men for way- in which the meet -the girls on campus. Saturday afternoon tea dances were sponsored by thi- body and the various living group-. More recently Friday night parties have been arranged jointly by Pan-Hellenic and Military Council . A? a finale to each term " ? activities a Military Ball ha- been presented. ... .. t Smith, Bill Murray, Pkil ENnod. SECOND ROW: AknoM Koepf, RST ROW: Floyd Wilkins, Conkn Nrim, Jack Hodgo. BROWN, HAZEL ALICE Berkeley, Washington Music Music Club. BROWNLEE, BERNADETTE McPHEE San Luis Obispo Physical Education. BROWNSTEIN, HAROLD Petaluma Physiology Pi Lambda Phi. BRUNTON, VIRGINIA KATHRYN Red lands International Relaticns UCSCA; Phrateres; Daily California!!; Dormitory Council. CALLAND, PATRICIA ANNE San Diego History Transfer from San Diego State College; Phi Kap Dorm. CARLSON, DOUGLAS EDWARD Berkeley Civil Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Band; Orchestra. CASSELL, ELIZABETH CLAY Livingston Home Economics Sherman Hall; Phrateres; Home Economics Club. CLARK, EDITH Stockton Economics Alpha Phi; Ace of Clubs; Advertising Service Bureau; Intramural. COLLINS, JUNE J. Ukiah Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Pryta- nean; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian, City Editor; War Board. BRYGGMAN, JEAN MARIE San Mateo Mathematics Delta Zeta; Tower and Flame; Orientations; YWCA; Winter Sports Club; Intramural. CALLOW, MERRILL CORLETT Berkeley Physical Education Golden Bear; California Club; Varsity Basketball; Track; Physical Educa- tion Ma.ior ' s Club. CARMICHAEL, JEAN ELIZABETH Berkeley Social Welfare Alpha Delta Chi; YWCA; Inter-Church Council; Calvin Club. CASTLEMAN, GRACE BELLMAN Sacramento Biochemistry Alpha Sig Dorm. CLAYBAUGH, VIRGINIA ELIZABETH San Francisco General Curriculum Gamma Phi Beta; Daily Californian; Orientations; YWCA; Class Committees. CONDLIFFE, SUSA HEARST Berkeley Mathematics Labor Board, Sub-Chair- man; Winter Sports Club. BURKET, BETTE El Segundo Physical Education Theta Upsilon; Prytanean; Nu Sigma Psi; Honor Student; Phrateres; Pelican; College Women ' s Club Juniors; WAA; Orientations. CAMPBELL, BETH NEIGHBOR Berkeley History Alpha Omicron Pi; Pelican; Sophomore Vigilantes. CASENAVE, JUSTINE LILLIAN San Mateo Business Administration Kappa Delta; Prytanean; Women ' s " C " Society; Phi Chi Theta; Honor Student; Blue and Gold, Associate Editor; Little Theatre; Post-War Plan- ning Committee; ASUC Card Sales, Junior Mana- ger; YWCA Cabinet; Inter- class Board; Intramural Board. CHILTON, PATTY BURNEY San Jose Social Welfare. COBB, MAXINE LORRAINE Fresno Business Administration Arch Place; Dormitory Council. CONKLIN, SHIRLEE MARIE Los Angeles Social Welfare Sherman Hall; Pelican; Utrimque; UCSCA; Dormi- tory Council; Intramural. BRUNEI, EDMUND ALBERT Anaheim Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; Varsity Hand- ball; Cub Basketball. BUSH, MARTHA JEAN Phoenix, Arizona Bacteriology Zeta Tau Alpha; Pelican; Elections Board. CARDER, THELMAM. Oakland International Relations Beaudelaire; Occident; Treble Clef, Sophomore Manager. CASH, ALICE BEITER Pasadena General Curriculum Arch Place. CLARK, BARBARA ELINDA Arcadia Business Administration Stebbins Hall; Phi Chi Theta; Labor Board; UCSCA; YWCA; WAA. COLLINS, ELAINE VIRGINIA Piedmont Decorative Art Delta Chi Alpha, Presi- dent; Blue and Gold; YWCA. COOKE, GORDON EDMUND Berkeley Electrical Engineering Tower and Flame; Ameri- can Institute of Electrical Engineers. JACK BISHOP was one difficult person to find because if the Navy didn ' t have him, Ex Committee required his repre- sentation, or Senior class council, or Cal Club, or a few other of his various and sundry activities. He and Dorst made quite the team at most every campus function. Instrumental in the organization of the red-shirted " slip sticks " for the intra- mural football season, DICK DORST won further fame in his campaign for Rep-at- Large with his " 3.2 in the Taprcom " slogan, if he wasn ' t passing cokes at Ex Committee with Jack Bishop, you would probably have found him playing tennis. COOLEY, JACQUELINE Berkeley Decorative Art Helta Delta Delta; Art Bureau; YWCA. COX, KAYMOND VINCENT El Monte Industrial Engineerirg Phi Delta Theta; Orienta- tions; ASUC Card Sales, Junior Manager; Rugby; Intramural. CROWLEY, CLAIRE MARIE Berkeley History Newman Club. DART, GRACE MARY Fresno History Delta Zeta; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Blue and Gold. DE LAPPE, SUZANNE Oakland Dramatic Literature Prytanean; Mask and Dagger; Hammer and Dimmer; Thalian; Honor Student; Little Theatre. DENNISS, JOAN San Francisco Economics Pi Beta Phi; University Chorus; Intramural. DICKINSON, WILLIAM C. Saint Joseph, Missouri Physics Phi Beta Kappa; Honcr Student. CORMACK, CHRISTINE JEANNE Crestline Economics International House; Pi Phi Beta. CRAWFORD, ELIZABETH JANE Santa Barbara General Curriculum Chi Omega; Pelican. COSTA, WALTER HENRY Berkeley Architecture Theta Delta Chi. CUEVAS, LUCY GARCIA Santa Paula Spanish Chi Phi Dorm; Casa Hispana; Alpha Mu Gamma; Dormitory Coun- cil; WAA; Newman Club. DAUS, ELEANOR JUNE Los Angeles Astronomy Durant Place. DELCLAUX, GEORGETTE San Francisco French Alpha Mu Gamma. DERBYSHIRE, DON A. Oakland General Curriculum Transfer from the Uni- versity of Redland; Poll Committee; Men ' s Coun- seling Committee. DINSMORE, JOAN Piedmont English Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pelican. CROME, EVA Bakersfield Home Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; College Women ' s Club Juniors. CUNNINGHAM, DORIS M. Sacramento Regional Group Major on Hispanic America Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Ace of Clubs; Elections Board, Junior Manager; Intramural, President. DAVIS, DOROTHY JEANNE Kansas City, Missouri Public Health Transfer from San Diego State College; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Alpha Mu Gamma. DEMAREST, GARRETT WILLIAM Manhattan Beach Civil Engineering California Club; ASUC President; Executive Com- mittee; Activities Coordi- nating Committee; ASUC Head Yell Leader; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Tennis. DEROY, GEORGE ALBERT Beverly Hills Physics Transfer from UCLA; Zeta Beta Tau. DIXON, WINFIELD EUGENE Santa Ana Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Chi. COWAN, BARBARA JEANNE San Francisco Social Welfare Alpha Omicron Pi; Pelican. CROME, EVELYN Bakersfield Home Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Cal Hosts, Assistant Manager. DAHLGREN, JANE G. Berkeley Political Science College Women ' s Club Juniors; ASUC Card Sales. DEAKINS, DUANE DEVENING Balboa Anthropology Kappa Delta Rho; Phi Phi; Senior Peace Com- mittee; Big " C " Guard; Rally Committee; Elec- tions Board; Interfra- ternity Council; Student Veterans ' Association. DEMITROPULOS, HELEN JANE Oakland Decorative Art Epsilon Phi Sigma; Treble Clef. DICKIE, EVELYN JEAN Oakland History Phrateres; College Women ' s Club Juniors. DOANE, CATHERINE JANE San Jose General Curriculum DKE Dorm. No one knows MARY JANE BOLES; we ' ll just have to call her " Chuck " so that people will realize who we ' re rav- ing about. Always holding down the top pest on every activity she joined, this P: Phi was Editor-in-Chief of cur Bco ' , president cf Prytanean, vice-president of Mcrtar Board, and also managed, Gcd knows hew, to be a Phi Bete. " Enthusiasm plus " should be LORENE WILLIAMSON ' S middle name. If she isn ' t pra : sirg the latest efforts of Little Theatre to her Delta Zeta sisters, she ' s championing somebody ' s urderdog. An Horor Student as well as a member of Mcrtar Beard and Prytanean, Lorene had plenty to do bes des managing Little Thea ' rc. TOMMY HARRIS WALTER HARTSOUGH PATRICK HEALEY RICHARD HEITMEYER FRANCIS B. HEWITT S. ROBERT HICKEY ROBERT HENRY HIRSCH JOHN HIZA CURT A. HOLZHAUSER EDWARD HONNEN HARTER HUDSON FOREST J. HUNT ROBERT HASS HERMAN HAYMOND KENNETH W. HENRY HENRY HEROLD GEORGE. S. HILL PHYLNORMINGTON HILTON JACKC. HODGES ROBERT L. HOLMES MAXIMILIAN HORN STANLEY HOWATT WILLIAM E. IRISH JR. WILLIAM PAUL JAEGER DAVID RICHARD WRIGHT Dick is a Berkeley boy, now a Battalion Commander in the NROTC. His likable personality has also won him the positions of Officer of the Deck of the Quarterdeck Society and president of Tau Beta Pi, as well as a place among the Golden Bears. He ex pects to receive his B.S. in electrical engineering in June. ILIT1RY LOUIS BRENNWALD A brilliant sportsman is Lou Brennwald, a high junior on the campus. This V-12 who hails from Glendale studied for a year in Neuchatel, Switzerland, before entering college. He has distinguished himself as a member of Tau Beta Pi, Big " C " Society and the football team, and is the number two netman at Cal. 256 -- WILLIAM C. DICKINSON RICHARD WHITAKER DODDS WILLIAM JOSEPH DORSEY . : GORDON DUFFY ARTHUR DUNNE INERT EMMNSTW EVERETT ELERATH tg m PHILIP ELWOOD WINFIELD DIXON GEORGE S. DODGE MIKE DOLAN RICHARD WARRINGTON PAUL F. DOUGLAS DMSI RICHARD DUNTON JAMES D. DWYER HUGH M. ELLIOTT HARRY B. ELUS KEITH SHELDON ENGEN LUCIAN EVANS THOMAS OLIVER Outstanding as chairman of Cal Club and Men ' s Rally Committee is likable Tim Oliver from Susanville. This V-12 has been elected to Golden Bear and has been wry active in class councils, serving as a mem- ber in both his freshman and sophomore years. He plays rugby, is in Circle " C. " and is on the dance committee at Callagkan. SEfTIfl WILLIAM STILL This Naval ROTC from Long Beach expects to grad- uate in June. Bill, a member of Phi Kappa Psi, has filled out the crew, rugby, and Rambler football teams, and has been on the Varsity rowing club. He plays a part in canoes affairs by serving as chair- man of Men ' s Judicial Committee. 253 GOLDMAN, MARCELLA ETHEL Oakland Anthropology. GREBE, HERBERT WILLIAM Glendale Mechanical Engineering American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, Secre- tary; California Engineer, Associate Editor. GROTE, MARGARET WHEELAN Bakersfield Journalism UCSCA; Honor Student; Occident, Editor; Publica- tions Council; Grizzley; WAA. GUNNERSON, LAUREL M. Oakland General Curriculum Tower and Flame; Little Theatre; Treble Clef; Col- lege Women ' s Club Juniors; YWCA; Winter Sports Club; Christian Science Society. HALLER, RAYLEEN ANN Los Angeles Dietetics Stebbins Hall; Omicron Nu; Alpha IMu; Honor Stu- dent; War Board; Fresh- man Council; YWCA Cabi- net; Intramural Board; Newman Club. HANSEIM, PAULA ELLIS Fresno Regional Group Major on Hispa nic America Pi Beta Phi; Ace of Clubs, President; Wo- men ' s Executive Board, Secretary; Women ' s Ac- tivity Council; YWCA; Intramural. HANSON, PATRICIA ANN Lodi History Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Kappa Alpha; California Engineer; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Panhellenic Council; WAA. GRANNIS, ROLAND KENNETH San F- ' rancisco Electrical Engineering Varsity Swimming. GRIFFIN, PHILIP GREGG Los Angeles Civil Engineering Phi Beta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers. GROVE, JEAN R. Berkeley Political Science Alpha Delta Pi; Little Theatre; YWCA; Calvin Club; Intramural. GUTENBERG, STEPHANIE FRANCES Pasadena Bacteriology Stern Hall; Orientations; Class Council; Intramural. HALPERN, S. ALFRED Norfolk, Virginia Physics. HANSEN, YVONNE Berkeley Business Administration Hammer and Coffin; Phi Chi Theta; Pelican; ASUC Card Sales. HANSON, SARAH H. Madison, Wisconsin Art Transfer from University of Wisconsin; YWCA. GRANT, ETHEL HENCK Skyforest Psychology Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Beard; Prytanean; Panile; Women ' s Executive Board; Activities Coordinating Committee; Welfare Coun- cil, Chairman; Women ' s Activity Council; YWCA, National Representative. GRIGSBY, ELIZABETH WILMA Solvang History St. Marqaret ' s House. GRANT, JEAN MARILYN Sacramento Social Welfare. GRUNLAND, PAUL ALLEN Berkeley Mechanical Engineering American Society of Me- chanical Engineers; Var- sity Track; Varsity Swim- ming; Water Polo; Life Saving Corps; Winter Sports Club. HAAS, RHODA FRANCES San Francisco Child Development Stern Hall; Mortar Board, President; Prytanean; California Club; Panile; Honor Student; Tower and Flame; Women ' s Executive Board; Welfare Council; Women ' s Judicial Com- mittee; Women ' s Activity Council; Class Officer ' s Council, Chairman; Senior Class, President; ASUC Card Sales, Chairman; Housing Board, Chairman. HAMILTON, EUGENE DALE Tacoma, Washington Mechanical Engineering Theta Chi; American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers. HANSON, ALICE JUNE Brentwood General Curriculum Tower and Flame. HARBERS, LEILA ELAINE Stockton Accounting Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Chi Thela. GRIMM, MARY ELLEN Oakland Spanish Phrateres. GULACK, MARY LOU Pasadena Social Welfare Alpha Phi; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Wo- men ' s Judicial Committee; Women ' s Executive Com- mittee; Pelican, Personnel Director; YWCA Cabinet. HADDOCK, WILLIAM JOHN JR. Berkeley Geological Sciences Oxford Hall. HANA, EVA MARGARETH San Francisco Social Welfare Alpha Delta Chi; Pi Alpha Sigma; Tower and Flame; Advertising Service Bureau; H:using Board; YWCA. HANSON, CATHERINE Berkeley International Relations Delta Zeta; Blue and Gold; Pelican; Orienta- tions. HARNEY, BARBARA JUNE Oakland General Curriculum. No, the Senior Hall of Fame would not be complete without that gum-chewing ROBERTS gal. JEANNE was the very efficient head of Pelican Managerial and Pan-Hellenic as well as ACC, and things really got done despite the fast chatter that kept her occupied much of the time. Starting on her road to fame as a Pelly model, Chi O ' s MARY TWEEDIE served as vice-president of her Junior class among numerous other activities before becoming chairman of War Board. San Francisco should be proud of her native daughter who has done such fine work in furthering the war effort. nta HARR1GAN, .::: mbsnt HARMS iV E V tad -: a S: : :: p- : International Hoe; Theta .fl --.-.- ; 5 :- -:: HARRIS BARBARA EDITH rfa = mttmml H = Son -: ' i:: = bppa PtjUmai Alpha S.gma; Alpha M. Gamma; Honor Student; Daily Califorman, Hat- el); Welfare Ccnncil; HARRIS, JOAN SB krviri : Alpha Epsitan Phi; Pan- Mink Council; Elections B-ard; Later Beard; HERTA ADELE Oeifceley M : - - : PM Omega Pi. WARTSOUGH WALTER DOUGLAS San Francisco - ' - ' - - HAUSELT, MARY ANN HAUCK, MARJOR1E ANN Sax Francisco General terioanm Kuntia Aloha Tketa; . ., : . ..--.. HAVE! ' ,- ' ,: unua MM JULIA BARBARA San Francisco Gram Major ( Ran i := V. ! :- Comnl; YWCA; Intcr- -.: ::..-: :.-. :.: HEINRICH. ERVn LBHTl i :::::. ta ; ta : ' : . TOMT ami Flame; Aclm- Theu Cni; Pki Phi; Inter- frat rnity Council. nonn KENNETH WILLIAM ; ; - : . . : Physical Efldcat ion Phi Kaopa Psi; Big " C " : .... ;. ; -.-..-_ Sf vfttaaja Baseta Manaaer; Cnv; teaby; ;:- . HOI GEORGE STANTON Long Beach i-i- := ; " ix -.. " .- HEwm AMAH Dietetics BeaudeUire; Dormitory Council, Treasurer; Ha a CM . Presider.t. it ' s Activity Council; Frshman Class, Vice- Presideot; YWCA. HEYMAN, LAWR1E BLOSSOM Oakland : . : : : . . Poll Committee. HILOEBRAND, SHIRLEY JOHNS Oakland Home Economics HILL. KATHRYI HMU Aauotrn LJUCtUE Military He History Katfca M E aMI Ha 5:: I M Eon Foworlli Hall; College Women-sCtab. H1NK, IQM BOUMES | :.: Mi : : Germany and Central CM Omega; Phi Beta Honor Student Towpr and Flanw; Little Thtatrt; YWCA Cabinet; Art JURA Geysenille Son Hi Pniavm Theu Sigma Phi; Ec- : . ::- .::H i: nl B Coordinating Committee; Daily Calirarnian, Editcr; WMSfH HELEN LEIGH San Diego Biodcmistry i-:- Pba to : = forntan; Junior Class HONGOLA, CAROLYN MERRITT HORTON. = .-- . - .. -: :: i - ' ---. Wt - : - Fill SK I . ' : -:-f Alpha Delta Chi; Calvin : .: HOUSTON, IMC : - " . HOWARD DON FRANKLIN HOWATT, STAMJEi - ; - ---: m Bowles Hall; Califomia Engineer; International -; L - " Phi Phi; Qnarterdeck; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Mfe HOWELL, DAVID MOORE hoi q Chemistry Aloha Chi Sigma; Merer 5MM -:-- -: As news editor of the Daily Cal, HELEM TAINI spent much of her time reading ndless pieces of copy and telling the juniors to " Phase read the style book. " Helen is a loyal supporter of the class of ' 46 and also comribBted to the " Y, " md Ifeeti s ; Of course we think that being Associate Editor of the Book is the most import- ant, bit JUSTINE CASENAVE has so many other actnities we don ' t have ::- : : - =-.-. ,.- . of her time, ahjmgh she is fremntly sen around the " Y " Cottage, Hearst Gym, and the Kappa Delta house. EUGENE NUGENT BERTNUNN IRVING RUDOLF OJALA THOMAS OLIVER LEE A. PARKER ROBERT PARKER RICHARD M. PEARL RICHARD 0. PEARL HOWARD PETERSEN KARL STARK P1STER ROBERT POWELL HAROLD PREECE k V __ . _ i? " 1 ' TEDOCKELS RICHARD ODELL JOHN O ' NEILL R. ELGIN ORCUTT THOMAS PARRISH FRED PAVLOW JOSEPH PERLMUTTER WAYNE PERRY FORREST PLANT STANLEY W. POTTS PAUL PULLIAM JOHN QUIGLEY LESTER STOAKES " Lou " is a low sophomore from Piedmont. He served as assistant yell leader for two terms and then broke traditions in the Spring as the first sophomore ever to be elected head yell leader, and as a write-in can- didate, too. Besides this accomplishment, he is a Fiji, a Phi Phi, a member of Cal Club and ACC. ILITIIY WAYNE RICHARDS A successful social chairman of Callaghan Hall was Marine Wayne Richards, a high junior.. He comes from Colusa, California, by way of 40 months ' service in the Pacific. This heavyweight wrestler shows an in- terest in campus affairs by being a member of Poll Committee and Store Board. His major is E.E. 260 I DALE C. JOHNSON JAMES KANZELMEYER ROBERT KATZ JAMES R. KENNEDY MAURICE KIRBY : WILLIAM KLEINBERG RICHARD KLING LOUIS ANTHONY KURTZ GEORGE LAMBERT LUDY LANGER nun .irsc DONALD D. JOHNSON EARLE JONES PHILIP KEARNS HARRY KELTON HAROLD D. KIRSHNER OSCAR KLEE ALMONT KOEPF RICHARD KRONINGER RUBY D. LANG FRED LANCE NORVAL LATIMER JOHN R. LAUGHLIN KENNETH GUSTAFSON " 610 " is from Wadsworth, Ohio, and is a forestry major. He has been in the Navy for three yean and left the Naval Air Station in Chincoteague, Virginia, to come to Cal three terms ago. Besides being on the wrestling team, this V-12 is the star pitcher of the Varsity baseball team. JOHN DOUGLASS A high junior from Bell, California, " Dong " m amca Los Angeles City College and the University of Red- la before coming toCal. He was also on the USS Boggs for eleven months. This tall NRO, who majors ; .._.-.,, f nggfif-z m aief j, omar of the NROTC Battalion. 257 LYNCH, ELLEN A. Oakland General Curriculum YWCA. LYNESS, ROBERT MARRON San Diego Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers; Tennis. MACDONALD, RUTH MARGARET Berkeley Social Welfare Alpha Delta Chi; Pi Alpha Sigma; Tower and Flame; Advertising Service Bureau, Manager; Publi- cations Council; Women ' s Activity Council; YWCA Cabinet; Interchurch Council; Calvin Club. MARINKOVICH, JACK PETER Oakland Mathematics Newman Club. MARX, MONA MAGDELEINE Berkeley Decorative Art Delta Epsilon; Delta Chi Alpha; Pelican; Little Theatre; College Women ' s Club Juniors; YWCA. MEDLEN, PATRICIA DERR Berkeley Public Speaking Little Theatre. M1LLARD, VIRGINIA BARBARA Los Angeles Zoology Transfer from Santa Barbara College; Beta Beta Beta. MINADEN, EMILIE ALICE Cleveland Heights, Ohio International Relations Transfer from Mills College. MACKENZIE, JEAN Sheffield, England Zoology St. Margaret ' s House; Phi Beta Kappa. MARKLING, JAMES CYRIL Los Angeles Political Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; YMCA. MASTERS, MARJORIE JEAN Los Angeles Political Science Delta Gamma; Prytanean; YWCA. MESSINGER, ALICE San Bernardino Business Administration UCSCA; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian, Junior Editor. MILLER, BARBARA ANNE Berkeley Bacteriology Phi Mu; Prytanean; Torch and Shield; Panile; Honor Student; Tower and Flame, Secretary; Blue and Gold, Manager; Pub- lications Council; Women ' s Activity Council; Orienta- tions; ASUC Card Sales, Faculty Chairman; YWCA; Class Committees. MINO, MARYLIN CLAIRE San Leandro Dietetics Delta Zeta; Blue pnd Gold; Little Theatre. LYON, JOAN DINSMORE San Francisco Zcology Alpha Phi; Student- Faculty Relations; WAA; Winter Sports Club. MALSBURY, RAE LUCILLE Oakland Biochemistry. MABEY, LILY REBECCA Berkeley General Curriculum. MARR, MAYBELLE PAULINE San Francisco Political Science and Public Administration Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student. MATHES, EUNICE M. Ad in English Phi Beta Kappa. MEYER, FRANK GEORGE San Franisco Eccncmics Zeta Beta Tau; Daily Californian Sports Staff; Occident; Radio Work- shop; ASUC News Bureau; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Waterpolo; Inter- fraternity Council; Winter Sport ' s Club, Vice-Presi- dent; University Ski Patrol; Intramural. MILLER, PATRENE EMILY Pasadena French Kingman Hall; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Student; UCSCA; YWCA. MOFFITT, BETTY REED Oakland Public Health Nursing Alpha Tau Delta. MARCH1CK, PAULINE Cheyenne, Wyoming Social Welfare Transfer from the Uni- versity of Denver and the University of Oregon; Sigma Nu Dorm; Delta Phi Epsilon. MARSHALL, THOMAS EDWARD San Francisco French Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu Gamma; Pi Delta Phi; Honor Student. MEDDAUGH, NANCY JEAN Berkeley General Curriculum Transfer from Denison University; Alpha Omi- cron Pi: Prytanean; Blue and Gold, Associate Edi- tor; Pelican; Orientations; War Board; Treble Clef; Christian Science Society; Winter Sport ' s Club. MIDDLETON, BARBARA San Francisco Art Gamma Phi Beta; Folio; Class Committees; ASUC Staff Photographer; Intramural. MILLER, ROSALIE EDWINA Berkeley General Curriculum Zeta Tau Alpha; Blue and Gold; Activities Recruit- ing Bureau; Elections Board; Freshman Sunday Suppers; WAA; Newman Club. MOLD, ROSE Oakland Social Welfare Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Pelican; College Women ' s Club Juniors; Newman Club. A hustling Journalism major, MARY N ' PTON pu her knowledge to work by serving faithfully on the " Monarch " Ir in i u he: ' cc ' ' ?oe da ' s and topping it o ' f bv being n:a ag g editor. Besides r ' ' .n ' m i g pages, ' a i " also had a few s a 1 " m men r to spend with her Torch a-d Shield, Pryt, and Theia Sg col- l:agues. ETHEL HENCK stayed out of school for a spe ' l to change her name to GRANT, but test no time in getting back into the swinn ? things especially on Wel- fare Council. Besides knitting and ski- irg, anothe- of her ccnsuming interests s ? vq I.Q ' rsts to all wh- w : M to- opera c ' .oluntar ' ly or ctherwise. SPRIIG JEAN Social Welfare Zeta Tan Alpha; How Student; Tower and Flame; Orientations; Col- rjf ttma : .-- Juniors; YWCA; Interna- tional Hone; WAA. MORRILL, LILLVANE San Francisco French Utrimque. MURRELL, LEONARD WILLIAM Springfield, Missouri Civil Engineering. HcCORMICK, CALEB WALTER JR. Altadena Civil Engineering Ptii Beta Kama; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers; Varsity Track. McGIMSEY, MARILYN JANE Glen Ellen General Curriculum Are Place. MORGAN, JACQUELINE WITTMAYER Lodi : tut a :: -.- : -? MM MORSEHEAD CONSTANCE Berkeley = .: : - -.- Pi Beta Phi; Blue and :-: - MURPHY, EVELYN AGNES San Francisco Public Speaking Ridgemont; Varsity De- bate; Women ' s Dormitory lory Asociation, President. McCOY, ELAINE LUCILLE Social Welfare PM Beta Kappa; Honor Stale =e -.:- I. gp Women ' s CM) Juniors; MdNTRYE, BARBARA JEAN Ml -. : del McKEE DOROTHY ELIZABETH Berkeley Political Science Delta Zeta. UPTM MARY MARGARET Oakland Journalism Pljtam ' :: :-: Shield, Secretary-Treas- urer; Tketa Sigma Phi. Treasurer; Daily Califor- - V;-.i: -: : la Publications Council; Col- McMURRY, JANET RUTH Yreka History Sigma Kappa; Prytanean; - : - - : . i.-2 MB 3: : Associate Manager; Women ' s Activity Council; NAUGLER, S. NORMAN Napa Juni or Varsity Debate; Glee Club; Band. MORGAN, MARGARET GERTRUDE Vallejo General Curriculum Zeta Tau Alpha. MOSER, NINA BERTHA Oakland Decorative Art Delu Chi Alpha; Utrimque, Pusident; Advertising Service Bureau; Women ' s Activity Council; Orientations; Nfman Club. McCLEAVE, ROSETTA Grossmont :::- :; Prytanean; Tmnr mt - i-? Welfare Council; Labor Board; HKt McCREA, DONALD H. Redwood City; Civil Engineering. MclNTYRE, ROSEMARY San Francisco Economics Transfer from San Francisro State College; Theu Chi Dorm. McVlTTIE, FLORENCE ELEANORE Richmond ::- --- Epworth Hall. FRANCES MARGARET Santa Cruz Journalism Transfer from Salinas Junior College; Treble Clef. KM Uechantcal Engineering California Engineer, Associate Editor; American Society cf Mechanical Engineers, MULPETERS, PATRICIA ELIZABETH San Francisco Political Science SAE Dorm; HmwSbBla fare Council. McCONAHA, PATRICIA LEE Haywrd Social Welfare Alpha Omicron Pi; tan ;-: Fbmi Bloc and Gold; Hmg -; =::-: McDUFFIE, DORIS MAE Albany Foreign Trade. ' -KAY MARILYN MAY Home Economics Chi Omega; Omicron N, President. NAFT7GER, ELIZABETH JANE Albany Chemistry Transfer from the University of Illinois. JOHN WARREN Pit Mechanical Engineering Zeta Psi. ---..:-- : : .: Junior Secretary; YWCA. JUNE COLLINS has gained ante a rep- uutkm am mil the Dairy Cal office it seems that to be both happy and miW- voiced at the same time is something new for a city editor. One of the brave original occupants of Pan-Hell house, June carries on for her A Chi sisters. Wielding a strong influtnct over new undergraduate women as chairman of Orientations, JUNE BAKER busied her- self keeping the freshmen happy as well as antweiing various and sundry ones- lions from inn Lii of other classes. ---- .: :-- :::-- - sion at the " V called for more of her attention, as did Pryt and the Phi Me. BILLTROWBRIOGE ROBERT TUTTLE JOHN VAN BRONKHORST WALTER VAN MEURS HOWARD D. WALTON BERNARD F. WANEK ALFRED WENSLEY HARRY WEST FLOYD WILKINS GEORGE WILLIAMS KEITH WINTON FRED WILLIS WOMBLE DAVID RICHARD WRIGHT ROBERT WUNDERLICH KARL PISTER Karl Pister, from Stockton, has been at Cal for four years as a C.E. major. He participated in freshman track and Varsity handball. This V-12 has been ap- pointed Company Commander. He was also a member of Men ' s Rally Committee, Tau Beta Pi, and Chi Epsilon. GEORGE UMBLE HUBERT UPTON ROBERT VAUGHT DON WALLACE MORGAN L. WASHBURN STANLEY WATSON RICHARD A. WESTER HARRY WHITTAKER RICHARD WILLIAMS JOHN A. WILLIAMSON DAVID WOOD ROGER WOOD JOHN H. WYLIE EDWARD ZINOLA STUART BARTHOLOMEW An athlete who participates in Junior Varsity basket- ball, Varsity baseball, and the NROTC pistol team is " Bart " from Oswego, Oregon. As a C.E. major he has maintained between a 2.5 and 3. average and has joined Tau Beta Pi. " Bart " is now a Battalion Sub-commander who expects to graduate in June. 264 EO=iE A RA3E .= FRANK L. RANEY, JR. CHARD S:v-= BRUCE REISER fci-2, BUX ROBINSON WILLARD K. BflffrfBM -,-; I ' ALTER C. ROEDIGER EARL ROGERS MOO JOSEPH VALENTE = :s- - - . ART;-, ROBERT RUTHERFORD PAUL RATHFON WILLIAM N. RE1CA WAYNE E RICHA RDS REED ROBBINS RODNEY L ROCHE ERLJNG ROHDE FRANK ROJESKI JOHN ROSS DICK ROWSON NICHOLAS RUTZAKIS ROBERT SABINI HOWARD PETERSON Tall, well-buiK and congenial, this boy calls Loapoc his nune. He says it ' s in California, but dees anyone know where? Varsity football and rugby player, and Comoanr Conmaiiilti okE a 2. awrage, " Pete " is a pre-med sudnt of senior (I ' w been hex too long) standing and so will leave in Jwne. SEfTIO FORREST PLANT Davis can justly be proud of Forrest Plant, who node Phi Beta Kappa in his junior year. During his Cal career he served on the Student Advisory Comrnittet and InterfratemHy Council. He claimed Kappa Sigma - - Man .. ut : ' :- -.---..--. - ' -- he was added to the ranks of the GoUen Bean. 261 ROGERS, MARILYNN JANE Bakersfield Psychology Katherine Elizabeth Hall; Pelican; Cal Hcsts; College Women ' s Club Juniors. ROSE, ZEPHANIAH DUNCAN Gridley Mechanical Engineering merican Society of Mechanical Engineers; Tower and Flame. RUEDI, MARJORIE JEAN Berkeley Business Administration Kappa Delta. SAREMAL, HAZEL ARLINE Milwaukee, Oregon Library Transfer from Oregon State University; Uelta Zeta; Student Veteran ' s Association; Student-Faculty Relations; YWCA; Calvin Club. SAUNDERS, PATRICIA WALLACE San Diego General Curriculum Student Relations Committee. SCOTT, RUBYJOHANNE Petaluma Social Welfare Beaudelaire; Honor Student; Tr.wer and Flame; Dormitory Council SHAPIRO, BETTY Los Angeles Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Mu Gamma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Student. ROHDE, BETTY LOUISE Piedmont Psychology Pi Beta Pni; Pelican; Student-Faculty Rela- tions; Intramural. ROSENBERG, LOIS MICHAEL Visalia English Phi Mu; Tower and Flame; Pelican; California Engi- neer; Occident; Orienta- tions; Intramural. RUSSEI., GLADYS ELAINE Bakersfield Medical Sciences Transfer from Bakers- field Junior College; Delta Zeta. SARGENT, ALICE CATHERINE San Francisco English and Political Science Lexington Hall; Phrateres; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian; Sophomore Class Council; YWCA; Radio Workshop. SCHERLING, LESLIE CHARLES Oakland Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Quarterdeck; Varsity Tennis; Intramural. SEDGWICK, MARGARET JANE Oroville Social Welfare. ROHDE, ERLING WHITE San Diego Sanitation. ROLFE, MARYALYCE Grass Valley Journalism SHEAHAN, HELEN FRANCES San Francisco Political Science Phi Mu; Treble Clef; Newman Club; Intramural. ROTHHOLZ, ARDYCE KAYE San Jose Spanish Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pelican; Elections Board. RUTHERFORD, ROBERT ENSLOW Berkeley Mechanical Engineering Big " C " Society; Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers; Varsity Basketball. SATTUI, DOROTHY J. Stockton Italian Katherine Elizabeth Hall; Newman Club; Italian Club. SCHNEIDER, YOLAND PERSHING Bloomington, Indiana Physical Education Transfer from Texas University of Technology; Colonial Hall; Phrateres; Blue and Gold; Little Theatre; Orchesis; WAA. SENTER, ROSEMARY Calistoga Social Welfare Ritter Hall; Dormitory Council; WAA. SHEPARD, BETTY PEARL Selma Journalism Stern Hall. ROWELL, ROBERT BENSON Lancaster General Curriculum Oxford Hall. SANDNER, DORIS ANN Berkeley Foreign Trade Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Chi Theta; Pelican; YWCA; Intramural Board. SAUNDERS, FRANCES LOUISE Merced Home Economics Dormitory Council. SCHRICK, CLAIRE San Francisco Social Welfare Epworth Hall. SHANAHAN, MINETTE KATHRYN San Francisco Social Welfare Phi Omega Pi. SIEVERS, MARGARET BRYNHILD Vallejo Political Science. Associate editing of the Daily Cal in- cludes, among other things, the writing of the women ' s page and supervising the military at least that ' s what MARY FLETCHER maintains. Rarely without a flower, a cigarette, or her knitting, " Fletch " is claimed by Prytanean as vice-president and by San Francisco as a native daughter. One Editor who has no qualms about changing sides when the weight of fur- ther evidence shifts, JURA HOFFMAN held the top post on Daily Cal during momentous times. This " sweetheart of Stern Hall " was quite the expert of editor-printer relations and really got what she wanted done, how and when she wanted it! SNIIM SILVA, MERCEDES MARIE Merced 5:;- - Lauralon Hall; Casa Hispana; Alpha Mil Gamma; Dormitory Council; Newman Club. SKARIN, PHILIP HELGE Los Angeles Civil Engineering Wrestling. SOHLER, DOROTHY JEAN Lafayette Anthropology Masonic Club. STEWART. MARGARET JEAN San Francisco Economics Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Phi Delta; California Engineer; Intramural. STRETCH, WILLIAM H. Regicnal Group Major on H ispanic America Transfer from Stockton J-- .: C: re? wt UH University of Oregon; Bowles Hall; Men ' s Judicial Committee; SULLIVAN, ROBERT FRED Portland, Oregon Physics. SWEET ANNE Oakland Social Welfare ..-::. .;::- :.= -; ice : ' C -= SIMMONDS, MURIEL J. Beverly Hills Social Welfare .;:: tart SMERNES, ARTEMIS MARIE Napa Regional Group Major on Franc and French Hedgewood Hall; Sigma Chi Epsilon; Treble Clef. SOUZA, ROGER WILLIAM Lafayette General Curriculum. STILL, WILLIAM EDWARD Long Beach Phi Kappa Psi; Ma ' s Judicial Committee, Chair- man: Acthrtties Coordinat- ing Committee; Military Council; Interfraternity Council; Rambler Football; Ficdm bn =.=:.. Vanity Rowing Club. STYER, ROSEMARY K. San Francisco General Curriculum WAA. SHIM HANNE-LORE Oakland Fine Arts Phi Mu; Delta Epsilon; Pelkan; Orientations; Senior Class Council; Sophomore Vigilantes; Junior Class Council; Sophomore Class Counci I; ASUC Card Sales; Radio Commission; YWCA Cabinet. TAGLIO, LORINNE NELL Gustine Journalism The MacFartands; Theta S pn = RM a Council; Varsity Debate Manager; Dormitory Council; University Chorus; Newman Club. ADELINE SARAH Oklahoma City, Okla. Social Welfare Alpha Epsilon Phi; -:-y S-..=fri NBBkjl E: = -c labor Board; YWCA. SMETTS, KENNETH DELBERT Oakland Forestry Forestry Club. STANFIELD, SHEILA Los Gates International Relations Gamma Phi Beta; Torch and Shield; Tower and STOKDYK, VIRGINIA FLORENCE Berkeley Dietetics Phi Mu; Phi Beta Kappa, Honor Student ' s Associa- tion, President; Alpha Nu; Omicron Nu; Tower jnd Flame, Vice-Presi- dent; Panik; Orienta- tions; YWCA Cabinet. SU6MHIM JEANNE San Francisco Pasoonel Management. SVEMHGMIOl PHYLLIS JANE Oakland Mathematics Alpha Delta Pi; Little Theatre; YWCA. TA1NI, HELEN VIRGINIA Oakland Journalism Prytanea n; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Californian, News Editor; ASUC Card Sales; College WOMB ' S Club Juniors; Radio Workshop; YWCA, sirrs, PATRICIA JEAN Riverside; Economics Alpha Omicron Pi. SMITH, CONWAY JR. Oakland Petroleum Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Interfraternity Council; Varsity Baseball; Intramural. STERN, BETTY IDA Los Angeles Political Science Stern Hall; Daily Cali- :- 2- S: : " .i E: :: Women ' s Dormitory Asso- ciation, Vice-President; WAA. STOKELY, MOUNTFORD SAMUEL JR. Des Moines, Iowa Mechanical Engineering Quarterdeck. SULLIVAN, CHARLES WALTER Portland, Oregon Physics. SWEET, ALICE HARTNETT Oakland Social Welfare Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Rally Committee. TELFORD, BERNICE Berkeley General Curriculum Kappa Delta; Daily Cat fornian; California Engi neer; Rally Committee; Interamericana, Ti The Phi Ms have every right to be proud of their president, JEAN NIP- PER, for her loyal service to California. A BWOC long before she was Vice-Pres- ident, " Nip " always has plenty of time to hold open house for bridge players, besides actually keeping her secretary busy and writing that nightly letter to Georgia. A most typical pose for that ELWOOD man, since the Taproom has rung more than once with his jive. But perhaps more people remember PHIL as the ei- with the Band at all the football games. As a geography major, Phil kept up his B average de- spite his diverse activities. THOMPSON, PATRICIA SHIRLEY Cloverdale Psychology. TOPONCE, GAIL PRICE San Franisco General Curriculum Epworth Hall. TRUEX, PRESTON REED San Pedro General Curriculum. TWEEDIE, MARY LOUISE San Francisco Psychology Chi Omega; Prytanean; California Club; Panile; War Board, Chairman; Activities Coordinating Committee; Women ' s Executive Board; Wemen ' s Activity Council; Women ' s Rally Committee; Pelican; Junior Class Vice-President; Social Planning Committee. URY, HANS KONRAD San Francisco French Phi Beta Kappa, Treas- urer; Honor Student; Alpha Mu Gamma, Presi- dent; Tower and Flame; International House. VAUGHN, ELLEN LOUISA Berkeley Social Welfare. VEITCH, AUDREY Oakland Public Health Pelican; Elections Board; YWCA; Newman Club. VOGEL, ROBERT FLORIAN San Francisco General Curriulum. TRUMBULL, EMILY G. Wilmington Home Economics. TYLER, JOYCE FAXON Oakland General Curriculum Stern Hall; Pelican; Orientations; Treble Clef; ASUC Card Sales; Elections Board; Radio Workshop; Masonic Club. VALENTE, MARIO JOSEPH Lafayette General Curriculum Quarterdeck; Varsity Track; Varsity Swimming, Senior Manager; Intramural. VAUGHN, VIVIAN Berkeley History. VENTOSA DOROTHY ANN Hay ward French Phrateres; Pi Delta Phi; Alpha Mu Gamma; Honor Student. VON GELDERN, MARION Yuba City Art Elizabeth Barrett Dorm. TORPEN, MARY LOUISE Santa Rosa General Curriculum Beta House; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Student; Occident; Dormitory Council; WAA; Intramural. TURNER, JANIECE ADELE San Francisco Art Delta Epsilon; Honor Student; Tower and Flame. UMBLE, GEORGE RICHARD Berkeley Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon, Vice-Presi- dent; American Society of Civil Engineers, Treasurer. VANGE, SHIRLEY CECILS Bell General Curriculum Transfer from Sacra- mento Junior College and San Diego State College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Honor Student. VAUGHT, ROBERT LAWSON San Marino; Physics Varsity Tennis. VESTAL, BARBARA San Diego Music Kappa Alpha Theta. WALL, CATHERINE ANNE Benicia Social Welfare Chi Phi; War Board; Dormitory Council. TROWBRIDGE, WILLIAM PERKINS San Francisco; Civil Engineering Phi Delta Theta; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Swimming Team. TUTTLE, ROBERT ALLAN Berkeley Mechanical Engineering. URSDITSKY, SVLAMITH SHIRLEY San Francisco Regional Group Majcr on Hispanic America Phrateres; Daily Califor- nian; Blue and Gold; Elec tions Board. VAN MEURS, WALTER HENRY Ross Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers. VAY, MARY MARGARET Alameda General Curriculum Utrimque; Advertising Service Bureau. VIOLANTE, ALICE MARIE San Francisco Chemistry Stern Hall; Westminster House. WALL, DOROTHY PAULINE Santa Ana General Curriculum Alpha Delta Pi. As Associate Manager, JANET McMUR- RY ' S headache consisted of correspond- ing with all the campus organizations and living grcups to buy pages in the Blue and Gold. This I ttle Sigma Kappa frcm Yreka also spent time attending Wemen ' s Activity Council, " Y, " and Prytanean meetings. She insists thai she is quite an ordinary person, but don ' t believe everything you read. An ind ' spensable member of Cal ' s Var- sity basketball team, JIM FARRELL spent many gruelling hcurs at the gym when he wasn ' t beavering on his civil engineering. The Navy was pretty de- manding of his time, too. but he ccca- sionally met with his Tau Bete a " d Golden Bear brothers and also presided over Chi Epsilon. SPRUE WALL1S, nun .-i ' v Napa General Curriculum Are Place. WARREN, EE =: : WALSH, MICHAEL JOHN San Francisco HMO E- = ' A=: FRANCIS Glee Club; Student Veteran ' s Association; I CM. Social Welfare Orchesis. WATSON, STANLEY AJ.LIAV JD. Ukiah Business Administration . Tfmmmmr wi H trmmjmmmci. HURT mmM Flame; Quarterdeck; Drama Council; Little Theatre, Production r; Football, Junior Kb a -.; ma m Tketa OH; Pki Phi; Class Council; Amtiican Institute of Electrical Enjineers; Track. WEBER, GAY WOLLEN San Bernardino Electrical Engineering Pki Delta Tketa; Tau Beta Pi; Tower and Flame; Glee CM; S Team. WEISSWIAN, HELEN BERNICE Oakland Art Alpha Epsilon Pki; Pelican; Elections Board. WELLER, MARION WARFORD Berkeley Art Gamma Pki Beta. MEMTWORTH MARY ELIZABETH WKEUiai BEATRICE JEANNE Mare Island Physksa University Chorus. WHITNEY, AUDREY JOSEPHINE Oakland Sigma Kappa; YWCA. WILSON, VIRGINIA MAE Kappa Delta; Pki Beti Prytanean; Panile, Presi- Dt islna ? ' .; Kappa; Mortar Board; Prytanean; California CM; Tfceta Sio-aPhi; Representathe-at-Larse; Exeonree Committee; Daily Califomian, Editor; Publications Council; Wcrnen ' s Judicial Com- mittee; YWCA; WAA. WILLIAMSON, LORENE ANNETE WatsoWlle Daiixsi Administration Delta Zeta; Mortar Beard; Prytanean; Ham- Braml DbHHr = EM Tketa; Mask and Daooer; Honor Student; Acthrities Coordinating Committee; Little Theatre, General Manager; Drama Council; Orientations; YWCA; WILSON, ROSE MARIAN Riverside rand Flame, Vice- Coor- WINZLER, BEVERLY JEAN Sbatfonj kjm v,Vi - M-Wrn en ' s Representati;-Ei- tamnM :- -f m :-; Delta Zeta. WOMBLE, FRED WILLIS Vallejo Electrical Engineering A-.- : = - hwl BMC : ; ecu -.= -.--. --? Varsity Track. WRIGHT, REVILLA PiedmoBt Public Speaking Pki Beta Kappa; Prytan- ean; Panile; Acthrities Coordinating Committee; War Board; Class Coun- cil; Rally Committee, Junior Manager; ASUC Card Sales, Junior Man- ager; College Women ' s Club Juniors; YWCA Cab- inet; Masonic Club. YOST, VICTOR PAUL ElCerrito Optametry A !:.: : i-.r- Iplmmtt) Students. f- i :.-. rf -.- - Btae and Gold, Junior Editor; Orientations; War Board; Women ' s Ju- dicial Committee, Chair- man; Women ' s Activity Council; Class Council. WOODRUFF, RICHARD LAMAR Avenal Ckemistrj Aloha Chi Epsi Ion. WYATT, JAMES WILLIAM Santa Monica Civil Engineering Tketa Delta Chi; Phi Phi; American Society of Civil Engineers. YOUNG, MARGARET BEN N ION Spokane, Washington :::- :: WOODS, ROGER CuherCrty ' : : = WIGS BETTYLOU Modesto General Curriculum Alpha Omicron Pi. ersityof YOUNG, PATRICIA ANN San Francisco Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma - Z1NOLA, EDWARD PETER Santa Clara MfrhMrilCngin(CJiny Tan Beta Pf J Society of I Engineers. WANSLEY, ANN San Diego Economics Varsity Debate. MEImTMM EZRA Clewland, OWo Social Welfare Transfer from UCLA; Oxford Hall; LKtle Theatre; Labor Board; Radio Workshop; ucscA.r WHEELER, ROBERT NEWELL Berkeley Electrical Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers. WILSON. MARY JEAN Kingsbury Social Welfare Transfer frcm Reedly Junior C " -liot; Stebbins Hall; UCSCA; Honor Stu- dent; WAA; Intramural. MSBCMHO D.CLARE Pi Alpha Sigma, Presi- dent; Aowrtising Serrice Bureau; Treble Clef; WAA; Winter Sports Club; Masonic Club; Christian Science Soci ety. WRIGHT, DAVID RICHARD Berkeley Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Tau Beta Pi, President; Freshman Crew. YOST, JU ANITA MAE Berkeley Economics Alpha Chi Omega; Pelican; Orientations; YWCA. ZAMM, MARION MARIE m Hi A:- - tat :- :; :- ' ' . S :- President. 1. A Froli-Cal sponsored by the Junior class starts off the Junior weekend. 3. Flo Morrison, Ward Murray, and Joan Porter dis- cuss the decorations for " El Cinco de Mayo. " 5. The Prom in the Gold Room of the Palace Hotel climaxes the weekend. 7. Members of the class council work on the plans for " El Cinco de Mayo. " 2. Faculty Glade is the scene of the class gathering for lunch. 4. Muriel Aschen, " senorita " Shirley Ryman, Barbara Bailey, and " senor " Joe Stuart with the Mexican delegate to the San Francisco conference who crowned them. 6. Three cheers for the class of ' 47! 8. Contestants for the title of " senorita, " awarded at the Prom by a delegate to the San Francisco conference from Mexico. 92 Y .IHIIIliS DURING a very eventful year the junior class found time to reestablish lost traditions and to maintain true class spirit. Much of the success of the year was due to the able leadership of the class officers. Dick Kron- inger served as cla- president until the middle of the fall term when he left for the service and was succeeded by Edith MacNamara. Margaret Hamilton was elected to fill the position vacated by Edith as vice-president while Joan Porter served as secretary-treasurer for the entire year. The year ' s activities centered around the three junior dances. The Junior Class Informal, held at the Twentiet h Century Club, was the main event of the summer term, while the fall and spring semesters found the juniors sponsoring the " Kal Kountry Krawl " and the junior weekend. " Cinco de Mayo. Highlights of the spring junior weekend were the box-social held in Faculty Glade and the open houses held at seven sorority houses on the of the Prom. _.iin t a background of Mexican flags and Art Weidner ' s music. Shirley Ryman. Alpha Delta Pi. and Joe Stuart. V-12. were chosen to rule at the Prom, which a held in the Gold Room of the Palace Hotel, while Bar- bara Bailey. Alpha Omicron Pi. and Muriel Aschen. Alpha Gamma Delta, were selected as Shirley ' s attendants. The " senor " and " senorita " were chosen by l ir Brado. Mexican delegate to the I nited Nations Con- ference. ;i " i-tfd li t Mexican women delegate Left: MARGARET HAMILTON Vice-President, Fall and Spring EDITH MocNAMARA President, Fall and Spring JEANPOBTER Secretary-Treasurer, Fall and Spring Right. MARY TWEEDIE Vice-President, Summer DON WALLACE Secretary-Treasurer, Summer TEAN NIPPER Pwsiotnt, 93 Junior Summer Prom A LOST tradition was reestablished last summer when the junior class celebrated Junior Day for the first time in two years. Included in the events of the day was a class luncheon held prior to the St. Mary ' s game. All students who attended the luncheon also sat in the special junior section at the game. As a climax to the day ' s celebration the Junior Prom held at the Twentieth Century Club feat- ured a football theme with the crowning of Car- leen Burchett, Junior Queen, as the highlight of the evening. Carleen was crowned by Bill Duncan, Varsity left tackle. 1. Bill Duncan crowns Carleen Burchett Junior Queen. 2. The Junior Prcm was really crowded with dancers. 3. Anything for advertising, say the Juniors. 4. Passion de luxe! 94 unior barn dance THE my tery of " KKk " pervaded the campus until the Junior? dis- rloed the meaning " Kal Koun- try Kra N 1 " as the slogan for their " Back to the Farm " dance. Girl- clad in gingham dre e? and bob- bing pigtail-, escorted by boy? wearing jean and flashy plaid rhirt-. hopped and jigged and oc- casionally glided to the sentimental ne by Murray Peterr-on ' s orche- tra. Decorations appropriate to the occasion and the presence of her highness. " Elsie the Cow. " who -pent mo-t of the evening chewing her cud and mournfully gazing at the swaying couples, permeated the Berkeley Tennis Club with a bu- colic atmosphere. Crowns of battered farmer hats were placed upon the heads of the elected Country Belle. Shirley Quillin. and the Country Gentle- man. Stanley Pott?. who presided over the dance. Peterson ' s orchestra collabo- rated to select the best-dre--- ! farmer and farmerette of the eve- ning. awarding them bushel bask- et- of fresh vegetables in keeping with the theme. TOP: Candidates for the best-dressed farmer awl farmerette line p on the stage at the " KKK. " BOTTOM: Comcil i tim (left tor .:-. ' . ' =: k Bill. Hike, Hami MIDDLE: Hirtk and merrymaking were in the spirit of the " not a ban dance, DM not an in- Immf Kal KoMtrjr Krawl. - . . i- George, and Bob. 95 ophomore 1. Garry Demarest leads some yells at the Sophomore Sings. 2. Something new has been added! 3. Sophomore Council lines up for a picture. 4. Base of the Carnpani ' c is the spot where sophomores convene for lunch. 5. Oskie arouses some spirit at the Soph Lunch. 6. Would you believe !t?- A MARINE! 96 Rjgbl: OFFICERS, SUMMER AND FALL Robert Henderson, Vice-President; Jan McCallum, Secretary-Treasurer; Peter Schultz, President. Left: OFFICERS, SPRING Jane Baker, Secretary-Treasurer; Katherine Peters, President; Barbara Thomas, Vice-President. phomores THE old adage about " not changing horses in midstream " was completely destroyed when the Sophomores under the able leadership of three presidents completed a very suc- cessful year. The Brawl, although a losing fight, proved a victorious dance, and the Freshman-Sophomore Sings was certainly an evening of w r hich any class could be proud. The purpose of the Sophomores in sponsoring the Sings was to increase class cooperation, fellowship, and en- thusiasm as well as to entertain their freshman colleagues. - a symbol of the evening ' s success, it has been suggested that the Sings become a traditional affair. As a sidelight on the term ' s activities the mysterious dis- appearance of the Service flag dedicated in tribute to seventeen thousand servicemen and women caused the Sophomore class no end of worry. 97 1. These girls look comfortable: BACK ROW: Liz Shaw, " Mike " Jobson, Robin Orr, Margaret Hamilton. FRONT ROW: Gwen Ingram, Dcrothy Lazenby, Lee Newkirk, Charline Jessup, Lois Richer- son. 2. Soph coeds listen intently while Rich Swan, Glee Club manager, serenades them with such songs as " Old Man Mose. " 3. Soph wcmen help themselves to a marvelous lunch of cold meats, potato salad, and a!! the trimmings at their summer term luncheon in the Women ' s Clubrooms. ph oonomores SOPHOMORE women, during the past year, have established a place for themselves that will long be remembered, for when the spring elections were over and the votes were tallied, it was dis- covered that all three Sophomore Class officers were women. During the summer term the coeds held a get-together in the Women ' s Clubrooms, and in the fall they exercised their authority over the Freshmen by requiring all Frosh coeds to wear mismate socks and green ribbons in their hair for one long week. As the culmination to their year ' s activities the Sophomore women helped to organize the spring dance. i ophomores THE traditional Freshman- Sophomore Brawl held last De- cember has become one of the " unmentionable? " to a loyal sophomore, since it ended in a crushing defeat for the staunch class of " 48. Even with the women turning out in full " bat- tle regalia " it was a losing fight. The Brawl Ball, which a held in Hearst Gym. was a huge success, however, and helped to revive dampened spirits. Gloria Stadelman. Alpha Chi Omega, and Marvin Crow. -12. were elected queen and king for the 1. Frpshmsn and Sophomore women, though stripped of their dignity, car- ried on the brawl in traditional 3. Dancers expectantly wait to see who sia!! reign for the evening, a V-12, an NROTC, or the one lone Marine. 2. The eager- looking contestants for Brawl Queen nervcusly ho ' d their breath as they await the final decision. 4. Scattered on!o:kers watched the Brawl, x the Sophomores, though braw and strong, fought a losing baltle against the mighty Freshmen. 1. Candy canes and the song " Candy " were the theme of the Candy Carnival. 2. Shuffleboard was one of the many games played at the Carnival. 3. Dart throwing was another game at which students tried their luck. 4. The Freshmen went all out to decorate Hearst Gym. 5. " Hit the bulls-eye and you win a prize! ' 100 reshme Jsft: Abtnr: FRESHMAN OFFICERS. FALL AND SPRING CARROLL WINSTEAD, Secretary-Treasurer ANNE PARR1SH, r VIRGINIA CARPENTER, Vic FRESHMAN OFFICERS. SUMMER DOROTHY REUTHER, Vice-Pres ' xfcat HENRY BRODER1CK, Secretary-Treasurer MEREDITH McCORO, President THE fre?hman clashes. all three of them, entered the Universal) full of vigor and determination to bring hack some of the good old Cal pirit. That they succeeded in this is shown by their record of eagerly entering into student activities. Some of the most suc ful " bin-dig " of the year were given by the freshmen. The frosh emerged victorious from their traditional encounter with the sophomores, held December 2 on Hilgard Field, which fol- lowed a week of hazing, threats, and counter-threats. Peace wa made with the outnumbered sophomores, but there were main ha en :-calp to prove that warfare had existed. The freshman i-la also sponsored a day of selling War Bonds and Stamps to help the University obtain its quota in the Sixth War Loan. Besides the " Touchdown Tangle " and the " Clam Dig. " the final freshman-sponsored event of the year was the " Candy Carnival. " held April 21 in Hearst (7ymnai-ium. Booths and conceal m were -t up and eager students were given the chance to dance, eat, and % in :-ought-after cigarette. 101 reshmen 1. These mischievous Freshmen have just burned a big " 48 " in the lawn in front of Cal Hall. 2. Frosh women do their best against the Sophomores in a tug of war at the Brawl. 3. The " Touchdown Tangle " was a main event in the lives of all Freshmen during the football season. 4. Everyone goes to nominate his friends when election time rolls around. THE freshmen started off a series of class picnics to encour- age Cal spirit when they sponsored the Freshman Class Luncheon and Sing on July 24th. Coeds brought box lunches to the Campanile Plaza to feed themselves and the scores of hungry males present. There was lots of singing, fun, and food. The biggest thrill for the frosh was the winning of the traditional Soph-Frosh Brawl. A definite sign of the man shortage on campus was the jean-clad girls who pulled lustily on long ropes in the tug-o-war contests and hopped around in the mud in the sack races. Tired and dirty, both classes went home happily to prepare for the Brawl Ball to be held that evening. 102 1. Gloria Stadelman is crowned by Don Mitchell at the Brawl Ball. 2. Freshman coeds compete for " Pigskin Princess " of the " Touchdown Tangle. " 3. Hearst Gymnasium is the scene cf a gay south sea island evening at the " Clam Dig. " reshie frolics AS a last fling before final- the frosh came through with the summer " Clam Dig. " Girls clad in cotton dresses and fellows sporting their loudest plaid shirts danced in a tropical setting. Gerda Bromley ' 47 furnished the entertainment by doing the very appropriate hula. That the freshman class had more than its full share of beautie was shown by the number of women who vied for the title of Pigskin Princess of the " Touchdown Tangle. " Dorothy Rothweiler. Alpha Chi Omega, was- chosen to rule at the dance held after the I CLA game. 103 1. Opening a series of lectures on Interna- tional Relations, Frank M. Russell, Chairman of the Political Science department, gives his first lecture on the Dumbarton Oaks Con- ference. 2. Keep your eyes on the leader, boys; he ' l tell you what to do. 3. The intersection in front of Callaghan Hall is a wonderful place to stop traffic by sitting in the street watching a rally. 4. Army rocket flares looked like flaming meteorites to the thousands of people who crowded the stadium to attend the War Show. 5. Jean Elliott, ASUC President, addresses the students at the first rally given on Cal- laghan steps in honor of the new NRO, V-12, and Marine trainees on campus. 6. A battle takes place in the Memorial Stadium as the Army demonstrates the techniques of war to the many interested spectators. 7. Following a University Meeting at which Supreme Court Justice Murphy addressed the students, he and President Sproul leave the Men ' s Gym. ampus andids actves tudent activities STRUCTURE I Cl ERNMf ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF VER5 i " X " " v Executive Committee JEAN ELLIOTT ASUC President Summer RICHARD BOND ASUC President Fall GARRETT DEMAHEST ASUC President Spring JOAN SELBY ASUC Vice-President Summer JEAN NIPPER ASUC Vice-President Fall and Spring 10 I THE main purpose of Executive Committee, the board of final approval on all ASIC func- tion , lately ha;- been to keep activities going a- well a possible under tbe wartime ? tem. The committee, which meets once a week in the Alumni room of Stephen I nion. consi?ts of a presi- dent, vice-president, five representatives-at-large. and one faculty representative. This governing board has been kept busy pa?sing on Fair Bear Wages, clarifying ];)- offices under the three-term system, approving budgets andappointment . and ducoMDig student prob- lem?-. Time was devoted to constitutional amendments, and one change was made when Ex Committee desig- nated one Rep-at-large to help the " Poor Frosh " organize to avoid complete defeat at the Frosh-Soph Brawl. ELINOR ANDERSON PATRICIA HERVEY JIM SHEPPARD IkMKY BAUM RUSSELL KLETZING RITA STONE ESTEVES JACK BISHOP PHYLLIS LINDLEY BETTY WENTWORTH RICHARD DORST DON McNARY ELLEN ULERY III Graduate Managers and Finance Comm. riTH limited income and restricted supply of materials, it was necessary for the graduate managers of the ASUC to curtail expenditures and make finances sound without eliminating too many activities. This has been accomplished by cooperation of the staff, who willingly took on added duties. The supervision of other activities was added to Mr. Davis ' original duties as Athletic and Ticket Manager, and the combining of the News Bureau and Publications under Mr. Kelly has greatly reduced financial obliga- tions. Instead of two departmental managers, Mr. Tolmie was made manager of both the ASUC Store and Taproom. 112 GRADUATE MANAGERS BACK ROW: Clinton W. Evans (General Man- ager), Chester Tolmie, Sue Arthurholtz. FRONT ROW: Dick Kelly, W. H. Davis, Mrs. Charlie Clark, Mrs. Amy Bumstead. FINANCE COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Jim Sheppard, Dick Bond, Wil- liam J. Norton, Paul Rathfon. FRONT ROW: Edwin C. Voorhies, Jean Nipper, Amy Bum- stead, Jeanne Roberts, Clinton W. Evans. PAUL RATHFON Chairman, Summer DONALD WALLACE Chairman, Fall JEANNE ROBERTS Chairman, Spring Activities Coordinating Committee riTH a remnant of its former power Activities Coordinating Committee strives to keep ASUC activities and classes functioning smoothly and efficiently. In addition to granting date approvals ACC must vote favorably on all appointments recommended by the various activities. This year, for the first time. ACC sponsored a successful seminar, the purpose of which was to acquaint new and old students with the organiza- tion of our highly-prized student government. Every week the representa- tives of some twenty odd activities and committees meet to talk over plaits and problems confronting any group as a unit or the ASUC as a whole. TOP ROW- Baker, Baum, Bishop, Boles, Cole, Cullinane, Dorst, Elwood. SECOND ROW: Gardner, Gaver, Grant, Haas, Hard ' rg, Harrington, Harris, Herbert. THIRD ROW: Hervey, Hoffman, Johnston, Jory, KaU, Kletzing, Knox, Kroninger. FOURT H ROW: McC ' rd, McNamara, Mitchell, Moore, Moose, Nelson, Nipper, Oliver. FIFTH ROW: Osburn, Parish, Peters Porter, Ramage, Rathfon, Richardson, Riddle. BOTTOM ROW: Shank, Sheppard, Shoenberg, Swann. Tweedie, WiMiamscn. Wilson. 113 ETHEL GRANT Chairman, Summer and Fait ALICE GARDNER Chairman, Spring Welfare Council Alexander Bartle Benn Berman Bradley Carmichael Earl Feigenbaum Funch Halstenrud Harris Israel Jory Kaufmann Kletzing Knight Mahoney Mankey McCleave McNabola Mills Mulpeters Pavelko Premo 114 Rothenberg Schwabacher Shcenberg Wagenet Wallcave PRIDING itself on being " not just another activ- ity. " Welfare Council really made action its slogan. Housing Board pushed forward their plan for low-cost housing. Fair Bear placards give e idence of Labor Board ' s work in setting standards of employment, while Health Committee posted its Clean Bear signs in local restaurants. Con- uii]er " s Council investigated compliance to, and viola- tions of. price regulations. Square Bear aimed to elimi- nate campus racial discrimination. Poll Committee sur- veyed student thought on ASUC and national affairs. STUDENT HEALTH COMMITTEE EFT TO RIGHT: Juli Bernhardt, Nancy Emerson, Nancy Jory, Junior Rep.; Marie Benn, Chairman. HOUSING BOARD ACK ROW: Virginia Myers, Ann Cuzner, Marjcrie Nielsen, Inge Scheuer, Hatherly liss, Pat Linfcrth. THIRD ROW: Sally Rulledge, Suzanne Keyes, Eugenia Bronson, ary Taylor. SECOND ROW: Jean Carmichael. FRONT ROW: Eleanor Floersheim, Eva Hana, Nancy Schelling. LABOR BOARD BACK ROW: Esther Berk, Thomas Alexander, Patricia Mulpeters, Teresa Mahoney. FRONT ROW: Patricia Visser. Resetta McCleave, Patricia Campbell, Barbara Clark, Sus ' a Condliffe, Marilyn Mankey. POLL COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Barbara Battle, Roger Unna, Betty McgHner, Bessie Barbikas. FRONT ROW: Marie Condon, Barba ra Schary, Gloria Rubin, Caria Richter, Olive Premo. CONSUMER ' S COUNCIL BACK ROW: Diana IVatthews, Mary N. Alter, Barbara Woods, Thelma Marguleas, Billye Morgan. FRONT ROW: Jean Marcn, Larry Feigenbaum, Davetta Goldberg. STUDENT RELATIONS :K ROW: Marilyn Pian, Bernice Lieberman, Rcger Unna, Jeanne Haber, Marie abola. FRONT ROW: William Holladay, Crete linger, Frances Wallcave, Nola Hansen, Arnold Pilling. 115 i Orientations DIVIDING itself into Activities Recruiting Bureau, Cal Hosts, Counseling, Sunday Suppers, Information Please, and Campus Tours, Orientations is one of the most diverse and interesting activi- ties on campus. All of these committees serve to assist the new student in one way or an- other to become oriented to campus life and activities. The Student-Faculty Relations group strives for stronger bonds between professors and students. Opportunities are abund- ant for meeting the newcomer and aiding him in getting started on the " right foot " through helpful suggestions and information. NANCY AMBROSE PATRICIA BALL MARY JANE BOLES BARBARA COLES EVALYN CROME SAMUEL DRAPER JOAN GREENBERG DONALD IRWIN PATRICIA JONES JANET MACDONALD EVELYN MOOSE CLEONE PATTERSON JEAN ROGERS LOIS ROTHENBERG CAL SUNDAY SUPPERS BACK ROW: Robert Jones, Dewitt Popkin, Samuel Draper. MIDDLE ROW: Fredna Copeland, Joan Green- berg, JoAnn Turner. FRONT ROW: Patricia Ball, Rosalie Polloch, Rita Blohm. ELEANOR MOORE Chairman, Summer JUNE BAKER Chairman, Fall and Spring 116 CAL HOSTS LEFT TO RIGHT: Evalyn Crome, Evelyn Moose. Mary Jcbson, Kathryn Hilton, Barbara Lewis, Kathryn Dietz, Eleanor Moore. STUDENT-FACULTY RELATIONS BACK ROW: Peter Hart, Don Irwin. SECOND ROW: Haze! Saremal, Beverly Conner, Frances Pleas. FRONT ROW: Joan Lyon, Pat Andrews, Betty Rhode, Margaret Bodman. ACTIVITIES RECRUITING BUREAU LEFT TO RIGHT: Lillian Mitchell, Elaine Howard, Cleone Patterson, Lorraine Boggiano. BACK ROW (left to right): Elise Beaton, Kathryn DieU, Jean Pendleton, Edith Bishop, Barbara Coles, Betty Kennedy, Betty Suffern, Barbara Sims, Shirley Strang, Donna Meyer, Ann Brennan, Marion Banks. SECOND ROW: Pat Krill, Barbara Lewis, Jean Nipper, Lois Rothenberg, Nancy Meddaugh, Virginia Wilson, Bette Burket. FRONT ROW: June BaVer Helena Salaverria, Marjory Meeiter, Janet Macdonald. 117 War board JOYCE RICHARDSON Chairman, Summer MARY TWEEDIE Chairman, Fall and Spring CURRENTLY one of the most important I of all ASUC activities is War Board, which promotes, directs, and coordi- a I nates war activities of ihe ASUC. _y This hoard assigns war-work to al- ready-established activities and maintains its own sub-committees for handling specific tasks related to the campus war effort. These include Stamps and Bonds, War Transporta - tion, U.S.O., Red Cross, Women ' s Organized War Services, and Crop Harvesting. Major activities in the past year include the Sixth War Loan Drive, concluded by the Climax Ball, the work of the War Transpor- tation Board, the signup of over a thousand WOWS, Servicemen ' s entertainment, the WAG and Marine Recruiting Drive, and the World Student Service Fund Drive which secured $2800. TOP ROW: Jean n derson, Gladys Burns.. June Collins, Lorna Lee Earl, Janet Frayre, Patricia Fursten. Carol Furth, Bet ' y Green, Marian Green. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Gulick, Rayleen Haller, Carolyn Hardy, J:anna Harrirg ' .on.. Patricia Hendrickson, Stephen Kaufman Mary Louise Knox, Jean MacFie. Louise Martin. THIRD ROW: Nancy Meddaugh, Ag es O ' DonneM, Ann Osburn, Frances Pleas, Mary Elizabeth Porter, Joyce Richardson, Anne Roberts, Paul Robinson, Loellen Rocca. BOTTOM ROW: Susan Shirley, Frances Stern, Mary Tilden, Betty Truesdail, Katherine Wagner, Revilla Wright. 118 Student Veterans ' Association LARRY PITT JIM SCARLETT President, Fall JIMNEILSON President, Spring I FTER two term? work on its organization the Student Veterans Association began it:- active life last Fall. Its chief functions are two: first, to aid a veteran in becom- ing better acquainted with other veterans, and second, to aid the returning veteran in becoming oriented to university life. Of the two probably the more important is i. _M. the latter, as the complete freedom enjoyed by the students is far different from the ?trict discipline of any of the armed force . In order to accompli-h its first objective the organization has had. and plans to have several more, open houses and parties of other type-. As veterans return to school, every effort will be made to bring them into the organization, as it is hoped that by meeting other men and women who have faced the same problem of readjustment, their own task will be made easier and more pleasant. Larry Pitt " Scarlett. i tnBnxfc, Richard Kroninger, 119 Class Officers ' Council CLASS OFFICERS ' COUNCIL. FALL BACK ROW: Jack Bishop, Rhoda Haas, Robert Katz, Lois Rothenberg. MIDDLE ROW: Edith MacNamara, Oscar Klee, Joan Porter. FRONT ROW: Katherine Peters, Jane Baker, Anne Parrish. JUST as it sounds, the Class Officers ' Council is composed of the presidents, vice-presidents, and secretary-treasurers of the freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior classes. There is no definite meeting date during the term, since they meet only when it is deemed necessary. The main purpose of the Council is to promote bet- ter coordination between each of the classes. Sugges- tions have been made and discussed whereby the confusion over a student ' s class membership may be alleviated. Part of their time is also spent in reviving class traditions and in carrying on the ones already functioning. The president of the senior class takes over the chairmanship of the Council each term. CLASS OFFICERS ' COUNCIL, SUMMER LEFT TO RIGHT: Henry Broderick, Julian Martin, Don Wallace, Mary Elizabeth Porter, Betty Ingram, Jean Nipper, Bob Henderson, Ken Gaver. Store Board THE maintenance and survival of the Taproom rests on the shoulders of memhers of Store Board, since they supervise the activities of the ASUC Store and Coffee Shop. The Board consists of six members two junior and two senior students and two faculty members. The gen- eral manager of the ASUC acts in an ex-officio capacity. Last year the Board was responsible for establish- ing the Taproom for the general use of fellows and coeds between classes and at lunchtime. It also checks all supplies sold at the " Co-op " and makes certain that the food and drinks are of the best pos- sible quality. Our fine store on campus is undoubt- edly due to the careful governing policies of this Board. STORE BOARD LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Royal Roberts.. Jeanne Roberts, Vince Cullinane, Katherine Wagner. BETTY LOO HAMILTON tr. Fall JOHNNIE JOHNSON In B d ItW, im Radio Workshop RDIO Workshop is a campus organization maintained for the purpose of giving inter- ested students actual experience in radio work. The workshop broadcasts dramatic show?, musicals, and variety programs in con- junction with student activities once a week over a local station. In January they presented " Magnifi- cent Melodrama " by John Caffery " 42. a program advertising the WSSF drive, and " Soap Can Be Beautiful. " a satire on soap operas. " The American Trilogy. " composed of original poetry by the Radio Workshop staff, and a program featuring the daiK acth itie- of the Naval trainee at Callaghan Hall were among the year ' s program;-. LEFT TO RIGHT: Carole Trefts, Johmie Johnson, Man Patrick, Jea BARBARA COLES EVELYN MOOSE BWnm SBBBH Chairman, Fall ANN HARRIS I ' i - : ' 5: " : Art Bureau BURIED in the basement of Eshleman Hall, but iili ioii:-ly not in a state of interment, is the workshop of the Art Bureau. Accomplish- ment of this hard-working organization are visibly evident from Stephens Union along South Drive to Sather Gate in the form of eye- catching posters announcing ASl (. ' . activities. On looking back to the football season students will remember the banner;- and other accoutrements of -Unit- which were performed between halve?, all products of Art Bureau ' s student artists. The social- planning calendar posted on the bulletin hoard in Stephen;- I ni n i- another mean by which Art Bu- reau ket-ji- -indent;- informed of the time and place of " coming attraction-. " 121 Elections SANDY KNOX Chairman, Summer Board MARION GLEITZMAN Chairman, Fall and Spring BACK ROW: Jean Porter, Lorine Wilkie, Sheila Stanfield, Barbara Pinger. FRONT ROW: Mary Elizabeth Porter, Mary Louise Knox, Marian Green, Marion Gleitzmann, Marian Sinton. BACK ROW: Maran Sinton, Janice Rivers, Pat Powers, Mildred Bean. FRONT ROW: Inge Scheuer, Barbara Pinger, Maricn Gleitzman, Sheila Stanford, Barbara Johnson. HIGHLIGHTED by the great suspense of counting ballots and by much speculation on the outcome of the voting, Elections Board performs its functions of balloting elections of the ASUC officials, constitutional amendments, class officers, and yell leaders. In supervising elections the Board selects the dates, presides over the nominations meetings, gives candidacy tests to nominees, and supervises campaigns. On elec- tion day the members of the Board man the polls at Sather Gate and in Eshleman Court. The Board ' s most important job is the counting of the ballots. By performing these functions in a most efficient man- ner, Elections Board tries to keep campus politics clean. Without the aid of this board the ASUC could no longer function on the demo- cratic basis it now advocates. 1. Students line up to vote in A.S.U.C. and class Elections. 2. " May I see ycur Yeg ' card and your A.S.U.C. card, please? " 3. When it rains, and it often does, the polls are moved inside. 4. Election Board Juniors begin the never-ending task of counting. 122 Card Sales RHODA HAAS Chairman, Summer and Fall MOLLY CHESEBROUGH Chairman, Spring ORCHIDS to the ASUC card sales committee! Under the able leadership of Rhoda Haas, the Miminer and fall term sales were highlighted 1 the traditional card-selling contest. Little Theatre noon stunts, and a large football rally. Clint Evans. Harry Davis, " Stub " Allison, and a three-year-old bystander boosted the campaign over the top by holding their own little personal card sales drive in Eshleman Court. Molly Chesebrough. who headed the spring term ' s drive, managed to top successfully the ASUC budget. The outstanding events of this campaign were the awarding of the gold ASUC card to top-salesman Palmina Brunelli and a gala pie-eating contest in Eshleman Court. Two fluffy, white rabbits were ri en a prizes to the fastest pie-consumers. BACK ROW: Fredna Copeland, Oavetta Goldberg, Joan Peacock, June Baker, Christina Pfund, Molly Chesebrcugh, Bernice Lieberman, Rhoda Haas, Roberta Conrad, Miriam Galston. FRONT ROW: Dcnald Tarr, Norman Chan, George Dolim. Post-War Planning MARY JANE BOLES Chairman, Summer and Fall DONALD IRWIN Chairman, Spring ONE of the most significant campus activities is the Post-War Planning Committee, which was headed by Mary Jane Boles during the Sum- mer and Fall terms and by Donald Irwin in the Spring term. Being directly responsible to the Executive and Judicial committees, Post-War Planning works closely with the faculty and admin- istration. Its regular duties comprise working out solutions to the many post-war problems which will arise in University life and curriculum, but the group also devoted time to new activities, one of which was the study of the problem of cheating in examinations out of which came suggestions for solving it. So it ' s three cheers for Post- War Planning, and keep an eye on it it ' s out to get results. BACK ROW: Sid Green, Pat McGregor, Don Irwin. F RONT ROW: Edith MacNamara, Bernice Leiberman, Mary Jane Boles, Ann Hollingsworth. RUSSEL KLETZING President, Summer and Fall WILLIAM SCHWABACHER President, Spring YMCA Cabinet DEMOCRATIC fellowship is the keynote of Stiles Hall, headquarters of the University YMCA. Here such ideals as justice, magna- nimity, and racial equality are not mere words, but policies to be put into action through participation in various group activities. These include a Youth Leadership program, which trains college men to lead local boys ' groups, the mailing of newspapers to servicemen, co-spon- sorship of the Cal Canteen with the YWCA, and group discussions on such topics as world organi- zation and race relations. Through these activities YMCA members seek to realize the purpose of their organization to achieve the highest potential development in personality and to grow in spirit- ual and mental insight. BACK ROW: Don Helm, Peter Packard, Warren Nielson, Julian Ward, Paul Toch. FRONT ROW: Bill Schwabacher, Hans Baerwold, Russ Kletzing, Evelyn Bristol, Bill Holladay, Roger Unna. ROBERT KATZ Chairman, Summer and Fall WILLIAM STILL Chairman, Spring LEFT TO RIGHT: Roger Wood, Edward Fulkerson, George Leisz, Robert Katz, John Mesereau. Men ' s Judiciary Committee THE motto of Men ' s Judiciary Committee might well be " to make the punishment fit the crime " as their diversified duties extend from the handling of theft cases to the in- vestigation of other campus problems. Most numerous, however, are cases of student disci- pline and infractions of University and ASUC rules. All cases are tried in strict confidence by the Junior and Senior men who compose the com- mittee. The committee works in conjunction with the officers of both the University and ASUC in order to assure justice for all students concerned. Sentences may range from censure to suspension and expulsion. All decisions rendered by the com- mittee are subject to approval of the Dean of Students and President Sproul. : 1. What are the ten to w ? 3. St-des ami ahnm (attar in UK Greet TteMn for the 77tt Ckartcr Oar CetetratM. S. T ne on fn stU( tM$ for jet ow hwd. - : ' 4. Actor Francis Lederer | 6. Martc EmfeM and I nncrsitr; Pierre Moaten, CandKtar nfessar of frttntiiij at the Uner- BBkcn of Little Theatre. rrt the later, i 125 1. Treasury Citations are awarded at the Climax Ball. 3. Callaghan men and civilians alike flock to the Men ' s Gym to a University Meeting. 5. Professor Kerner discusses the Russian situation with interested students. 2. Rain and elections make everything a trifle confusing. 4. While the band plays on, Paul Rathfon gives his all at a rally on Callaghan steps. 6. Prytanean holds an informal meeting in the Blue and Gold office. 126 STRUCTURE OT STUOOIT 60VEMWE 1. Vice-PresMett and of the Umrsity Home DeaUch IfceW 3. Guess feat ' Cigarettes in the Co-op! 5. Phyllis Lino ley a ptata UN nechaMcs of : T. ' : . .- :. 2. ' VoM for Dskje- far Presideot " ; his Ratifications are 4. Now where cat we get seme narshmailos? and stMtens MS sporeoml by the Senrta Fund hi order to osuln taHl m 127 omen ' s activities VIRGINIA WILSON Women ' s Representative, Summer ELLEN DALE SHANK Women ' s Representative, Fall ANN OSBORN Women ' s Representative, Spring BACK ROW: Elsa Douglas, Mary Louise Knox, Mary Elizabeth Porter. Barbara Bell Sargeant. FRONT ROW: Virginia Wilson, Mary Tweedie, Paula Hansen, Ellen Dale Shank. " Wbmen ' s Activity Council r OMEN ' S Activity Council is presided over by the Women ' s Representative, and its member- ship is comprised of the heads of women ' s activities, as well as the vice-presidents of each class and the ASIJC vice-president. The Council meets every third Wednesday to discuss problems which arise within the various campus is- sues relevent to women. The Council sees that women ' s activi- ties are fulfilling the function for which they were established that is, that they are organized to the best advantage to meet the needs of campus women. The meet- ings are such that they are conducive to free and open discussion. Activities under the guidance of President Ann Osburn during the spring term were widely di- versified; one discussion led by Dr. Marion Brown, former Dean of Girls at University High School in Oakland, had as its main trend the problem of more compatible synchronization between the transition of graduation from high school to the en- trance into college life. Other discussions during the year dealt with possible semi- nars, war work, elections, post-war plan- ning for activities on campus, and the problems of the returning veteran. TOP ROW: Jane Baker, June Baker, Marian Banks, Coriiwe Bardellini, Beverly Becker, Lorraine Boggiano, Mary Jane Boles, Barbara Cole. SECOND ROW: Jean Dans, Joanne Dur- , Marian Green, Rhoda Haas. THIRD ROW: Margaret Hamilton, Carolyn Hardy, ham, Mary Fletcher, Alice Gartner, Marion Gteit Harrington, Anne Harris, i Mmj IWMI wnmww. ' , w u id anmnnni, kMi wi mv ( m uin i, r Miii I mai . iiiinv r w V . " ncM CPn - tT " " TTT " , boBWni nW . UOIIIKI DIM I IHUUin. MMHC n WI1 , Barbara Harris, Nancy Haoeii, Dorothy Herbert, Mary Pat Henry. FOURTH ROW: Penis Homer, Betty Ingram, Mary Lour Kno , Lore Krai!, Edith MacNamara, Janet McMvry, Eleanor Moore, Eefyn Moose. FIFTH ROW: Nina Moser, Evelyn Murphy, Angie Nicholsen, Jean Nipper, Betty 0-Neil, Am Parrish, Katherine Peters, Marian Phelan. SIXTH = :. ' . : q Mary Ramage, Joyce Richardson, Jackie Riddle, Jeanne Roberts, Artene Robertson, Elizabeth Jean Rogers. BOTTOM ROW: Lois Roth- enberg, Joan Selby, Barbara Bell Sergeant, Betty Truesdail, Mary TneeO. 131 YWCA BARBARA BELL SERGEANT President, Summer .ITlUVIiHiliiiri I BACK ROW: Nancy Hambly, Virginia Hambly, Virginia Stokdyk, Mary Lou Gulack, Kay Macaulay. THIRD ROW: Ann Brennan, Ruth Macdonald, Ruth Park- inson, Marion Fones. SECOND ROW: Justine Casenave, Mardy Larson, Marian Banks, Beverly Conner, Jean Nipper, Loie Rocca, Rosetta McCleave, Pat Hend- rickson. FRONT ROW: Donna Meyer, Bunny Masters, Phyllis Gulick, Mary Mc- Donald, June Baker, Frances Halstenrud, Virginia Wilson, Idris Holcomb. PROVIDING a gathering place for all women students of the University, the YWCA plans a program to meet vari- ous needs and interests. This student organization carries out its functions under the direction of the thirty girls who compose the " Y " Cabinet. One of the most important divisions of the " Y " is the Community Service department. With the aid of 200 participating students, this department gives volunteer leadership to Eastbay social agencies and provides oppor- tunities for work in war nurseries, trailer camps, and similar community projects. Students express their opinions during the discussion groups held on world events, pub- lic affairs, race relations, personal problems, the bases of post-war reconstruction, and other areas of present-day concern. VIRGINIA WILSON President, Fall and Spring 1. Ellen Dale Shank and Virginia Wilson preside at the " Y " Rally. 3. Freshmen are told of the functions and objectives of the " Y. " 2. New students are oriented at the YWCA Cottage. 4. Signups for committees are taken at the end of the Rally. PATRICIA HEHVZY ::- -.=- = .-- DOROTHY HERBERT - Women ' s Rally Committee BACK ROW: Uari lyn Smith, Patty Egsteton, Jaw Sacks, Terry Baker, Vioka Papac, Nancy Sutton. Dorothj Barter. SECOND ROW: Frances Prince ' -an, Jean Button, Kay Eierett, Slaika Cibilich, Franca Scribani-Rossi, Dorothy Herbert, Barbara Reiakens. FRONT ROW: Lee New- kirk, Mary Forsyth, Rem!(a Wriaht, Betty Kmnnty, Betty McMultin. 4L D in white weaters and blue -kirt-. I Rally Committee is on hand at every game to see that the card stunts are I carried out effectively. These tradi- _ tional stunts are planned during the week at " marking sessions ' and are set up. rain or shine, on Saturday mornings. Beside? elling rooters " caps and pom-poms at the game?-, this group assists Men ' s Rally Com- mittee in keeping order in the rooting section. At rallies these women help by ushering and distributing song sheet-. MARIAN PHELAN ' . LEFT TO RIGHT: Marian Pfcelan, Nancy Ingrakam, Terry Barter, Jem Alln. Hete Mdlcr. Secretariat MEMBERS of Secretariat are the stenographers and general aides-de- camp for the many officers and organizations of the ASl C. The typ- ing, shorthand, and general clerical work they do serves a threefold purpose. In addition to providing valuable experience for the members, their work brings them into close association with leaders in campus life and aids student officers when help is scarce. n efficient but modest group. Secretariat !.--. T .-- urateful thanks from the many -Unlt-nt body officers who find it impossible to dash off a letter at a moment ' s notice. 133 Women ' s Judiciary Committee NANCY HAVEN Chairman, Summer VIRGINIA WILSON Chairman, Fall and Spring WTIOLATION of lock-out rules again I I heads the problems of Women ' s Judi- II ciary Committee. The court works W with Panhellenic and judiciary coun- cils in trying to eliminate such infrac- tions. The committee also tries cases of general misconduct, misuse of ASUC cards, and violation of election rules, but its purpose is to aid rather than condemn, and to serve rather than censure. This court of appeal is composed of nine regular members and two ex-officio mem- bers, the ASUC vice-president and the women ' s representative. LEFT TO RIGHT: Rhoda Haas, Ann Osburn, Jean Hauser, Jean Nipper, Virginia Wilson, Mary Lou Gulack, Betty Wentworth, Kathleen Greenlaw, Mary Tweedie. Dormitory Council ELSA DOUGLAS President, Summer EVELYN MURPHY President, Fall and Spring COMPOSED of the presidents of the | various boarding-houses near the campus for University women. Dorm I Council this year undertook the task _s of coordinating the activities of these groups, of encouraging their greater participation in war work, and of creating more student interest in campus affairs. With the object of raising scholarship averages the Council introduced a pro- gram of organized study with the use of study tables and the strict enforcement of prescribed quiet hours. FRONT ROW: Murphy, Lorensen, Conklin, Cuevas, McManus. Hewitt. McNabola, Ranskin, Hoopa, Roeder, Peterson, Hunter, Browne. SECOND ROW: Fagiani. Linn, Perkins, Amick, Grigsby, Ariey, Robertson, Finn, Tenhaeff, Eckert. Kimbrcugh, Kengle, Shepherd. THIRD ROW: Franscioni, Bucklin. BACK ROW: Franklin, Gianino, Marchionni, Jensen, Torpen, Caton, Lutz, Meredith, Prior, Abbott, Taylor, Bollerud, Senter, Douglas, Mitchell. it. 1. Ill fro of goal posts, symbolizing a football paraded for the Fashta Sk. 3. The national Women ' s Activity Banquet, at act hrities maamu mem appointments, was held 1944 2. Hearst Gym MS the scene of the Battto of Berteley Ball, spon- sored by Mortar Board, Prytanean, and Ton and Shield. 4. Mystery What are two sailors doing at the Orientations Tea for new women students? 135 l j - - " 1. A graceful diver goes first up in the air and then down into the cool, cool water. 2. Badminton is one game where the players really " put the bird " over the net. 3. Students find the pool at Hearst Gymnasium a wonderful place to drown their sorrows. 4. Bite your tongue when you bowl, and you wil always win, maybe. 5. Watch the bird, my dear, but don ' t fall over backwards in the process. omens Women ' s Sports MARY RAMAGE WAA President, Summer JACKIE RIDDLE WAA President, Fall and Spring GOING all out for physical fitness, the female sport enthusiasts divided their time among several activities. Fencers filled the air with " toucho. " while the twang of a bow-string led one to believe that the archers were get- ting in their two arrows-worth. The basketball. Softball, volleyball, and tennis players expended energy for dear oP team and just for the love of the sport. Salt-spray, mal-de-mer. and calloused hands were the lot of those who went out for sailing, but the thrill of skimming o ' er the waves more than made up for the discomforts. This year the femmes also went out for bowling, hockey, badminton, ping-pong, and swimming. WAA INTER-CLASS COUNCIL BACK ROW: Janice DeMoor, Tommy Angell. FRONT ROW: Dr. Anna S. Espenschade, Eleanor Colonna, Frances Stern, Eileen McCann, Justine Casenave. WAA COUNCIL BACK ROW: Janice DeMoor, Tommy Angell, Doris Cunningham, Dr. Anna S. Espenschade. MIDDLE ROW: Nancy Binns, Jackie Riddle, Kathleen Greenlaw. FRONT ROW: Virginia Parent, Marjorie Klahn, Betty Burkett. WAA INTRAMURAL BOARD BACK ROW: Lois Robinson, Patty Field. THIRD ROW: Kathy Greenlaw, Jane Taylor, Mariana Me- Nair, Georgene Williams, Mary Lee Kingman, Ann Osburn, Nancy Hambly. SECOND R OW: Katharine Hotchkis, Sally Telford, Jeanie Mahan, Patty Lynch. FRONT ROW: Doris Cunningham, Pat Reynolds, Crlckett Weatherby, Doris Burnett, Lorine Wilkle. 137 1. A Cowell patient receives the careful attention of three Nurses ' Aides. 2. " The Pause that Refreshes. " 3. Pryt members recruit WOWS in the Court. 4. Cal students work to complete their quota of USD Scrapbooks for overseas. 5. Carpet-slipper making has been added to the list of WOW activities. 6. How about a ride in a jeep? WOWS ANOTHER innovation since the war, the Women ' s Organized War Services has spread its activities until it is one of the most widely known and appreciated of all ASUC committees. The WOWS have representatives in every house on campus to recruit women for the neces- sary work which the present lahor short- age and other wartime conditions have created. Thus we find WOWS acting as crop harvesters, ration hoard assistants, war stamp and hond salesmen, and do- nation collectors for the Red Cross, as well as devoting their spare time and energy to making scrapbooks and other comforts for wounded servicemen. 138 o ublications Jp V DICK KELLY Director of Publications Publications Council VINCENT CULLINANE Chairman, Summer MARY JANE BOLES Chairman, Fall JURA HOFFMAN Chairman, Spring PUBLICATIONS Council is the governing body of all the campus publications, including Advertising Service Bureau, under the Associated Students Gov- ernment. The duties of the council are to coordinate the Daily Californian, Pelican, California Engineer, and the BLUE AND GOLD, as well as Ad Service, into a compact and profitable organization. In addition to this function, the council also has charge of Eshleman Library and make all decisions relating to it. In the past year Publications Council has performed two major duties: first, the settlement of the wage dispute and the reopening of Eshleman Library; and sec- ondly, the revival of The Occident. The library was closed at the beginning of the fall term because the council found it impossible to pay a Fair Bear wage to the librarians, but the problem was solved through concilation with Labor Board, and resulted in a reopening with a concerted drive for membership. The Occident, a quarterly literary magazine, had not been published since 1941, when it was issued under the title of The Folio. Executive Committee gave to Pub- lications Council the job of investigating the possibilities of re-establishing it. A com- mittee was appointed to find out whether or not it would be a financial success, to decide on its incorporation in the ASUC, and to establish its relationship with the other publications. 144 LEFT TO RIGHT- John Clawson, Dick Kelly, Lore Kraul, Barbara Harris, Betty Wentworth, Mary Jane Boles, Barbara Wilier, Margaret Eaker, Vince Cullinane. CAROL CARKEEK MARGARET GROTE RUTH MCDONALD JEANNE ROBERTS JOHN CLAWSON CAROLYN HARDY BARBARA MILLER ARLENE ROBERTSON MARY LOU COOMBS BARBARA HARRIS CLAUDIA MURPHY FRANCES SCHWEICKHARDT KATHLEEN CROSBY LORE KRAUL MARY NAPTON BETTY SULLIVAN CORINNE BARDELLIM ROBERT DE IONGH HARRY LUCHETA ELEANOR POLEY BETTY WENTWORTH 145 CAROLYN HARDY Editor, Summer MARY JANE BOLES Editor, Fall and Spring Blue and Gold JUSTINE CASENAVE Associate Editor Summer, Fall and Spring NANCY MEDDAUGH Associate Editor Spring 146 CAROL FURTH Associate Editor Fall JOAN PORTER Assistant Editor Fall and Spring JUNIOR EDITORS, SUMMER LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Louise Knot, Joan Porter, Mary Jane Bolts, Nancy Mtddaugh. JUNIOR EDITORS, FALL AND SPRING BACK ROW: Olive Premo, Patricia Eggleston. FRONT ROW: Margaret Fay, Edith Brown, Janice Rivers, Helen Granger. Editorial Staff FROM registration through graduation the BLUE AND GOLD has attempted to portray the life on our Cal campus. The Editorial Staff lias succeeded in this fascinating task by the incorporation of copy and candids of campus activities, dormitories, Greek-letter houses, military spheres, and athletics, as well as a " glamour " section of our local heauties. The Military section features largely in the layout because the service men play such an influential part in campus goings-on. Junior and sophomore editors direct the freshmen in the completion of the necessarily numerous assignments, while the senior editors survey all from their " glass cage. " otherwise known as the inner office. FRESHMAN EDITORIAL STAFF BACK ROW: Charlene Read, Mary Jo Muldoon, Mary Lou Evans, Barbara Sprott, Suzanne Keyes, Betty Jane Vestal, Jean Stewart, Barbara Ann Williams, Kay Kannow, Polly Edmunds, Mary Verwoert. FRONT ROW: Marilyn Victor, Jean White, Shirley Galvin, Phyllis Lavers, Jean Hepfer, Shirley Baxter, Lorena Falasco, Yvonne Holt, Delpha Bostock. Slavka Cibilich, Jeri Magcon. 147 BARBARA MILLER Manager Summer, Fall and Spring JANET McMURRY Associate Manager Summer, Fall and Spring Blue and Gold SALESMEN to the " nth " degree are the hardworking, efficient persons who haunt Eshleman Court with " Have you bought that Blue and Gold assessment yet? " . Although they are greeted with all kinds of answers, their enthusiasm never dwindles. Rivalry predominates in the true spirit. Their salesmanship is inspired by contests among the members and various divisions of the staff. One of the most successful was a contest to see who could sell the " lucky " number to some fortunate buyer. But the efficiency of this force is not limited to salesmanship. The budget of the yearbook must not be overstepped; and it is the task of this staff to see that expenditures stay within the limits. Although the staff has suffered from lack of members, they insist that they have quality, not quantity. Filing and bookkeeping are integral parts of this organization. Every member is skillful in clerical work, and the files are up-to-the-minute and letter perfect. The selling of pages of the book to various prominent cam- pus groups is also one of the main functions. However, not always do we find the members of this staff working. The passerby would often hear outbursts of laughter coming through the portals of 110 Eshleman. The year was sparked by " get-togethers " and fun for the entire staff. 148 BLUE AND GOLD JUNIOR MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Pat Andrews. Alic (tea, Pat Jones. Ho a Korts. BLUE AND GOLD SOPHOMORE MANAGERIAL STAFF BACK ROW: Virginia Moray, Patsy Barnard. THIRD ROW: Phyllis PriBe, WWfred H . BeMrty B., Pat Hickob, T r KaL SECOUD ROW: Janet Kler, Janet Felt, Barbara State. Jane Sine. Marion Cnrt, Georsene CakJer. FROMT ROW: Jean Winner. Bettie U Dwbar, Muni Galston, Nancy Shenon. Managerial Staff 149 ; Daily Californian BETTY SULLIVAN Editor, Summer BETTY WENTWORTH Editor, Fall JURA HOFFMAN Editor, Spring PAT MCGREGOR Assistant Editor, Spring JUNE COLL ' NS City Editor, Fall and Spring BETTY LOU INGRAM News Editor, Summer 150 I Editorial Staff the srui of the " Monarch of College Dailie " thi ear were its editors, the Mi-?e Betty Sullivan. Betty Wentworth. and Jura Hoffman. Having had the full cooperation of a competent staff, they are now ready to leave a successful year behind them. The range of news features covered by the Daily Cal was wide. It included such topics as the quiet zone issue, last fall ' s presidential elec- tion, and the questions of compulsory military service and education in the post-war period. Among new columns inaugurated during the year was " Outside the Classroom. " the purpose of which was to introduce the professors to the student body as in the past, and at the same time to give them an oppor- tunity to express their opinions on matters of public issue. " Sketch by Fletch " and " Horning In " gave emphasis to the woman ' s point of view, which has become more and more important with the increased propor- tion of women on campus. KAY CROSBY MARY NAPTON MARY FLETCHER RICHARD ROTHSCHILD BETTY STERN - 1 -E - ' . 151 Junior Editors LEFT TO RIGHT: Nancy Lee, Pat McGregor, Lois McNab, Phyllis Lycn, Pat Powers. Sophomore Editors BACK ROW: Irene Bradfield, Marisa Traina, Phyllis Seidkin, Jean Kraemer. FRONT ROW: Laura Piccirillo, Glyneth Gregory, Betty Fay, Frann Spencer. 152 Sports Editors BACK ROW: Arnold Ramirez, Ben Karmelich Warren Mangels, Frank Meyer. FRONT ROW: Betty Stern, Jerry Grossman, Cynthia Shepard. ViNCE CULLINANE BAHB ABA HARRIS , Fall ARI.rinfc ROBERTSON Manager, Spring Daily Californian Managerial Staff THE long-standing tradition of all-wale Daily Cal managers has disap- peared from the campus for the duration. The renowned " mad manager- " have been almost completely replaced by the ladies. But their efforts in producing, financing, and di trilniting the Daily Cal has sometimes reached the point of madness, too. Production i no longer hampered by a skeleton force, and as a result the staff turns out two large editions and three smaller ones a week. Not onl i- the Managerial Staff unique in the excellence of their production and other duties but also in the fact that they do not receive any prof -- -ional help, a- do nio-t other college newspapers. JUNIOR MANAGERIAL - Htrusw, Artem Robertson, : SOPH MANAGERIAL -:-: : : i- =.- --.- -, : w-. ; .. - Clartc. FRONT ROW: CkristJe Ann Wfeatherty, Marian Simon, Miriam Lev , Marion Rabinowitz. LEFT TO RIGHT: Janice Semis, Advenising Manager; Dorotlqr Rentber, Prcdnction Mamatr. 154 CLAUDIA MURPHY Editor, Summer and Fall FRANCES SCHWEICKHARDT Editor, Spring The California THE California Pelican has gained praise from all parts of the nation, not only for its delightful features and stories of campus life, but also for its many varied spheres of humor. Besides deciding upon the theme to be followed on the front cover, the Editorial staff writes " Between Classes, " " Coming Atrocities " in motion pictures, and feature stories, while the editor completes each issue with " Sweetness and Light. " After waiting in vain in the Taproom for jokes to materialize, the staff compiles the best to be found from exchange magazines of all other universities. No one ever laughs in the Pelly office, for it is an unwritten rule there that " you can ' t laugh and have fun. " Perhaps the hard-working Editorial staff gets its inspiration from the grinning skull, Phoebe V. Beebe, which customarily resides in the inner office. These are only some of the examples of the humorous efforts which back each Pelly magazine. PELICAN EDITORIAL BOARD BACK ROW: Frances Schweickhardt, Raymond Tom. FRONT ROW: Pat Evans, Claudia Murphy, and Phoebe V. Beebe. ta ELEANOR POLEY Manager, Summer VINCE CULLINANE , Fall JEANNE ROBERTS Manager, Spring 1 Pelican PELLY MANAGERIAL STAFF KNEELING: Wait Bussy, Vince Cutlinane. STANDING: Jeanne Roberts. LEFT TO RIGHT: Emilie Evans, Phyllis Blair, Betty Mae Payne, Barbara Johnson, Gerry Beckman, Frannie Stern. Jean O ' Brien, Barbara Stokes, Arlene Allsopp. FROM managerial office came plans for a campus survey to determine the purchasing power of Cal students ; questionnaires were designed to obtain statistic? on Pelican readers " interests, and particulars on what local theaters, clothing stores, and restaurants students patronize. This aided the campus publication as well as Berkeley, Oakland, and San Francisco merchants in determining future plans through a better understanding of students ' need and wants. For the first time in Felly ' s long history its managers increased the anity Fair section from two to four pages of feminine fashions and main- tained the high average of forty stores in the advertisements of every new copy throughout the year. The staff also returned to pre-war standards by- doubling its size and adding unofficial members who contribute regularly but have only one office hour per week. Managers of Pelican were proud to announce that their magazine was judged " Monarch of College Comics. " 155 JEANNE ROBERTS Women ' s Director, Summer BETTY TRUESDAIL Women ' s Director, Fall MARIAN GREEN Women ' s Director, Spring Pelican Women ' s Staff PELLY women again scratched their pretty heads for new ideas, and last November they emerged with the successful Football Fashion Show. The Pelly style queens, modeling to the chants of yells and songs, were well applauded by appreciative women and MEN. Parties were held prior to each sales day as a stimulus to the sales girls who beseiged the campus and the students before the sun had risen. " Vanity Fair " doubled its size this year presenting complete previews of our California coed on campus and on more formal oc- casions. Besides being our fashion nucleus, Pelly girls did commendable war work including staffing the familiar Campanile Bond booth on the Avenue. Not-to-be-forgotten highlights of the year included the Annual Bridal Fashion Show and the selection of the traditional Pelly Queen who was crowned by band leader Russ Morgan. PELICAN WOMEN ' S STAFF BACK ROW: Gail Bradford, Mary Jo Anderson, Jacquelyn Cunningham, Mary Jcbson, Marjorie Craig, Muriel Nelson, Gerry Goree, Carol Richards, Nan Eddy, Elinor Jess, Dorothy Legarreta. FOURTH ROW: Rita Blohm, Janet Ralphs, Constance De Rochie, Kathy Hermann, Audrey Hanson, Nancy Hambly, Ginny Grossman, Nancy Peterson, Robin Orr, Carol Carkeek. THIRD ROW: Lillian Larsen, Barbara Young, Rena Ross, Lillian Mitchell, Alice Martinelli, Kattiy Kaehler, Shirley Morse, Marilyn Close, Ann Welch, Renee Baron, Dorothy Rothweiler. SECOND ROW: Shirley Garrett, Jean Hepfer, Nancy Clapham, Carol Lawton, Constance Hyde, Peggy Onstead, Ruth Wells, Jimmie Bowden, Jean Overgaard, Ruth Wilder. FRONT ROW: Betty Truesdail, Marian Green, Jeanne Roberts, Lorraine Boggiano, Edith MacNamara. 156 California Engineer JOHN CLAWSON Editor, 1m mir VMM v: = ;i ' , Co-Editor, Fall MARY LOU COOMBS Editor, Fall and Spring CAROL CARKEEK r. Fall WILLIAM GREBE Co-Editor, Fall ROBERT delONGH HARRY LUCHETA Co-Editor, Fall Co-Manger, Fall URING the past two year?, the Cali- fornia Engineer has developed into a well known campus publication. In Room 115, Eshleman Hall the editorial, managerial and women ' s staffs work together to put out several is- sues of the magazine each term. The editorial staff, which is manned by the editor and associate editors, is re- sponsible for the writing and compiling of the articles into a magazine that will be of interest both for engineers and other stu- dents. The Cal Engineer is of interest to the average student because of the .-imple -t le it u es in explaining technical prob- lems and achievements in the many fields of engineering. The Mad Engineer sections have frequently rivalled Felly ' s efforts in the humorous field. The versatile women ' s staff handles the office work of typing and filing as well as the actual sales work on campus when is- -iir- come out. It also organizes numerous parties, dances, and picnics for the staffs. The managerial staff i responsible for the soliciting of ads. the handling of circu- lation, and making sure that thi pecial- interest magazine is a financial succe. LEFT TO RIGHT: Stanley A|tens, Bill Grebe, Maria . Mary Lou Coombs, Earle Dodd, John CUnrson, John Cook. LEFT TO RIGHT: Joe Willits, Marilyn Ream, Helen Shoe- maker, Natalie Osborn, Muriel Witt, Bill Knapton, Pat Smitk, Carol Carkeek. BACK ROW: Mary Eggtn, Nancy Larsen, Gloria Hoffman, Elinor Jess, Marilyn Spafford, IIITMM Ihaainu, Betty Hunt. FRONT ROW: Helen Mjrquist, Virginia Potter, Peggy Meyers, Betty Mae Klein, Mary Siemer, Eleanor Desplam, Lynch. 157 CORINNE BAHDELLINI Manager, Summer LORE KRAUL Manager, Fall RUTH MACDONALD Manager, Spring Ad Service Bureau LEFT BACK ROW: Marian Pillsbury, Barbara Lemon, Eva Hana. SEC- OND ROW: Lore Kraul, Ann Aherne, Margaret Vay, Peggy Greenfield. FRONT ROW: Corinne Bardellini, Pat Jones. RIGHT BACK ROW: Virginia Carpenter, Patricia Young, Ann Brookman, Janis Allgoewer, Marion Ancel, Nancy Shenon, Norma Deising. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Sams, Molly HoweM, Eleanor Fahning, Barbara Brown, Kirsten Lee Borgen, Barbara Jean Warren. FRONT ROW: Peggy Greenfield, Pat Jones, Marian Pillsbury, Lore Kraul, Ruth Macdonald, Ann Aherne, Betty Chapman. IF you ' re looking for a place to eat, a dress shop, or a good movie, you can always find an inter- esting and informative advertisement in a campus publication. These ads are written by Ad Service Bureau whose dependable and hard-working members try to attract student pat- ronage to their many advertisers. The various tasks of the bureau include drawing up ads, planning lay- outs, and writing copy for use in the Daily Cal, California Engineer, and Pelican. Members of the bureau also learn new techniques in the art of advertising at their bi-monthly meet- ings. At such gatherings visiting speakers tell of dif- ferent phases of advertising, such as are employed in radio and newspaper work, and nation-wide pub- lications. 158 Occident MARGARET GROTE BA HARRIS pring PPEARING on campu ? thi ? May for the first time in twelve years, the Occident has been hailed as a notable addition to our Cal I publications. This magazine offers an op- A. portunity for successful writing to those interested and gives them a chance to see their work published. It appears quarterly and con- tains literary art of all types, including short rtories. poetry, articles, criticisms, and drawing. The members of the staff encourage discussion of Art in various way?. They sponsor a Record Hour several times a month where records of a poetical and spiritual nature are played. Each week they al-o support an off-campus Writer? " Work-hop, and author- bring manuscripts to be criticized constructivelv bv staff member-. From 1933 to 1939 the " Grizzly " was the only literary magazine on campus. After that time small groups interested in work as writers gathered to- gether to keep alive their enthusiasm. They had little chance to really organize until the Occident va- reinaugurated this year. Opposition v;a - lenced by the firm declaration of the staff that today is the time for " creation as well as destruc- tion. " ell-known writers having contributed to the Occident in their early days include the now famous illiam Saroyan. Margaret Grote heads the Occident as editor and is aided by other editors, managers, and ad- i-ur? in turning out a successful magazine. To this publication goes our congratulations for its fine work. 1. Blue and Gold sales girls try to attract passers-by with a great big smile. 2. Daily Cal staff members get to work ublications DAILY CALFORNIAN 1. Quietly studying in Eshleman Libe. 4. Wcody, the Eshleman janitor. 2. Heliotrope climbs the success ladder of the Daily Cal the hard way. 3. Campus opinions and gripes are expressed in the Ice Box. 5. Russ Morgan presents the Pally cup to 1944 Queen Shirley Gibson. 160 1. Treble Clefs glamaras came 2. Pounding the typewriters, ' 1 3. Swing row partner, right an ::- -. am -.: I pretty Petty i get the copy o . eer staff members 5. Left ts rijtt: ' jtmtli Gibson, Pat Biuaaiigi, mt Virginia Ormrjr ::-: :e ' : =e . I-ri- 6. A pretty Ussie ptoys tfee piano at the Cal Engineer Ban Dance. 7. BMH and GoM Etf Staff crowds into 110 Fit-man to fet tfceir 4. Daily Cal is still hart at work. 8. Daily Cal Editors get out tke paper, or do they? ublications 161 s ( fc r p r Mr) L .cxL ittle theatre FRED HARRIS Director LAURIE BUCK Manager, Summer and Fall LORENE WILLIAMSON Manager, Spring Little Theatre ESHLEMAN Hall houses the Little Theatre office where one may find the actors, managers, and directors of all the cam- pus dramatic productions. Managerial staff handles the busi- ness and advertising work, and the Make-up staff works hard to disguise the actors, while Costume staff keeps the costumes in good condition. The Art and Stage staffs construct the scenery and take care of its quick changes successfully. Little Theatre put on many successful plays during the past three terms, and salesmen could he found in Eshleman Court before each production, improving their dramatic ability by verbally advertis- ing the coming productions. HENRY SCHNITZLER Director Dramatics Council SUZANNE DE LAPPE KEITH ENGEN ROSEMARY FOSTER MARGERY FOWLER ANNETTE GIMBAL DYTHE-MARY HERTERT PERSIS HORNER MARY-ELAINE PALMER HERB RUBENSTEIN JUDITH SHARP SALLY WIRE DAVID WOOD BACK ROW: Eisa Ante Game, Dorothea Johnron, Marg: Fader, Ma Everett. SECOND ROW: Eleanor Hutson. Johnnie Jchrson, Marie Jacct Suffern. FRONT ROW: Bernice Lieberman, Jessica Jams, Wi clly Mansfield, Kay Mary Forsyth, Betty taatad BACK ROW: Mary Elaine Palmer, Jearie Mahan, Betty Mae Van Lew. SECOND ROW: Marilyne Klingen, Marian Prior, Betty Jean Stephens. FRONT ROW: Mary Pat McNamara, Crissola Knud- son, Nell Oickson. Women ' s Manageria Staff Advertising Staff Production Staff BACK ROW: Bill Watson, David Wood, Keith Engen. FRONT ROW: Kathleen Ann Horn, Jnjnm Smith, Margaret Lipman, Joanne Fisher. 165 Costume and Make-up Staff Art Staff Lighting Staff Stage Staff -.. 166 Thalian torn fe MM naJoceWUfe On DOB r..= -:- ing), Eleanor Sanderson, Jennifer Howard, and Pat i (seated). Players THALIAN. women " ? honorary dramatic society, literally known as the Thalian Player?, does experimental drama with the aim of presenting play? acceptable to the audience. It offers interested student? the opportunity to act. produce, and direct, thereby gain- ing practical as well as theoretical experience. This group also offers young playwright? the opportunity of having their plays produced. S omen are elected to the society after participating in a few plays which are given by either Thalian or Little Theatre. In February. Thalian. under the direction of Laurie Buck, presented Clare Boothe Luce ' s " The Women. " one of the largest plays ever under- taken by Thalian Players. The latter was also given at Camp Stoneman. STANDING: Barbara Janaa ton, SEATED (bench) Betty Jane Braoshaw. SEATED (around): Carol Brunmi, Bonnie Weeks, Betty Reid. 167 RIGHT: Betty Shute and Leslie Mahoney talk it nver in " Skin of Our Teeth. " LEFT (left to right): Margaret Lipman, Herbert Meads, Elizabeth Kinsey, Betty Shute, Leslie Mahoney, and Gordon Con- nell. Diane Winnia is the Dinosaur in front. Skin of Our Teeth The Cast GORDON CONNELL THE STAGE MANAGER BETTY SHUTE SABINA ELIZABETH KINSEY MRS. ANTROBUS JAMES KEILTY DINOSAUR DIANE WINNIA 1 MAMMOTH SAM GOLDEEN TELEGRAPH BOY MARGARET LIPMAN GLADYS HERBERT MEADS HENRY LESLIE MAHONEY MR. ANTROBUS THE STAGE MANAGER A DOCTOR BOOTH GOODMAN A JUDGE MARY ELAINE PALMER MISS E. MUSE BETTY GALT MISS T. MUSE FRANCES PEPPER MISS M. MUSE THE STAGE MANAGER AN ANNOUNCER JAMES KIELTY BROADCAST OFFICIAL MARY JANE ARRABIT A FORTUNE TELLER BOOTH GOODMAN A DELEGATE JOAN DE PHILLIPS A LADY DELEGATE THE DINOSAUR BINGO PARLOR OPERATOR PAMELA MARSH MRS. HAWKINS THE MAMMOTH HETTY HAWKINS SAM GOLDEEN BENNY JANE BENNETT -SALLY JAMES FITZGERALD- A SOLDIER CAROL WOOLDRIDGE A VOLUBLE LADY BETTY REED A CLEAN CONSCIENCE JANE MALMGREEN A DIRTY CONSCIENCE MR. TREYMANYNE BOOTH GOODMAN HESTER FRANCES PEPPER IVY MISS E. MUSE FRED BAILEY THE BINGO OPERATOR LA CHANTEUSE ELLEN GIACOMAZZI OPENING the dramatic season was Thornton Wilder ' s " The Skin of Our Teeth. " Under the joint production of Hammer and Dimmer, Mask and Dagger, and the Thalian Dramatic Honor Societies, the new Pulitzer Prize play alternated between comedy and moving drama. Rewritten for the University groups from the Broadway success by Jack Thompson, the play traced a family of four through the major catastro- phies of the world the Ice Age, the Flood, and War. Under the able direction of Mr. Thompson, the work delves into the subconscious mind, showing man ' s struggle for a better world amidst natural and self-imposed calamities. 168 While Dand Wool as Puitidu . God of the Sea. and Betty State as Athena. Goddess of War, van overhead, the Greek Theatre series as a wry mdKin settjus, hoth hi stage and hi name, far " The The Trojan Vomen N ( longer did the Greek Theatre seem to be a part of western civilization. There on the stage were produced the ancient ruins of Troy and a waste- land scene outside of the city. This was in preparation for the Little Theatre production of " The Trojan omen " by Euripides. The action of the play take place after the Greek Army had left the conquered city of Troy and centers around proud and haughty Hecuba, who was once Queen of Tr . but is now reduced to slavery for King Agamemnon. Athena, goddess of war. and Poseidon, god of the sea. take an activ e hand in the direction of the fate of the captive Trojan slave women. The mad cries of Hecuba ' s daughter. Cassandra, foretelling the impending disaster of the Trojan women, and the two-part chorus, carried out an excellent rendition of the moods of the play. A moment of happiness was introduced into the Hellenic tragedy with the entrance of Astyanax. The five-year-old lad was accompanied by his mother. Andromache. Supplementing the authentic setting and costumes was the original music written in contemporary style with reflections of older works. The Cast IM-EIDON ATHENA HECUBA TALTHYBIUS -ANDRA ANDROMACHE - n NA DAR-LE-BARTHE MENELUS GORDON CONNELL HELEN CAROLINE GLASMAN POL-i XFN N NCY BLACK DAVID WOOD BETTY SHI TE DIXIE HAMILTON HARRY CITHBERTSON SUZANNE DeLAPPE PAMELA MARSH Captiif Trojan IT omen: Jane Bennett. Barbara Jarni- Ean. Margaret Lipman. Jane Malmcren. Carolyn Pappas. Shirley Rosenhloom. Judith Sharp. Mildred MTilkin Chorus of W alchine Spirits: Loraine Cunningham. Ruth Alemanin. Virginia Bakaljer. Suzanne Bond. Barbara Chas-e. Winona Chri?te--on. June CordelL Peggy Duffy. Henriette Harris. Margaret Sbepard. Soldiers in the Greek Army: David Fulmer. Fred Had- den. John Costello. Jame- Dotta. Keith Engen. Jame Fitz- gerald. 169 The Conways pose for. their picture. BACK ROW: Isaiah Roosin, Joyce Ander- son, Hypatia Noorwal, Herbert Meads. FRONT ROW: Jennifer Howard, Jane Malmgren, Vivien Cassady. HEADING the list of dramatic presentations of the summer term was John B. Priestley ' s " Time and the Conways. " Under the direction of Henry Schnitzler, lecturer in dramatic art, the plot dealt with time and its relation to human destiny as it involved the Conway family. In this psychological drama, the author uses a span of nineteen years to show how the relations within this prosperous English family are changed. The action begins after the World War I with a small party in the home of the Conways. The second act shows this family in 1938, disillusioned as indi- viduals and disintegrated as a group, while the third act returns to the 1919 setting. The scenery and cos- tumes were especially well adapted to the styles of that particular era. The play was outstanding for its character development and realistic portrayals by the capable staff of Little Theatre. " Time and the Conways " was written and first produced in London in 1937 and made its appear- ance on Broadway the following year. At that time Priestley added a prophetic touch by his foretelling of the second World War. Time and the Con ways The Cast HAZEL CONWAY VIVIEN CASSADY CAROL CONWAY JOYCE ANDERSON ALAN CONWAY HERBERT MEADS MADGE CONWAY HYPATIA NOORDWAL KAY CONWAY JENNIFER HOWARD MRS. CONWAY JANE MALMGREN JOAN HELFORD PATRICIA MEDLEN GERALD THORNTON JAMES KEILTY ERNEST BEEVERS JAMES FITZGERALD ROBIN CONWAY ..ISAIAH ROOSSIN 170 The Sacred Flame Starring in " Tie Sacred name " ere (left to right): lames Ktiltx, Francs Pepper, Patricia Mcdton, E: S- tt Es ' M-5 UHMi ' . - cent Hillyer. FIRST nighters at " The Sacred Flame " saw a play portraying the complex relationships involved in love. This drama was presented by Little Theatre as the last production of the Fall term. The play, written by Somerset Maugham, showed the author ' s insight into human minds and his capacity for analyzing some of the unusual relationship? between people. The main characters were magnificently portrayed by Herbert Meads, who played the part of Maurice Tabret, a flyer recovering from injuries received in an airplane accident, and by Barbara Lennon. who took the part of Stella Tabret. the aviator ' s wife. Frances Pepper interpreted the complex character of Nurse Wayland. Excellent performance? by the entire supporting cast went further to make the drama a complete success. The Cast HERBERT M. MEAIO MAURICE TABRET EDVIN E. SMITH DR. HARVESTER PATRICIA MEDLEY... MRS. TABRET FRANCES C. PEPPER M RSE WAYLANH JERRY DRISKIN ALICE JAMES U. KEILTY MAJOR LICOM A BARBARA LENNuN STELLA TABRET MNCENT HILLYER COLIN TABRET 171 Sue de Lappe and Dave Fulmer make one couple, Barbara Jarnigan and Gordon Connell another in " The Importance of Being Earnest. " The Importance of Being Earnest DECEMBER audiences witnessed the presentation of a sophisticated comedy, " The Importance of Being Earnest, " by Oscar Wilde. The smooth- running dialogue, including many of Wilde ' s profound quips, added to the humor of the play. Subtle gags and a romantic interlude from London ' s mid-Victorian period were other highlights. This love interest with a British reserve and the complications of mistaken identity of the two " Earnests " provided the Wheeler Auditorium audience with many laughs. The Little Theatre performers demonstrated their interpretive abilities in portraying the quest for " Earnest. " The play is a liberal education in period comedy, with a capitivating romantic climax. Wilde ' s professional touch is shown in the development of individual characters. Fred O. Harris ' directional skill obtained a balance of charac- terization between the enthralled leading lady and the befuddled hero. The Cast LANE EDWIN SMITH ALGERNON MONGRIEFF HARRY CUTHBERTSON JOHN WORTHING DAVID FULMER LADY BRACKNELL LORRAINE CAMPBELL GWENDOLEN FAIRFAX SUZANNE DeLAPPE CECILY CARDEW VIOLET WASHBURN MISS PRISM BARBARA JARNIGAN MERRIMAN KEITH ENGEN FOOTMAN ... ..VINCENT HILYER 172 J to Jerusalem ourney Blossom Bier, Connie Ruys, Mar.lyn Macintosh, Rtroda Green- berg (seated) aid Barbara Jarnagin (extreme right) listen to tic Itosia as enacted by Henry Green. MAXWELL Anderson ' s " Journey to Jerusalem. " portrayed by Little Theatre artists, was acclaimed by all who saw the performance. The action of this play centers around King Herod ' s attempts to find and slay the child who is the Messiah. Through the prophecies of Ishmael. the mad prophet, the child discovers his mission in life. At the conclusion of the play, the child realizes that he is the Messiah, and King Herod continues hi- earch. " Journey lit Jerusalem " wa;- presented in the short, fast-moving scenes which are characteristic of the Shakespearean style in which it w r as written. Especially outstanding performances were given by Dixie Hamilton, who portrayed the prophet Ishmael : by Frances Pepper, who brilliantly played the hated king of the Jews. Herod; and by Pamela Marsh, whose rendition of Joseph, the foster father of Jesus, was excellent. Other outstanding players included Henry Stone as the Messiah and Carol Brumm. who gave an exceedingly fine interpretation of the character Shadrach who traveled with the Holv Familv to Jerusalem for the feast of the Passover. The Cast A GREEK WOM N M AMNF MELBERG MARKS FRANCES MILLER HEROD FRANCES PEPPER SOOTHSAYER LORENE WILLIAMSON MIRA BETTY LIPSCHULTZ Gl Y JOSEPH PAMELA MARSH JACOB IHU i,I HOBN ' iN MIRIAM JANE BENNETT JE-Hl HENRY -T M BEGGAR PEGGY DUFFY HADRACH CAROL BRUMM I A AUDREY JONr ZEBULON ROBERTA PEEKE RHEBA MARGARET LIPM ANN JK--r BETTY BRA DSH A S ISHMAEL DARK DIXIE HAMILTON JOYCE WEBB HORROR f JEAN MarLAUGHLIN I CORINNE L1NDAUER SOLDIERS CENTURIAN ELIZABETH ALLEN SCRIBE MARY ELAINE PALMER -U.MA HALMA ( MARION WRIGHT PILGRIM CHARLOTTE PALMER GENESARETH BARBARA JARNAGIN MALACHI RHODA GREENBERG ABBA- CON T N( E RU " i S CHORAZIM ....................... BLOSSOM BIEN HANN N MARILYN M.,, INTO-H 173 " The Women " NEW York life was brought to the University campus when Clare Booth Luce ' s successful stage and screen hit " The Women " was presented by Thalian as their major production of the Spring term. The resplendent atmosphere of New York society was portrayed in the play by the manner in which the chairs and stool were painted, giving them the appearance of lavish furnishings. The scenes ranged from dress shops to boudoirs and bathrooms and were changed, without the assistance of a curtain, on a blacked-out stage. Costumes and props were furnished by the actresses themselves. The elaborate set contained brilliant blue walls within which were included a living room, a beauty parlor, a dude ranch, and a built-in bathtub. All in all the keynote was vivid color with a background of sophisticated reality. The play was the only one of the term given by Thalian in which scenery was used, and it was their first evening presentation with no admis- sion charged. LEFT TO RIGHT: Marilyn Mackintosh, Jennifer Howard, Joy Torstrup, Peggy Cook, Dixie Hamilton. The Cast DIRECTED BY LAURI BUCK BLOSSOM BIEN BELINDA BOWLINE PAT BROWN CAROL BRUMM PEGGY COOK BARBARA DAVIS PHYLLIS DOSS ZIREL DOWD JERRY DRUSKIN JANICE EISERT RHODA GREENBERG DAVETTA GOLDBERG JOAN GUSS BETTY GUY DIXIE HAMILTON JENNIFER HOWARD DELSIE KANIN MARILYNE KLINGER MARGARET LIPMAN VALERIE MASSON ERMA MECKLER MARILYN MACKINTOSH ROBERTA PEEKE BETTY REED FLORA LEE RUCKER ELEANOR SANDERSON RUTH SCHULMAN VELMITA SOUTHERN JOY TORSTRUP FRANCES TURNER PAT UNDERWOOD JOYCE WEBB PAT WORKMAN MURIEL ZERANGUE Production Assistants ERNESTINE CHAPMAN KAY VON DEURS ROSEMARY PALMER MARION WRIGHT 174 LEFT TO RIGHT: France Pepper, Amanda George. Can! Bran, Barbara Jarnagin, Pat Workman, Gordon Conned, Frarmie Miller, Johnny Castelto, Hal Lilla, Sam Goldcen, Jr., Alan Carson. Mask and Dagger Revue MASK and Dagger joined forces to entertain audiences with their annual revue entitled " Dirty Foot A-Work " or " Hack Hack Alack. " On the pro- gram were original son . -kit:-, and lilting satire on campus activities and current affaii . hile the characters worked feverishly learning their parts and routine?. !-tagemen carried on a frantic search for three typewriters 1870 model five boxes of Kleenex, and five packs of cigarettes for props. The revue war- marked by a number of original songs, including " Dance Hall " and " La Jeunesse. " a inimical satire on French youth. Amusing incidents c onnected with Registration Day. enacted by Little Theatre vet- erans, highlighted the show. The Cast JOHN BRENNEIS CAROL BRUMM LAURIE BUCK AL CARLSON JOHN C STELLO STAN C A YELL GORDON CON NELL SIZANNE DeLAPPE PEGGY DUFFY MAURICE ENGLEMAN AMANDA GEORGE - I t;nl .DF.EV JR. BETTY GUY DIXIE HAMILTON BARBARA JARNAGIN U DREY JONES JAMES K.EILTY HAL LILLA MARGARETLIPMAN HERB MEAH- FRANCES MILLER MARY-ELAINE PALMER FRANCES PEPPER ED SMITH FRANCES TOBENKIN PAT WORKMAN 175 Music debating Music Music Council PHIL ELWOOD BILL SCHAEFFER BETTY O ' NEIL ELLEN DALE SHANK BOB WUNDERLICH JEAN ROGERS RICHARD SWAN AT THE head of the students ' musical organiza- tions is Music Council, composed of two senior members from each musical activity. This year it is comprised of representatives from Treble Clef, Glee Club, and the Band. To discuss mutual problems and to coordinate ASUC musical activi- ties are the functions of the body. Music Council has charge of planning the many musical programs for Little Theatre and Thalian productions, besides providing music for rallies. The band plays for various athletic events, such as football and basketball games. Noon programs for class sings have also been sponsored jointly by the various music organiza- tions. At all times Music Council is ready to help in settling and determining the dates for the numer- ous activities that may conflict in any way. It acts as a clearing house for coordinating musical activities. The Council helps to promote music among the students of the University. Cal spirit has been greatly augmented by the work of the musical organizations under the direction of the Music Department and Music Council. 178 1. University Chorus practices in Cal Hall. 3. Cal Band parades bet 2. Hal Lilla and Pat Workman are caught by tkc caxianam. 4. Professor Edward L 5. Pat Wartaun si s Ti Pan Alley ' s latest tut at tke Mask and Dai ; ; f;i: of the University Chorus. LEFT: Blow, Gabriel, bknr! RIGHT: Rehearsals take place in ROCHELLE PAUL Director ELLEN DALE SHANK Senior Manager, Summer BETTY O ' NEIL Senior Manager, Fall JEAN ROGERS Senior Manager, Spring Treble Clef SERVICEMEN in nearby camps are lucky to hear and see the " glamour gals " of Treble Clef so frequently. By such perform- ances, along with campus presentations, the girls contribute to the war effort, as well as add to the fame of the University ' s musical organizations. Joining with Glee Club on their three variety shows, Treble Clef had Wheeler Auditorium audiences practically rolling in the aisles, and familiar strains could be heard at almost any time in and around Eshleman Hall when the girls were rehearsing for " shows. " " Rocky " Paul deserves much applause for her untiring work as director of the group. FRONT ROW: Annabelle Brown, Rochelle Paul, Ellen Dale Shank. SECOND ROW: Noela Marin, Cay Eske, Marian Baden, Bea Gilbert, Josephine Kuehr. Sally Olson, Barbara Sima, Betty O ' Neil, Jean Rogers, Cynthia Reid, Carolyn Negley. THIRD ROW: Nancy Eddy, Doris Goodrich, Ruth Porter, Markee Thomas, Janet Davies, Elizabeth Adams, Davetta Goldberg, Mary Pat McNamara, Pearl Kam, Artemis Smernes, Helen Sala- verria, Thelma Carder. FOURTH ROW: Norma Wagner, Barbara Johnson, Sheila Long- ley, Norma Jean Rider, Lola Schwartz. FIFTH ROW: Eleanor Morse, Jean Garcia, Virginia Grossman, Claire Wisecarver, Maxine Prescott, Dawn Guichard, Anne Erickson, Betty Nelson, Anita Knox. BACK ROW: Merry Masterson, Anne Kidder, Shirley Ames, Betty Faresberg, Barbara Ohnemuller. CENTER FRONT: Rochelle Paul (director). Betty O ' Neil (senior manager). FRONT ROW: Peggy Baumberger, Mary Tcscani, Elizabeth Cowling, Loris Bryant, Anne Wil- liams, Lorna Roberts, Doris McNeil, Noela Marin, Janet Rolfe, Carol Brumm, Shirley Ames, Markee Thomas, Florence Palmer, Pat Workman, Nancy Eddy, Cynthia Reid. MIDDLE ROW: Eleanor Morse, Gwen Porter, Anne Steiner, Betty Lou Bennett, Mar- garet Perry, Mary Pat McNamara. Beatrice Gilbert, Evelyn LeClaire, Virginia Spar- rowe, Margaret Gerrity, Anne Eisert, Marilyn Biehl, Virginia Coffin, Betty Jean Robin- son, Mary Grace Silcox, Irene Weissman, Marian Maspero. Ruth Schulman, Thelma Carder. BACK ROW: Barbara Jean Johnson, Janet Stelling, Barbara Ohnemuller, Clare Wisecarver, Carolyn Hodgson, Madaline Bcyes, Louise Mixter, Mary Powell, Mary Scho- field, Sheila Longley, Barbara Scott, Marilyn Spear, Nelda Bernhard, Harriette Hart, Jane Wiggins, Jean Neilson, Nina Giordano, Janice McCallum, Barbara Young. 180 Glee Club I NDER the intriguing direction of Ro- rhelle Paul. Glee Club has sung at chi-- luncheons, football games, and rallies. In conjunction with Treble Clef three most hilarious musical variety shows " Say Vrhen. " " Riff and Raff " and " As Thou- sands Sneer " w ere presented throughout the year. During the Christmas season Glee Club joined with Treble Clef for the traditional caroling throughout the campus. Since many of the members are in the Military program, the Club could not par- ticipate in many outside functions, but the highlight of the spring ' s activities came when they sang for the Charter Day Ban- quet held at the Palace Hotel. RICHARD SWAN Manager, Summer ROBERT WUNDERUCH Manager, Fall and Spring LEFT TO RIGHT: John Serr, Lou Kurtz, Norman Chan, Gene Handloff, Dick Cartwright, Bob Randall, Bob Abrants, Donald Bocast, Bob Wonderlich, Don Cunningham, Earl Howe!!, Daw Mi!!-r, Rochelle Paul, Bill Niven, Bill Shafer, Lucien Ewns, Paul Mathews, Henri Richeau, Gay Weber, Tony Rinaldi, Richard Swan, Join Tomaschke, Bill Ewing, Jim Markling, Amabelk Brown (accompanist). 181 Band BAND LEADERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Jack Turpin, Charles C. Cushing, Alcide N. Marin. THE University Band has con- tributed greatly to the rousing California spirit during the year 1944-45. Every Saturday after- noon of the football season the fa- miliar strains of " Lights Out " could be heard all over the campus as the band marched to the stadium. With one-third of the seventy-piece band comprised of men in the Naval V-12 program, it was readily possible to maintain the all-stu- dent, all-male organization of long tradition. In spite of the loss of members to various services the band ap- peared at each of the home foot- ball games, presenting appropriate musical and marching stunts. Join- ing the Glee Club and Treble Clef Society, the band aided a series of class " sings " at the base of the cam- panile, provided music at Univer- sity Meetings, appeared at noon rallies, at bond drives, and at the Homecoming Rally in the Greek Theatre. Professor Charles C. Cushing is the director of the band and Alcide N. Marin is the student director in charge. 182 BOTTOM ROW (left to right): Alcide Marin, Jack Turpin, William Sundt, Howard Benson, Bill Grinnell, Philip Elwcod, Philip Noyes, William Karppi, Earl Murray, Charles Hall. SECOND ROW: Trueman Towne. Edward Bauer, Robert Cain, Henry Vegod, LeRoy Maffly, John Hamilton, Robert Holms, Paul Pierson, William Shaw, Ellis Carruthers. THIRD ROW: Nicholas Rutzakis, Ronald Sodestrum, Farnham Jory, Richard Rowson, Wallace Cavenaugh, Wallace DeLoach, Donald Lynch, Frank Bush. TOP ROW: Lee Peter- son, Herbert Hollander, Ben Hadlock, William Schwoob, James Kncwles, Donald Griffith, John Von Bronkhorst. DR. ALBERT I. ELKUS Director University Symphony ANOTHER student musical organization on cam pit- i- the University Symphony Orchestra, which i:- under the direction of Professor Albert I. Elkiir. The position of concertmaster is alily filled by Leonard G. Ratner. This University Symphony Orchestra pre- -t-nted for the enjoyment of the public four con- cert in heeler Auditorium during the past year at which distinguished programs of music for a chamber orchestra were presented. Thi 18th century music wa particularly suited to the performance in the informal atmosphere of a hall such as heeler. During these concert solo- i-t opportunities were given to the outstanding students of the Department of Music. The con- certs, which are presented by the University for its many students and also for the community, are free from any charge of admission and fulfill the function of a university orchestra by giving to all who so desire, the opportunity to enjoy music rarely heard. Ai-ide from these most enjoyable concerts the Symphony Orchestra ' s contribution to the regu- lar t niversity functions is made during the Com- mencement programs. To what is already a most memorable occasion, the I niversity Orchestra adds much by its participation. - -f Orctestn tJvnolt OK of its 183 University Music Club BACK ROW: Marian Banks, Cynthia Hall, Bill Schauer. FRONT ROW: Suzanne Bond, Suzanne Dopkins, Marian Maspero. CONTINUING their activities this I year with stress on classical music for servicemen, the University I Music Club sponsored numerous _ programs at nearby camps and hospitals. Jascha Heifetz and Marian Anderson expressed admiration for the work being carried on to reach more of our boys with this type of music. Since the demands for classical music have in- creased in comparison with those for " popular " the Club has been quite busy. The University Symphony and Band were sponsored by this group at Army camps during the fall, and in the spring a goal of one program each week for the armed forces neared reality. Campus programs of chamber music included such fetes as the first perform- ance of Manfred Bukofer ' s new version of " Sumer Is Icumen In. " Examples of " tower music " performed by fourteen brass players from the Campanile re- vived a tradition of European universi- ties. 184 1. CAMP SHOWS COMMITTEE BACK ROW: Jean Ariey, Kay Rice, Martha Long, Noel French. FRONT ROW: Margaret Stewart, Suzanne Bend, Lorraine Cunningham. 2. Leonard Ralner, assistant conductor, rehearses the University Symphony 3. The Tower Music group play frcm the top of the Campanile. 4. Lorraine Cunningham and Eugene Meltzer rehearse one of Meltzer ' s songs. SUZANNE DOPKINS Manager University Chorus THIS year the University Chorus approached its old-time membership, still lacking, however, a proportionate number of men. With alto voices singing tenor parts, and with several works for women ' s voices alone, they gave their usual con- cert at the end of each term. The first program was composed largely of contemporary muni-, with new choral works of Hindemith. Virgil Thomson, and Vaughan Williams. In addition to the concerts in Wheeler Auditorium, open to the public without admission charge, the Chorus per- formed at camps and hospitals in the Bay Region. BACK ROW: Allie Hedges, Betty Harmon, Shirley Fieid, Wayne Field, Bill Schauer. THIRD ROW: Franklyn Creese, Virginia Nelson, Betty Lumokin, Pearl Kam. SECOND ROW: Ernes- tine Chapman, Patsy Bartlett, Betty McDonald, Pilar Lczada, Gerda Meyer, Pamela Van Buren, Donra Hymsofl, Marian Bocnos. FRONT ROW: Suzanne Bond, Lorraine Philleo, Jean Power, Edward Lawton (conductor), Suzanne Dcpkins. Doris Mackie. PAUL ROBINSON Chairman, Summer and Fall ANN GOLDEN Chairman, Spring BACK ROW: Sam Draper, Pat Mcrriscn, Barbara Bfistcw, Carolyn Balsdon, Bebe Moorhead. FRONT ROW: Virginia Carpenter, MarUyn Beale, Ann Golden, Jean Kraemer, Ann Frolik. Symphony Forum TO ENLA RGE the present San Francisco Sym- phony audiences, to develop audiences for the future and to bring the beauty of great music to a new generation these are the purposes that inspired the formation of the University Sym- phony Forum. The success of the movement on this campus, largely through the spontaneity of the students themselves, has led the Music Association of San Francisco to suggest that similar student forums should be developed throughout the country . Members of the Forum are not only those stu- dents specializing in music; there are also those who are pursuing non-musical careers but who enjoy symphony nm-ir. Today ' s forum member will become the Sym- phony patrons of the future. 185 DR. JACOBUS TEN BROEK Debate Coach FRIEDA SCHOENBERG Manager, Summer TERRY BAUM Forensics Commissioner, Summer and Fall NANCY JORY Manager, Fall and Spring Debating SYMPOSIUMS, debates and discussions have kept the Debating Team on the alert this year. Once again the Joffre Debate was the high spot of the season. Sponsored by the Alliance Francais of San Francisco, this debate has been held be- tween California and Stanford annually for the last fifty-one years. The individual winner of the debate is awarded the Joffre medal in the name of the French Government. The old idea that each team in a debate should be given a definite viewpoint has been aban- FORENSICS doned at California, as well as at other important universities. This University prefers to conduct its debates as symposiums where they attempt to throw an intelligent light on every possible side of the question. The Junior squad, as well as the Varsity, is affiliated with the Pacific Coast Forensics League, although they do not actually debate themselves. Debaters of outstanding ability are asked to join Delta Sigma Rho, the debating honor society. COUNCIL ALPER GARREN BILL NIVEN MARYNA PAVELKO 186 ANN WANSLEY Varsity Debaters Junior Varsity Debaters BACK ROW: Dr. Ja VARSITY DEBATERS eda Skomberg, Theresa Lobe, Alper 6arre, Marice Molarr. SECOND , E to Mwby, Marya PMeta, NoU Hareea, Sol HatwiJ. FIRST c Lewis, John Lewis, Juantta Olson, Terry r " ' JTJN10H VABSTTY DEBATERS -: - .-.-::. - -; Jean Warren, Mary Lou CIM I. AM Williams, Barbara 2. Stan Cave!! plays for the Mask and Dagger Revue. 4. Rooters form the words OSKIE SAYS, while the California Band p!ays in the foreground. 6. Varsity Debaters, Alan Jenkins, Patsy, and Ann Wansley relax following a strenuous debate. 1. Two Marines invent a new way of playing " Chop Sticks. " 3. During Homecoming week Hugo Kirchhofer led U. C. stu- dents in a " Sing " at a Greek Theatre rally. 5. Forensics Commissioner Terry Baum supervises a Junior Varsity Debate meeting. 188 thletics thletics Athletic Council ED AIKEN President of Circle " C " Society Spring BOB EDMONSTON ROSS BEAN President of Circle " C " Society Summer and Fall Secretary of Circle " C " Society Spring JIM FARRELL Vice-President of Big " C " Society President of Big " C " Society Spring Spring JED GARTHWAITE Vice-President of the Big " C " Society Summer and Fall THE formulating of all policies relating to both major and minor sports con- stitutes the activity of Athletic Coun- cil. Under this group ' s jurisdiction the recommendations for awards as well as the managerial activities are carried on. The council is composed of three members from the Big " C " Society, namely the presi- dent, vice-president, and secretary ; two from the Circle " C " Society, the president and secretary; a representative of the senior manager of major sports; the general man- ager of the ASUC ; and the general athletic manager of the student body. The latter two, however, act only in the capacity of advisors and do not vote. 194 CLINT EVANS General Manager AL HAMBLY ROGER HARDING Secretary of Big " C " Society President of Big " C " Society Summer and Fall Spring BOB HOG EBOOM TERRY RING Secretary of Big " C " Society Secretary of Big " C " Society Spring Summer and Fall HARRY DAVIS Manager of Athletics 1. Members of the California Band keep the students in football spirit by playing between the halves while Cat rooters flip their colored cards in stunts. 2. More card stunts are performed by the coeds and fellcws who join together to form the head and name of " Stub " in traditional fashion. 3. Looks good enough to toast marshmallows, if you have any, to everyone at the bonfire rally. 4. Seems like nothing but card stunts on this page, but then what is more typical of a California foot- ball game? 5. Cal Band Leader Alcide Marin leads Bear rooters clustered on the field below in the traditional post- game tribute, " All Hail. " 6. The memor ial stadium is a wonderful sight when everyone stands at attention in response to the " Star Spangled Banner " and " Old Glory. " r. Oski mounts the Trojan Horse in a trick flip stunt, although in one game it seems the horse rode off on poor or Oski ' s back. 8. Stanford and USC yell leaders joined forces to cheer the Trojans to victory at the 1944 Big Game. 9. " What a man! " were the enthusiastic cries, as " Little Joe " Stuart booted one up high and way down the field. ft - : PAUL RATHFON Yell Leader, Summer and Fall GARRY DEMAREST Yell Leader, Spring LOU STOAKES Yell Leader,Spring f ell Leaders ADDING spirit and enthusiasm to the gatherings of our student body has been the well-performed task of the yell leaders. During the last year they and their equally peppy assistants have been present at rallies and University meetings to inspire yells and songs among the spectators. At the football games we found them there early to work through the entire afternoon with inexhaustible patience. The fact that the girls had invaded the men ' s rooting section didn ' t phase them, and they led the yells and card stunts with great success. From the whistle at the kick-off to the final hymn they kept the rooters united and hopeful. These dynamos of energy were elected by the student body, and their assistants were chosen by the leading ability they displayed in games and rallies. Paul Rathfon, Garry Demarest, and Lou Stoakes headed campus spirit this past year and are to be con- gratulated on their leadership. Our yell leaders have proved them- selves as indispensable as the teams they support. Their cry of " Stick around for ' All Hail ' : ' has made us realize that being Californians is a pretty grand privilege. Yell Leaders (left to right) Garry Demarest, Paul Rathfon, and Lou Stcakes take time out to watch the game. Hubba! Hubba! Spirit! Spirit! Fire! Fire! Cal Fight! Rally Committee heing relatively inactive during the beginning of the um- mer term, the Rally Committee went into full wing at the start of the 1944 football season. A major job lasting the whole season wa:- preparing the eardatnntsof all the home foot- ball game?. The menV commit- tee worked with the omen " ? Rally Committee in this ca- pacity and early Saturday morning?- they could be seen Minting cards and tacking them to the -eat? of the rooting sec- tion. ith the end of the foot- ball season, basketball started and the committee was soon hu-y in organizing rooting sec- tions in the men ' s gym. One of the most well known and popular duties of Rally Committee is the sponsoring of numerous pep rallies. The bon- fire rally held during home- coming week was one of the few since the beginning of the war and was very successful. In- stead of holding daytime rallies on heeler steps as in previous years, the large number of Navy ?tudent? made it necessary to change the location and con- duct them on the steps of Cal- laghan Hall. BACK ROW: Tim O ' .-vtr, Don Wallace, Oscar Ktet. SECOND ROW: John Pierce, Joe Golden, Udy Linger, Bob Katz Star Hcont, Al Settenjoist. FKOMT ROW: Dick Kromoer. Reed " : :. - -.-.. u set ue card JIM SHEPPARD DON WALLACE d Fall. TIM OLIVER Chairma., Serin,. LEONARD B. " STUB " ALLISON Head Coach o o t b a 1 1 COACHING STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT: Irv Uteritz, Nibs Price, Stub Allison FOOTBALL LINE-UP BACK ROW: George Quist, John Loper, Bob Celeri, Joe Stuart. FRONT ROW: Dave Hirschler, Henry Borghi, Dick Madigan, Roger Harding, Bill Hachten, Bill Duncan, Ed Callow. 198 KEN HENRY Senior Manager JUNIOR MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Kennedy, Bill Wats, Bob Katt. nee again relying heavily upon Navy V-12 ! tudents, the Golden Bears this year provided fans with a type of football new to the Memorial Stadium, the " T " and double wing formations. The Bears, underrated at the season ' s outset, ea ly crushed St. Mary ' s 31 to 7 in the season opener. Gathering momentum, they went on to upset the highly favored UCLA Bruins and be- eome the toast of college football. The next two weeks saw a victory over College of Pacific and a disappointing deadlock with t SC. Prevalent Rose Bowl talk was rapidly squelched by a series of defeats beginning with a loss to the gargantuan Fleet City Bluejackets. Though the Bears, sparked by the breakaway run- ning of Joe Stuart, continued to display spirited teamwork, they couldn ' t get back into the win column. The loss of 1 6 gridders by virtue of Navy- transfers following the ashington game seemed to spell the end of hopes for a championship. The Ramblers played a full eight-game schedule, winning four, losing three, and tying one. They, like the arsity. were hampered by- frequent changes in personnel. SEASON RESULTS VARSITY OPPONENTS 31 St. Marv - 7 6 I.C.L.A. 6 6 l.S.C 6 14 C.O.P. _ 2 Fleet City 19 7 Washington 33 6 Coast Guard 12 U.C.L.A 7 I .S.C 32 6 S.M. Pre-Flight 33 RAMBLERS OPPOMCVI- Fairfield-Suisun AAB . 6 C.G. Receiving Station 33 13 Klamath Falls Marines 9 25 Camp Beale 1-1 S.F.J.C. 13 26 Camp A hl. Cauip Beale 19 15 N.L.F.E.D. _ 6 199 I IRV KIGER Center DON BROWN Quarter GEORGE QUIST Right Half ED ANDERSON Right Half Bears attempt conversion .after touchdown in the St. Mary ' s game. The conversion is good. BEFORE 35,000 fans the Bears started the season with a con- vincing 31-7 triumph over the Gaels. Using the " T " formation for the first time, California easily beat the all-civilian St. Mary ' s squad by scoring twice in the first quarter and three times in the third quarter. California ' s first score came after a sixty-yard drive featuring Jim Muir, Joe Stuart, and George Quist who went over from the one. The Galloping Gaels had their brief moment in the second quarter when Ray Johnson scored after intercept- ing a pass and running 67 yards to day dirt. But the Bears came thundering back with a touchdown by Roger Harding a few minutes later on another pass interception. Touchdowns three and four had Muir, Ed Barnett and Neil Thrams doing most of the ball carrying with Barnett tallying both times, once on a six- yard drive through the line and once again on a pass intercep- tion. Martin Anderson crashed through into the end zone for the final score on a series of line plunges. The Bears got off to a good start in this game, and their playing seemed to indicate the be- ginning of a successful season. 200 BEARS 6 BRUINS DESPITE heavy odd against the Bear?. Roger Harding led the team in a 6-0 victory over UCLA. The six points came early in the fir?! quarter when Harding blocked Boh Water- field " ? punt, scooped up the pigskin, and brought 40.000 fan? to their feet with a 22-yard chase into the end zone. From then on it was a spirited Bruin offensive checked al- ways by the powerful and tireless Bear defense. Cal ' s passing ability still remained an unknown quantity since only two were attempted. FIRST ----- GAME Remembering Brother Bruin ' s ability to win a game after the final gun. the Bears were mighty worried in the dying minutes of the game as I CLA staged a comeback that was almo-t fatal for California. With the aid of one of Jed Garthwaite ' s many fine kicks and a penalty, the Bruins found themselves on their own 1-yard line with 5 1 2 min- utes to play. Then in a furious onslaught. aterfield led hi- team to the Bear 4l 2-yard line in just ?i plays. Four time? the Bruins tried for those last few yards and four time? the determined Bears repelled them, maintaining the lead that meant viclorv for California. fett2i II DAVE HIRSCHLER, End ROGER HARDING, Center PETE JANOPAUL, Center ED CALLAN, End 201 BEARS 6 ROJANS 6 CALIFORNIA forged ahead in the Pacific Coast Conference grid race when a hard- charging Golden Bear eleven came up from behind in the second quarter to tie a heavily favored USC team at the Los Angeles Coliseum. USC controlled the ball during the first quarter and scored early in the second but only after having been stopped by stub- born goal line stands twice in the first period. Then California took charge and scored on a one-yard dive through the FIRST GAME middle of the line with Jim Muir carry- ing the ball. Though California outplayed the Trojans during the second half they could not score. Late in the game Madigan recovered a fumble on the USC 48 and three successive first downs put the ball on the USC 6-yard line. Two drives by George Quist got the ball to the three where Muir took over to drive across the goal but the official declared his knee hit on the one. Quist failed to make the needed yard on the fourth down. HOWARD A. PETERSON, End BILL HACHTEN, Tackle JOE STUART, Half BOB CELERI, Quarter 202 BEARS 14 TIGERS Tiger ball carrier eludes one Bear and goes bownfield as Tackle Jon Baker (enter) goes Oast a l COP imerferer prepares to : ::. : .: -. ' lad r NEIL THRAMS JIM HUIR (barter rBMH SMOOTH working California team came through with a 14-0 victory over the College of Pacific Tiger?. Near the end of the first quarter the Bears started a drive from COP ' s 42-yard line, when Joe Stuart. 160-pound left halfback, broke loose from a 37-yard scoring run over the heavily defended Pacific right guard. In the second quarter it was Stuart W 7 ho again hroke loose but a holding penalty kept his chase from the 44 to the 5-yard line from materializing into another Cali- fornia score. Then during the last 30 seconds of the game Stuart got away fur a third time. Starting from his own 48-yard line, he knifed through the Pacific line to the COP 35. From there he lateralled to Dave Hirschler who raced the remaining distance to the goal. Hank Borghi kicked the extra point for each touchdown. The Tigers threat- ened only once during the entire game, after recovering a Bear punt on California ' s 17-yard line. However, the Bears quickly smothered thi threat. 203 Halfback Ed Barnett (on ground with arm grasping ball carrier) holds onto Fleet City back as Fullback Ed Anderson (left) closes in to clinch the tackle. OVER WEIGHED 19 pounds per man, the Bears were crushed by the Fleet City men. However, California first drew blood early in the game as Jon Baker blocked a Fleet City kick on the Bluejacket 22-yard line which rolled out of the end zone for a safety. From then on Fleet City was on the offensive and early in the second quar- ter scored on an intercepted pass and a long run. A second score climaxing ft series of running plays made it 12-2 at halftime. During the second half the California defense halted the Bluejackets twice in the nick of time but finally allowed them to score once more late in the third period. The Bears threatened in the fourth quarter as Muir passed to Hirschler for eleven, to Ed Callan for twelve and then carried the ball himself for 13 yards. How- ever, the spirited drive ended on the Fleet City 14-yard line with the final score 19-2. 204 DICK MADIGAN Guard BEARS HUSKIES 33 o 1. ED MILLER, Half 2. JEO GARTHWAITE, Full 3. NATHAN SHORE, End 4. JON BAKER, Tackle N from the North came the Purple and Gold, and unfortunately they did skin our Golden Bear. California ' s second defeat of the cai-on came a a urprising upset. The under- rated Hu kie took the kick-off on their own 3. " and within eight minutes of starting time inarched to a touchdown without ever giving up the hall. The lone Bear score came in the fourth quarter with a fiery drive sparked hy Ed Bar- nett. The Bears were the championship team of earlier games as they raced 71 yards in 14 plays to hang up seven points on the score- board. Dave Hirschler ' s beautiful catch of Bob Celeri ' s pass landed the ball inside the one-foot line setting up the score. Barnett banged over through the center of the line and Hank Borghi made the conversion good. Aside from this bright moment it was a ad day for California. Three more times the Washington team scored before the final crack of the gun. 205 BEARS 6 SEA LIONS 12 JACK KLINGER, Guard DICK EDMONDSON, Guard c s =? 01 JIM GIERLICH, End BOB WOOD, Center CONSIDERING the loss of sixteen regulars through Navy transfers, the California Bears did amazingly well against the heavily favored Alameda Coast Guard. The Sea Lions played the entire game within striking range of the Bear goal line, but a stiff California de- fense allowed the men from Alameda to cross into the promised land only twice. " Little Joe " Stuart provided the biggest thrill of the day when he scooted a cool 87 yards to the Coast Guard goal line. Starting this sensational run on his own 13-yard line, he started out to his right, then sud- denly cut upfield just inside left tackle leaving a com- pletely surprised Sea Lion team sprawled all over the turf. It was the passing of Gonzales Morales that won the day for the Sea Lions, for his passes were too quick and deceptive for the Bears. Both Sea Lion tallies were made by virtue of his passes. 206 We can ' t tell who has the ball or which way they were running, but it was really a wonderful game. BEARS BRUINS 7 SECOND GAME Halfback Joe Stuart stopped for little gain at line of scrimmage by Bruin horde of tacklers on wet field. CAKED with mud and twice their weight with rain water, the California Bears dropped a close game to Brother Bruin, 7-0, on his home ground in Los Angeles. If it had not been for two very timely penalties called on the Bears, UCLA might have been held, for it was in the closing moments of the first half that the Bruins made their one and only score. The Bruins drove into Bear territory, but were re- pulsed by fierce opposition. Once again they pushed in, but two pass interference penalties were called on Cal with the ball on the 8-yard line. On the next play Nelson King of UCLA, standing in the end zone, leaped into the air to snag Bob Waterfield ' s pass. Aside from this it was a nip and tuck struggle with most of the action occurring in UCLA territory. The rain had a great effect on both teams, for there were num- erous fumbles, and after plowing through the swampy ground for a while, all the uniforms were the same color a muddy black. The poor weather may have been one of the causes for the great number of penalties during the game. 207 BEARS TROJANS 32 SECOND GAME 1 JOHN LOPER Halfback CLIMAXING the week of Home- coming festivities, the " Big Game " saw the Bears ' chances for the Rose Browl vanish as they left a muddy field after having yielded to the championship Trojan eleven. This GEORGE defeat was the natural result of a contest between a team who had lost several first stringers, one of whom was rated among the best on the coast. The Trojan attack proved to be far more potent than it was in October when a better equipped California varsity held the men of Troy to a 6-6 deadlock. Displaying the " T " formation to its best ad- RASMUSSEN End ED BARNET Fullback vantage, USC took the ball from the opening kick-off , and at no time did they give it to the Bears long enough to score. Their first two |j tallies were by Jim Hardy, ace passer, and George Callanan, and Garlin scored the third late in the second quarter. Then after another touchdown by Callanan in the second half the Bears took to the air in an effort to score. Terrific determina- tion could not, however, make up for their losses in men, especially passers, and before long Bob Schwabenland intercepted a pass and scored the final Trojan touchdown. Halfback Jed Garthwaite circles the Trojan end as Nate Shore (birdcage on face) and Frank Ro- jeski bear down on an S.C. would-be tackier. BEARS 6 AIR DEVILS 33 .-: uaam End THE final game of the 1944 season came when the Bears went down to a 33-6 defeat at the hands of St. Mary ' s Pre- Flight. Although California was leading the entire fir-t quarter and showed a lot of fighu the more experienced Air Devils retaliated with three scores in the second quarter and one in each of the last two. Once again Joe Stuart made his- tory and provided thrills for the crowd when he scored the Bears " touchdown early in the first period. Plucking one of Hall " - pa-;-e out of the sky in Air Devil territory 10 minutes after the opening play he raced 40 yards over into the end zone. From then on it was all Navy, for the Air Devils, led by Parker Hall and Julius Davis, marched acros?. California " - goal line three times before the half. In the third quarter the Pre-Flighter? scored again on a 76-yard drive, and the final - ore came with a 33-yard sprint by Girton of St. Mar ' -. 209 sketball Navy Chief Specialist and Assistant Ccach Bud Rohde, Head Coach Nibs Price, Wavy Chief Soecialist and As- sistant Crach Zeb Chaney. liC ' JliU J i i 4 BACK ROW: Richard Bertschinger, Gaylord Bryan, Edmund Brunei, Joe Stuart. Rayford Chatten, Ralph Grano, Jack Mahaffey, Frank Brunk, Howard Grant, Harold Baker, Zeb Chaney. SECOND ROW: Leslie Howe, Jr., Kenneth Caldwell, George Rader, Earl Rogers, John Gibbs, Roger Woods, Stuart Bartholomew, Gordon Mcore, Jim Farrell, Robert Anderson. FRONT ROW: Bud Rohde, Coach Nibs Price, Edward Honnen, George Clyne, Gus Mota, Lewis Saxby, Leland Arth, Merrill Callow, Ray Lucas, Bob Hogebcom, Jack Lerond, Robert Rutherford. 210 outh and lack of experience characterized the 1945 California basketball team. Starting with only one letternian from the previous season and a transfer from St. Mary ' s College with previous experience, Gus Mota. Coach Nibs Price molded an interesting, although not the most succes ful. basketball team that seemed at its best employing the exciting fast-break type of offense. In the won and lost column, the Bears registered seven victories and :-uffered eight defeats and unsuccessfully defended the South- ern Division PCC title won the previous year, winding up in the cellar for the second time since Price became head coach in 1923. Mota. a valuable asset to any cage five in any season, led the team in individual scoring with a total of 169 points or an average of almost 12 points per game. Fellow Forward George Clyne was runner-up with 122 points and Farrell was third with 101. Vi ith the Navy -12 trainees making up the bulk of the squad and the regulation allowing the Callaghan boys leave until 10:30 p.m. on Friday nights, the Bears were able to schedule Friday night games in addition to Saturday contests. Consequently 50 per cent more games were played as compared with the 1944 season. Price, with the volunteer assistance of Chief Specialist Zeb Chaney and Bud Rohde. attached to the Navy Physical Training program, again followed the program of having three team . LEFT TO RIGHT: James Kennedy, Charles Sypolt, Harold Adams, John Dunston, Bob Kimbel. JIM FARRELL, Center 211 LEFT: Forward George Clyne and Treasure Island player leap for ba!! off visitors ' backboard. RIGHT: Coast Guard Forward Al Conti (14) and Bear Forward Gus Mota (12) collide going after ball. LEFT: MERRILL CALLOW, Forward RIGHT: ED HONNEN, Forward LEFT: GEORGE CLYNE, Forward RIGHT: BOB HOGEBOOM, Guard Games " t II " 7 " in the ledger of non-conference frays did J- T the Golden Bear-; garner more victories than setbacks, nabbing six out of eleven tilts. Outside of the tussle with tbe strong College of Pacific quintet, all the non-conference tilts were against the better -ervice teams of the Northern California area. The Service teams packed volumes of former college stars plu former pros and a host of ex-prep standouts, while on the other hand, the ar-itv u a- reK ing almost entirely on first-year men. The Bears broke out f en-rte en with the Service teams copping five out of the ten clashes. Three of the arsity ' s five defeats were by the narrowest margins, with the Bears holding the lead sometimes during the last four minutes of play but only to eventually lose it and capitulate to the foe. Two of the brightest spots from the local angle were the Bear ' s con- quests of highly-touted Navy Seahawks. 39 to 16, and of Moffett Field, 42 to 33. Of the non-conference games, the battle against the C.O.P. Tigers was probably the most colorful and interestiiiir. with the men from Stockton coming down with one of their best cage outfits in years, only to be turned back by the rejuvenated Bear . VI to 33. College of Pacific ' s Stan McVil- liams. who was then close to the leading scorer of the entire nation. w r as held to two field goals under the superb guarding of Bob Hogeboom. COMPLETE SK -tiN RECORD Cal Score Opponent Opp. Score 33 ' - 40.. 44 35. 39. 39.. I? 34. 26 K 41 50 44 603 Alameda Naval Air Station 37 I.i r-rmore Naval Air Station 37 Coast Guard Pilots 31 Camp Parks Seabees 28 Coast Guard Sea Lion- 4 " _ Navy Seahawk? 16 Treasure Inland Nav 44 Moffett Field Navy! 33 .... St. Mary Pre-Flight 44 . UCLA 37 USC _ 52 ....Coast Guard Sea Lions 55 College of Pacific 33 t -(. 34 UCLA 50 Total 571 SEASON ' S I DIMDUAL SCORING Gp Gus Mola. f. 15 George Clyne, f. 14 Jim Farrell, c. 15 Bob Hogeboom, g_ 15 Bob Rutherford, c-f 12 Ed Honnen. c-f 11 Leland Arth. p. 12 Jack Lerond, g 13 R;i) I. ura:.. f. _ 10 Lewi- S.i li . n ..6 Merrill Callow, f. . 6 Wally Howard, g. 4 Dick Solomon, f 2 Ix-s Howe. f. J Earl Rogers, g. 1 Roger Wood, g.. 1 Fg Fi T P 65 39 169 48 26 122 43 15 101 18 13 51 13 4 30 10 5 25 8 8 24 8 5 21 7 3 17 5 5 15 5 3 13 1 3 5 2 1 5 1 1 3 1 2 1 1 213 Bears-Bruins Guard Jack Lerond (14) and Center Jim far- rell (23) leap for ball off backboard over arms of Bruin. LEFT: GUS MOT A, Forward RIGHT: JACK LEROND, Guard LEFT: LEWIS SAXBY, Guard RIGHT: JIM FARRELL, Center GAME SCORES U.C.L.A. 37 California 26 U.C.L.A. 50 California 44 FIRST GAME BEARS, 26 10 BEARS. It UCLA, 37 Fg. Ft. Pf Tp. Mota, f .... 3 3 4 9 Honnen, f .... 1) I. lira-, f. 1 1 2 Clwie. f. 2 2 1 6 Callow, f. i) I Farrell. r. 3 1 1 7 Rutherford, .... (I 1) ll.i .-liooni. g .... (1 Howe, g .... (1 ii I.erond, g .... 1 i 2 -:l ln. ::. .... Arth. f. 1) 1 U Fg. Ft. Pf. Tp. Rankin. f 4 1 5 9 Witt, f. 1 2 Michaels, f 5 1 4 11 Freriks, f Hough, c. 2 2 4 Grant, c U Arnold, g. 1 1 2 3 Birnie, g U U U Putnam, g. 3 2 1 8 16 10 26 SECOND GAME Fg. Ft. Pf. Tp. 325 2 j 2 5 Clvne. f. 3 3 1 9 l.llr.l-. f. I 5 1 T 11 1 Arth. g. 3 ? 3 8 Hoeehoom. 2. . . 3 2 6 17 111 16 44 UCLA, 50 14 37 Fg. Ft. Pf. Tp. Michaels, f. 5 1 4 11 Witt, f. Rankin, f. 1 5 4 7 Clothier, f. 4 3 3 11 Hough c. 4 2 2 10 Grant, c. n Putnam, g. 3 1 i 7 Arnold, e. ... .. 2 2 4 19 12 16 50 n the assumption that the favored Bears would win. the UCLA aggregation jaunted up to Berkeley on January 13 to tangle in the conference ' s opener. It was considered a weak Westwood outfit, as it had heen humbled in defeat 11 times in 12 starts. The underdog quintet from Los Angeles started off the game in amazing fashion, making six points in their first three shots at- tempted, all from over twenty feet out. California just couldn ' t click while the Bruins were practically error- less. The visitors had the upper hand from start to finish, and walked away with a 37-26 advantage. The return match, which was fought at the Westwood gymnasium, was the season ' s finale for the Golden Bears, who were staging a late-season comeback. Both teams were at their peak for the fracas. The Varsity jumped into an early lead and hung onto it to the closing moments of the first half when a sudden spurt of UCLA baskets sent the league-leaders into a 27-24 half-time lead. Gus Mota injured his ankle just before half-time and his departure from the game impaired the Bear scor- ing machine that failed to keep up with the Bruin ' s second half onslaught. Final score: UCLA 50, UC 44. 215 Bears- i 1. LEE ARTH, Guard Trojans GAME SCORES U.S.C. 52 California 25 U.S.C. 34 California 50 2. RAY LUCAS, Forward . BOB RUTHERFORD, Center 4. Lee Arth (8) and Jim Farrell (6) watch as unidentified Bear and Trojan scramble for possession of the ball. ften had the Trojans vanquished their foe, but California fearlessly invaded the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles for the first tussle with Southern California regardless. USC, averaging 6 feet 3 inches, also had the decisive height advantage. After a brief Bear lead, the Trojans, using their stature to control the board, soon pushed their way ahead and climaxed the first half on the long end of an 18-11 count. I p to the middle of the second half, the contest was fairly close, but then the Trojan horse broke loose and couldn ' t be halted, galloping to a con- vincing 52-25 victory. In the second clash, at Berkeley, the vaunted Southern California squad was once more highly favored to overwhelm the Varsity. The Trojans were perched atop the league standings while the Bears were dwelling in the cellar. The tilt began as if the men of Troy were going to do it again as they pounced ahead 12 to 7. However, from there on in. the determined Cali- fornia squad, disregarding public opinion of Trojan superiority, went on to outplay completely the baffled quintet from S.C. The Varsity swished basket after basket, rolling invincibly ahead and completing the first half with a 27-17 lead. It was a hustling Golden Bear .-quad that just couldn ' t do anything wrong, much to Troy ' s amazement, as they continued the onslaught in the second half, and breezed their way to a one-sided 50-34 triumph. The game was the Varsity ' s only conference victory of the season, but it robbed the Trojans of another basketball cham- pionship. FIRST GAME PI. 3 1 1 2 2 1 Tp. 4 5 10 4 2 10 26 BEARS, 25 Fg. Ft. Civile, f. 1 2 Rutherford, f. Callow, f 2 1 Moia. f 4 2 Honnen. f Farrell. c Bartholomew, c. Lerond. g 2 Xrlh. p. Hogeboom, g 2 BEARS, 50 Fg. Ft. Pf. Tp. Mota. f. 9 2 2 20 Luca-. f. 1002 Cl ne. I. 5 2 2 12 Callow, f 0000 Honnen. { 0000 Farrell. c 2226 Rutherford, r 0000 Arth. p 2024 Lerond, g 0010 Hogeboom. g. 2206 21 8 9 50 TROJANS, 52 Fp. Ft. Moy, f. 3 Sherwood, f 2 Morley. f 3 Webber, f 2 Nichols, c 6 Jones, c Graham, g. 2 Niokloff, g 2 Bowman, g 2 Ryan. g. 1 Pf. 1 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 Tp. 6 4 6 4 15 4 5 4 4 23 17 52 SECOND GAME TROJANS. 34 Fg. Ft. Pf. Tp. Moy. f. 30 36 Webster, f 0010 Morley, f 4 2 10 Sherwood, f 0010 Jones, c 1022 Nichols, c. 2216 Graham, g. 0010 Ryan, g 0020 M.kloff. g 3329 Bowman, g. 0111 13 8 14 34 217 rack AL HAGAN Coach MANAGERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Elgin Orcutt, Arthur Schade, Daniel Evans, Arnold Bjornsen, Bob Randall (Senior Manager). BACK ROW: Tom Hartzel, Ed Honnen, Bob Lussow, Gay Bryan, Jack Norberg, Russ Schalke, George Shoaf, John Bailey, Floyd Wilkins, Jack Lindsey, John Morrow, Stan Maganosc, Albert Good. SECOND ROW: Mac Elliott, Charles Milovich, Keith Davis, Ted Kenfield, Roger Harding, Silviano Marin, Mike Dolan, Paul Grunland, Fred Womble, Fred Molyneux, Adair Miller Ray Ahern, Walter Goldsmith. FRONT ROW: Al Ragan, Terry Ring, Ira Karp, Bill Hayne, Lew Denny, Ralph Passman, Charles Unger, Joe Stuart, Bob Edmonston, Tom Bryant, Joe Jacgues, Bob Randall (Senior Manager). 218 were brilliant performances by the team ' s distance runners in the 1945 Bear track season which was highlighted by the team ' s steady improvement that climaxed with the conquest of USC in the Fresno relays. In summary, this is the way the Bears finished in their meets: 1. The Invitational Meet (at Edwards Field) lost to a com- bination of eight teams. IIS 1 to 44 1 . 2. Three-way Meet (at Edwards Field) second place in tri- angular scoring but behind both USC and UCLA in dual scoring. 3. Fresno State College Meet ( at Edwards Field) won by a 89 4 to 41 margin. 4. Quadruple Dual Meet ( at Los Angeles ) lost the L ' SC and Cal Tech dual clashes but won from I CLA. 5. 19th Annual West Coast Relays (at Fresno) third place behind Cal Tech and Olympic Club. After an initial dumping by the combination of eight team , headed by the Olympic Club and College of Pacific, the Bear squad grew more powerful as the trackmen kept improving. California was defeated by USC, who for the past decade was the track monarch of the country in both the three-way and quadruple meets. But the arsity quenched its thirst for revenge when it bested the highly-touted Trojans. 32 to 32 at Fresno. Blue and Gold attire flashed across the winner ' s tape in every 880. mile . and two-mile run during the season up to May 26. This was due to one of the nation ' s best aggregation of collegiate dis- tance runners, namely Mac Elliott. Tom Hartzell. Terry Ring, and Lew Dennv. QJJOTI 219 U. C L. A. 66 CALIFORNIA 65 MILE RUN Won by Hartzell (UC) ; second, Elliott (UC) ; third, Magagnose (UC) . Time 4:22.6. 440- YARD RUN Won by West (UCLA) ; second, Russell (UCLA) ; third, Biddle (UCLA). Time :50.6. 100- YARD DASH Won by Boyd (UCLA) ; second, Norton (UCLA); third, Kenfield (UC). Time :10.1 (Beaman of SC). HIGH HURDLES Won by Norberg (UC) ; second, Nelson (UCLA); third, Schulze (UC). Time :15.4. SHOT PUT Won by Tausheck (UCLA); second, Hard- ing (UC) ; third, Marin (UC). Distance 42 ' 8 " . 880-YARD RUN Won by Denny (UC) ; second, Ring (UC) ; third, Perkins (UCLA). Time 1:58.6. 220-YARD DASH Won by Boyd (UCLA) ; second, Norton UCLA; third, Kenfield (UC).Time :22.5 (Beaman of SC). JAVELIN THROW Won by Edmonston (UC) ; second, Case (UCLA); third, Kenfield (UC). Distance 168 ' 4 " . TWO-MILE RUN Won by Elliott (UC) ; second, Hartzell (UC) ; third, Shirley (UCLA). Time 10:03.3. POLE VAULT Tie for first, Davis (UC) and Case (UCLA) ; third, Hubbard (UCLA). Height 11 ' 6 " . HIGH JUMP Tie for first, Bryan (UC) and Tausheck (UCLA) ; third, Norberg (UC). Height 5 ' 10 " . LOW HURDLES Won by Norberg (UC) ; second, Nelson (UCLA) ; third, Bryan (UC). Time :25.1 (Morris of SC). DISCUS THROW Won by Tausheck (UCLA); second, Harding (UC) ; third, Edwards (UCLA). Distance 1361%-. BROAD JUMP Won by Nelson (UCLA) ; second, Edmon- ston (UC) ; third, Norberg (UC). Distance 22 ' W, " - MILE RELAY Won by UCLA. Time 3:25.2. CHARLES UNGER 1. President Sproul and Groundskeeper Bob Wilson lean on the finish judge ' s stand watching the progress of the U.S.C.-U.C.L.A.-U.C. track event. 2. Tom Hartzell breaks the tape in the half-mile in the triangular meet, clocked in 1:58.6. 3. Bear Sprinters (middle trio, left to right) Ted Kenfield, Al McQueen, and Joe Stuart trail Troian cashmen to the tape in the 100-yard dash. 4. U.C.L.A. and U.S.C. timber toppers clear the early barriers in the high hurdles. 5. Les Rydell passes the baton to Lew Denny in the mile relay. MONK TERRY RING TOM HARTZELL Fresno State 4114- California 891 2 -I MMARY MILE RUN -Won by Rine I ' : -.-r.nd. Elliott L ' C ; third. MagagnoM- ' 1C ' . Time 4 :29.4. UK-YARD RUN Won by Shropshire iFSi; second, Hayne 1C ' : third. Rvdell i UC i . Time :51J. SHOT PUT Won by Hardins i UC i ; second. Rudy 1 - : third, Marin i UC ' . Distance 43 ' 1 " . HIGH HURDLES Won by Shaffer iFS ' : second, Norberg i UC ' : third, Schulze i UC ' . Time :15.7. 880-YARD RUN Won by Hartzell i UC ' : second. Denny i UC ' : third. Jacquer ' UC i . Time 1 :58.5. 22U-YARD RUN Won by Shaffer - FS : second. Kenfield i UC ' : third. McQueen ' UC ' . Time :23.3. JAVELIN THROW Won by Rudy i FS ; second. Edmon-ion ' UC : third. Unger ' UC ' . Distance 163 ' 2 4 " . DISCUS THROW Won by Harding il ' Ci : second. Daniels I - : third. Rudy FS . Distance 143 ' 9 " . TWO-MILE RUN Won by Elliott UC ; second, Kisling I - : third. Dolan UC i . Time 9 :54.6. POLE VAULT Won by Davis i UC ' : second, Haney tie for third. Ahern UC and Bolt ' FS ' . Height 11 ' 6 " . LOW HURDLES Won by Shaffer F - : -econd. Norberg ' UC ' : third. Schulze UC ' . Time :25-2. HIGH JUMP Won by Bryan ' 1C ' : tie for second. Bryant iUC ' and Ahern ' UC ' . ' Height 5 ' 11 " . BROAD JUMP Won by Norberg (UC ' : second. Edmon- ton ' UC : third. Stuart ' UC i . Distance 21 ' 7 3 4 " . MILE RELAY Won by California iHartzelL Ring. Denny. Jacques 1 . Time 3:32.6. B trail LEFT: Mac Elliott breaks lite tape in the two-mile. RIGHT: Bill Hayne crosses the finish line tid in the quarter-mile nm. Southern California 73. California 58 -I M MARY MILE RUN Won by Hartzell UC : second. Elliott UC ; third. Woolsey ( SC ' . Time 4 :22.o. 440-Y. RD DASH Won by Tackett SCi; second. Rydell ' 1C i ; third. Womble i UC . Time :50.6. i West of UCLA ' . 100-YARD DASH Won by Beaman iSCi; second. Eagle SC i ; third, Kenfield (UCt.Time :10.1. HIGH HURDLES Won by Norberg iUC ' : second. Moore (SC i : third. Morris i SC ' . Time :15.4. SHOT PUT Won by Audet ' SC : second, Harding ' t ' : third. Sheranian iSC ' . Distance 51 ' 1 " . 880-YARD RUN Won by Denny UCi; second. Anderson SCi : third. Ring (DC). Time 1:58.6. 22MVARD DASH Won by Beaman (SC : second, Eagle SC ' : third. Kenfield UC i . Time :22..i. JAVELIN THROW Won by Edmonston i UC i : second, Ryan ' SC i : third. Thompson (SC ' . Di ance IdS ' " . TWO-MILE RUN Won by Elliott ' UC ' : second. Hartzell (1C ' : third. Jones i SC i . Time 10 :03 J. POLE VAULT Won by Carlsen ' SC ' : lie for second. Davis ( 1C i and Hailing SC . Height 12 ' o . HIGH JUMP Won by Benjamin (SC i : tie for econd. Bryan I C ' and Carl-f n C ' . Height 6 ' 0 " . LOW HURDLES Won by Morri- - ' - .m.l. Norberg (UCi : third, Bryan (DC). Time :25.1. lil-i I - THROW Won by Harding UC ' : second. Andel SC i ; third. Marin ( UC ' . Distance 134 ' 8 ' i " . BROAD JUMP Won by Crum ' SC : second. Edmonton lUC ' : third. Ro . -- ' Di-um-.- _. MILE RELAY Won by Southern California. Time 3:25.3 (UCI. . 221 MANAGERS BACK ROW: Deane Bennett. Keith Engen, Bill Watson, Bob Ball. FRONT ROW: Bernaid Smith, Dan Fairbanks, Maurice Kirby, Bob Wilson. CLINT EVANS IRV UTERITZ Coaches BACK ROW: Joe Parrish, Sgt. Jim Birch, Mascot Dick Sargent, Richard Ha!!, James Lafevers, Paul Douglas, Clyde Eyer, Robert Hehninger, Don Raymond, Mascot Gordon. FOURTH ROW: Ccach Irv Uteritz. Gordon Martin, Bcb Johnson, Earl Rcgers, Lawrence Lindsay, Stan Howatt, Roland Chambers, Paul Crawford, James Kennedy. THIRD ROW: Coach Clint Evans, Merrill Callow, Norman Brown, Russ Bruzzone, Leroy Sharp, Hal Hurley, Carl Andrews, Garry Demarest, Bob Bernard. SECOND ROW: Keith Jackson, Paul Baessler, Dick Saukko, Frank Brunk, Al Chellew, John Gocsman, Len Leibowitz, Red Finney, Ray Soukup. FRONT ROW: Bob Hoge- boom, Ed Washburn, Bob Powell, Ken Gustafson, Bcb Hoen ' sch, Ernie Klanchar, Stu Bartholomew. Jack Lerond, Wally Howard, Bob Gray. 222 I ' M 5 SEASON RECORD Bears Opponents 16 San Francisco J. C. 3 9 Albany NLFED 10 Si. Mary ' , Pre-Flighl 3 8 San Francisco St.iir 3 12 San Jofe Slale 2 1 Trea-ure I-IanH Na 4 8 Fairfield-Sui-un AAB 6 3 UCLA 5 5 UCLA 4 I Coa ? t Guard Sea l.Vi- 17 9 College of Pacific 10 10 USC 8 9 USC 8 22 Mare Island Marine- 4 7 Coast Guard Pilot- 9 5 Fleet City : use 4 4 USC . 3 Alaraeda NAS 6 9 UCLA 2 14 UCLA 5 12 9 win.- ].- 1945 CIBA STANDINGS ff on Lost Pet. California 7 1 .875 USC 3 5 ,375 UCLA 2 6 .250 ome service teams dished out some A-l lickings to the Califor- nia baseball squad, but the arsity took the col- lege nines into camp and captured the CIBA cham- pionship for the ninth time in fifteen year.-. Six of the eight service outfits that visited Ed- wards Field defeated the arsity. These service -quads were packed with many former profe-- -ional and collegiate player.-. The Bears got some consolation in their record against service team- b bla-ting the Mare Island Marine?-. 22 to 4. Against non-conference collegiate opponents the arsity triumphed in three out of four fray-. It- only defeat in thi? bracket was a one-run de- cision to the College of Pacific Tiger?. Although losing its initial CIBA contest. Coach Clint Evans nine took the next seven games in a row to annex the championship in convincing -tyle. Sparked by centerfielder Bob Hogeboom. team captain, and catcher Dick Saukko. the Bear.- be-ted the Bruins in three out of four tilts and whipped the Trojan.- in all four encounter-. To conserve on transportation, all CIBA games were played as doubleheader-. 223 BEARS TROJANS FIRST GAME SECOND GAME CALIFORNIA 10 AB R H Finney 632 Baessler 612 Howard 612 Hogeboom .... 502 Leibowitz 320 Powell 210 Saukko 513 Soukup 400 Gustafson 413 41 10 14 U.S.C. 8 AB R H Steele 421 Mazmanian .... 512 Phelps 433 Wolochow 321 Baugh 501 Higgins 402 Gorski 400 Moffatt 400 Comer 400 Webster 000 37 8 10 CALIFORNIA 9 AB R H Finney 431 Baessler 433 Hoenisch 211 Howard 200 Hogeboom .... 201 Leibowitz 401 Powell 4 1 Fainer 1 1 Saukko 200 Soukup 211 Johnson 200 Lerond 100 30 9 9 USC 8 AB R H Steele 522 Mazmanian .... 411 Phelps 2 1 Wolochow 301 Baugh 400 Headley 1 Webster 3 1 2 Gorski 211 Moffatt 3 1 1 Higgins 401 Winograd 1 Davidson 100 31 8 9 THIRD GAME FOURTH GAME CALIFORNIA 7 AB R H Finney 510 Baessler 322 Howard 410 Hogeboom .... 411 Leibowitz 312 Powell 400 Saukko 312 Soukup 200 Gustafson 301 31 7 8 USC 4 AB R H Steele 5 1 Mazmanian .... 522 Phelps 3 1 Wolochow 311 Comer 301 Headley 402 Davidson 400 Moffatt 300 Webster 300 Winograd 1 1 Baugh 1 1 35 4 8 CALIFORNIA 4 AB R H Finney 301 Baessler 300 Howard 200 Hogeboom .... 411 Leibowitz 210 Hoenisch 311 Saukko 4 1 Soukup 2 1 1 Lerond 2 Bruzonne 100 Johnson USC 3 AB R H Steele 4 1 Mazmanian .... 300 Phelps 4 1 1 Wolochow 3 1 1 Comer 400 Headley 3 1 2 Davidson 402 Moffatt 301 1 Gorski 3 1 26 4 6 31 3 9 1. RED FINNEY 2. KEN GUSTAFSON 3. WALLY HOWARD 4. BOB POWELL 5. DICK SAUKKO 6. JACK LEROND Trojan base-runner dives for the bag as Bear first baseman Bob Powell crouches for the throw ft BEARS BRUINS 1. LED LE1BOWITZ, Left Field 2. PAUL BAESSLER, Second Base 3. BOS HOGEBOOM, Cotter HeM 4. BOB JOHNSON, Pitdw 5. RAY SOUKUP, Shortstop 6. ED WASHBURM, Carter Field Brain slides safety Ma tfcM base as Red HMCJT ornds to reeewe tke ball. FIRST GAME THIRD GAME CALIFORNIA 3 AB R H Finney 4 Baessler 4 Howard 4 Hogeboom " Leibow itz 4 Powell 4 Saukko i Souknp .... .u-taf-on 4 35 3 8 UCLA 5 AB R H 1 1 Hiatt -, 1 | 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 Ma Smith Porter Woods Childer? Mf-Reynold? Frederick? ; 4 4 1 ; 1 . 4 . 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 ! ; ! 1 1 1 14 5 6 CALIFORNIA 9 AB R H Finney ............ 411 Baessler __________ 503 Howard 421 Hogeboom .5 1 2 Leibowitz ..... 422 Hoeniscb ..... 512 aukk., 4 1 Soukup 511 311 39 9 14 UCLA 2 AB R H Hiatt 5 1 Simensoa 4 Smith May Mormon Wood- 4 Childer Porter Harri- 4 1 Frerik- 4 3 4 4 3 1 36 2 8 SECOND GAME FOURTH GAME CALIFORNIA 5 AB R H Finney 42- Bae-It-r 300 Howard 312 Hogeboom 2 2 Leibowitz Powell Fainer Souknp 1 1 3 200 300 Johnson 6 Lerond 300 Gn-taf-on 24 5 6 UCLA 4 AB R H Hiatt 300 Mays 402 Mnith 300 R..--I 422 Wood 2 2 1 Childer- 400 Robert- 302 Mi-Reynold? 200 Porter 201 27 4 8 CALIFORNIA 14 AB R H Finney 421 BttMte 4 1 1 Brnzxone 523 Howard 100 Hogeboom .... 411 Leibowitz 211 Hoeni rh 4 1 1 Powell Fainer 422 Soukup 220 UCLA 5 AB R H Hiatt 1X1 Simensen ... _. 4 Smith Lindblom May, Porter .... Mormon Woods .. Gray 100 Harri : King . 1 2 200 1 ; ! : 401 3 1 301 ii Lerond 422 36 14 12 31 5 9 225 u g b y Bear Ruggers give their opponents a good workout at Cal ' s Memorial Stadium. ALTHOUGH beginning rather weakly, the California rugger eleven finished with a roar in second place in the newly organ- ized Northern California Rugby Union. Ex-gridders performed conspicuous roles in the rugby outfit. Hank Borghi, Jon Baker, Ron Cameron, Lucian Evans and Howard Peterson were standouts, the latter being the leading scorer. The Bears won the first tilt of the sea- son, 3 to 0, over the Albany Landing Forces Equipment Depot by virtue of Borghi ' s penalty kick from 25-yard out midway in the first half. But the next game saw the ruggers bow to the Treasure Island squad, 11 to 5, for its only setback of the season. After this contest the Bears registered nothing but victories for the remainder of the season. A return tilt with Treasure Island, which would have decided the undisputed posses- sion of the league ' s crown, was postponed twice by rain, and finally cancelled as the Bears ' rugby activities were called to a halt at the end of the academic term. N.C.R.U. STANDINGS W. L. T. Treasure Island 610 California 510 Olympic Club 223 Albany Depot 152 Coast Guard Pilots ..1 6 1 BACK ROW: Don Wallace, William Still, Joe Chiari, Russell Trackwell, Robert Cctter, Ludy Langer, Harold Kirshner, Lucien Evans, Hector Caraballo, Hank Borghi, Stan Howatt, Al Kennison, Charles Rowe, Coach Miles Hudson, Charles Weaver (Senior Manager). FRONT ROW: Dick Dorst (Captain), Dick Abreu (Trainer), Colin Armstrong, Jack Block, Ed Foster, Mike Dclan, Harry Whittaker, Almont Koepf, John Klinger, Jon Baker, Ron Cameron, Richard Shumway, Carl Berg, Jr. (Junior Manager). e n n i s DICK BENNETT COACH NIBS PRICE CLARENCE Nibs Price, in his second year at the helm of Bear tennis fortunes, molded a squad from an embryo of two returning lettermen which swept all its games from Northern Cali- fornia collegiate competition. College of Pacific succumbed 6 to 3, San Fran- rl-co Junior College fell 9 to and the University of San Francisco bowed twice. 6 to 3 and 9 to 0. With Sid White and Louis Brennwald paving the way. the ;ir it racketeers had little diffi- culty whipping these teams. RUDY KUHN LOUIS BRENNWALD (Captain) But it was a different story outside of the Northern California collegiate circle as the Bears lost to the Coast Guard Surf Riders, its only serv- ice team opponent, 5 to 2, and capitulated to the USC Trojans. 6 to 3. The 1945 Bear tennis ranks: Singles: 1, White; 2, Brennwald; 3, Bob Ros- borough ; 4. Bob Lyness ; 5, Les Scherling ; 6, Stan Potts. Doubles: 1, White and Brennwald; 2, Ros- borough and Lyness; 3, Scherling and R. Kuhn. BACK ROW: Dick Bennett, John Grennan, George DeRoy, Egbert Clark, Howard Me!. George Rader, Gordon Roginson, Arthur Devine, Merlon Mickelson, Douglas Carlson, George Hill, Bill Still. SECOND ROW: Coach Nibs Prict, Walter Roediger, Leslie Scherling, Glenn Breuer, Robert Rosborough, Stanley Potts, Louis Brennwald, Rudy Kuhn, Stanley White. FRONT ROW: Warren Mangels, John Dailley, Richard Rowson, Bob Lyness, James Seiler, Geoffrey Steel. 227 occer JULIUS SCHROEDER Coach COACH Schroeder ' s soccer outfit finished in third place in the strong San Francisco league although staging a surprise comeback that al- most carried it into the league leadership. California, whose ranks were predominantly of students from foreign countries, was de- feated in its first two games, but from then on it became a real threat. By late December the soccer team, resting in third place in the six-team league, began its terrific comeback, winning five clashes and climbing to within one-half game of first place. However, after losing three key players Kutay, Jones, and Aldrete when the fall term ended, the Varsity fell just as fast. The team dropped its last three tilts to end the season in third place behind the powerful American Athletic Club and the Barbarians. -- 228 TOP ROW: Gunnar Hensson, Ali Alireza, Joaquin Melendez, Fernando Walker. FRONT ROW: Rifat Parug, Fernando Alegria, Arnold Bjornsen, Salih Biktimir, John Vieira. VARSITY MEN NOT PRESENT: Germi Capa, Louis Aldrete, Hulusi Berilgen, Robert Chang, Keith Jones, Tevfik Kutay. inter sports LEFT: Winter Sports Club members gather at the Men ' s Faculty Club to see some ski movies and make plans for a snow trip. RIGHT: The Club ' s officers talk business; left to right, they are Frank Meyer, vice-president; Peter Packard, president; Mary Jane Boles, treasurer; Yngve Ahlm, faculty advisor. LEFT: " Pop " Ahlm winds up for a Christie. RIGHT: Winter Sports Club " schuss boom- ers " pose for a picture in front of the Sierra Club Lodge. AFTER a one-year lull in activities the Cali- fornia Winter Sports Club came hack strongly this season to celebrate its tenth anniversary. During this decade, while serving as a focus for many students interested in winter sports, it has contributed much to the development of California ' s magnificent snow-sport areas and to advancement of skiing through the service of it members with National Ski Patrol System. The Patrol, which was formed within the Club with the beginning of the war, continued its work in the mountains as efficiently as dur- ing the preceding three years. The Red Cross supplied training in First Aid, and Patrol mem- bers practiced use of the toboggan on the Nor- den slopes. Membership in the Club increased this year to 150 students, and a between-terms trip to the Norden Lodge was organized for a group of 35 men and 45 women. 229 HENRY STONE Coach res tli i n ALL of the Bear atletic teams have their ups and downs with one exception the Varsity wrestling team. It ' s always up. Since 1930 the Varsity matmen have won 10 out of 16 Far Western champion- ships, 11 out of 14 Junior National AAU crowns and 12 out of 14 California Col- legiate titles. The past year has seen Coach Henry Stone ' s squad again nab the AAU cham- pionship and just miss the Far Western crown, the latter being held during the dis- advantageous final week of the term. The wrestlers also swept the rest of their four scheduled meets. Almost a " body-slam " SEASON RECORD Varsity Opponents Novke Jr. Pacific Amateur Athletic Meet 1st place Palo Alto YMCA 27 5 Combined YMCAs and Olympic Club ... 19l 2 4i 2 Far Western Amateur Tourna- ment 2nd place Albany Navy 20 18 AAU Jr. Nat ' l Tournament 1st place Far Western Champions Calvin Turman 136 Ib. class John Laughlin 145 Ib. class National AAU Jr. Champions Calvin Turman 136 Ib. class Robert Borland .... 145 Ih. class 230 BACK ROW: Robert Thomas, Byron Elerath, Donald Dondero, Dr. Godfrey, Philip Griffin, Wayne Richards, Hugh Mumby. Rottke. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Gustafson, Ed Staniford, Vern Green, James Gierlich, William Whitney, Calvin Turman. ROW: Coach Henry Stone. , Curtis FRONT o x i n CALIFORNIA ' S Varsity boxing team engaged in only two matches during the 1945 ?eason and in each case emerged the victor?-. Both matches were against the UCLA Bruins. On January 27 Coach Tom Cureton took an in- experienced Bear squad down to U eatwood where it responded by handing the heavily favored Bruin- a 5 to 3 defeat. That their first win over I CLA was no accident u.i- proved on the evening of February 10 in the Bear gymnasium when Cureton ' s proteges handed the revenge-seeking Bruins a 4 to 2 loss in a rematch. In both instance? it was a case of too much ?trength in the 135 and 145 clarifications so far as the Bruin? were concerned. Bears Jack Bishop. 135. and Bob Howard. 145. were the only men to win their bouts in both matches. In the first match, the Bear? scored a knockout win when John Laughlin floored his opponent earh in the second round. Bishop and Howard added to the California total by winning impre??i e decisinn-. while Bill Nash and Bill Hartley held their oppon- ents to a draw. Homer Anderson. 127. and Hea %- weight Joe Grothus both lost their bout?. The rematch in the California gymnasium found Bishop knocking out his foe in the middle of the first round. Nash. Howard, and Grothus won their bout- while Al Nie?. 145. and eteran Tom Greathou?e. 155. fought to a draw. Anderson lost his second ?traight to sensational Jose Poblete of UCLA. VARSITY BOXING TEAM BACK ROW: Jack Bishop, Joe Grothus, Thomas Stuelpnagel, Eldoti Crump, Harold Kellon, Charles Welby, Bob Howard. SECOND ROW: Al Hits. Del Bartley, Bill Mash, Thomas Greathouse. FRONT: Homer Anderson, Coach TOM Cureton. TOP: Coach Ten Curator? lets 90 a hard right. 1945 VARSITY BOXING TEAM 127 POUNDS HOMER ANDERSON 135 POUM - JACK BISHOP 145 POUNDS BOB HOWARD 145 POUNDS JOHN LAUGHLIN 145 POUNDS AL NIES 155 Pol Mi- TOM GREATHOl-K 165 POUNDS BILL BARTLEY 175 POUNDS BILL N -H HEA WEIGHT JOE GROTHUS 231 1. " Skins " and " shirts " scramble for the ball under the " skins " bucket in an intramural cage contest. 3. " Skin " onlooker grins as intramural netster apparently returns the ball into the net. 5. " Slide kelly slide " is enacted on the intramural combat ground, otherwise known as Union Field. 2. Catcher muffs the throw as baserunner crosses home plate safely. 4. " Shirt " ballhawk makes contact with " skin " guard, but definitely, in his zealous efforts to get the ball. 6. Intramural doubles teams warm up for the impending " crucial " match on the College Avenue Courts. 232 ntramural iMfwal saw a large turn-out at its swimming meets. H MMER TKRM CHAMPIONS NAVY l.EA ;i E Basketball NROTC t . ' 2 Boxing Na Co. 5 Handball Marine- Softball Na Co. 6 !- immin NROTC C.. 2 Track NROTC Co. 2 Tenni- NROTC Co. 6 Volleyball Na% Co. t W reeling Marines All-term champion- NROTC Co. 2 AMERICAN LEAa E Ba-kethall Sisrma Phi Viflliall SCI Language Group Swimming Alpha Delta Phi Track SCt " Pre-Profe ional Group Volleyball SCL " Language Group All-tenn champion- SCI " Language Group THE University " :- intramural sports, which origi- nated in the 1870 ' s. enjoyed another ? uccessful campaign during the past year despite all the war- time handicaps. An average of 35 per cent of the male student hody has participated each term in one or more intramural i-|i rt rince June 1944. Director Ralfe Miller reported that the count was 40 per cent for the Y-12 men and approximately 30 per cent for the civilian All of the navy companies and some of the civilian organizations were represented in almost every one of the 15 different sports offered. FALL TERM CHAMPIONS N Y LEAGUE Boxing Navy Co. 5 and Navy Co. (lie I Football Na Co. 7 Handball Marines Soccer Marines Shimming -Navy Co. 7 Volleyball NROTC Co. 1 resiling Marine;. All-term champions Navy Co. 7 AMERICAN LEAGUE Football Aracia Soccer International Hou e Swimming Bowie? Hall Volleyball International House All-term champion-. International House SPRING TERM CHAMPIONS I.EVGUE Basketball Marine-. N.ftl.all _ -NROTC Co. 4 inimin: Marine- Track Marine AMERICAN LEAGUE Sjoftball Theta Delta Chi Swimming Alpha Delta Phi Track Phi Gamma Delta i The BLIE ND GOLD went to press before complete results were known, i latramnl Hen try tteir tack at a jams of football. Fran all the i , - ;; -- 233 1. Seme ski-jerks enjoy the snow. 3. Left-fielder ten Leibowitz slides to score safely at home just as the catcher waits for the ball. 5. Anchor man, Lew Denny, breasts the tape to give the Bears the relay in the first meet of the season. 2. Our general manager and head baseball coach, Clint Evans (hat off), and Umpire Seacap Christiansen hold a debate regarding the man in black ' s decision. Paul Baessler (hands on hips) has a ringside seat. 4. A mad scramble under the California backboard as the ball bcunces off the rim of the hoop. 6. Gpnzales Morales, Coast Guard star back, rips off a big gain as Bear quarterback Bob Powell (sleeves pulled up above elbows) prepares to stop him. 234 o FELISE WYCKOFF M WILLIAM STILL JEAN EGGERT JANE BAKER A PAUL LARSEN MARILYN SMITH - . MARYLYN PARK KATHARINE HOTCHKISS Military ilitary What! No, it can ' t be! Not a jitterbug in the Women ' s Club Rooms! A hearty handshake goes to those who graduate, along with a diploma, of course. Posing by a snowman; we wonder when he will begin to melt. Everybody march only this time there is added attrac- tion for the military- minded. The lights are low as N.R.O. ' s and their dates dance to senti- mental music. Dance, dance, dance that ' s all the servicemen seem to do. ilitarv Louncil J GEORGE DODGE Chairman. SiaiiHiff JACK BISHOP Chairman, Fall GORDON NELSON Chairman, Spring BACK ROW: Dick DjxJds, Bob Callahan, George Dodge, Udr Longer. FRONT ROW: Jack B;shcp. MILITARY Council ha? for it main objective the integration into campus life of the men in the variour- training unit.-. Among other func- tion- members of the council have cooperated with activity group:- by selling tickets to men in the unit-. In answer to the alino-t con-taut r- ]u-t hy the men for wa%- in which the meet the girls on campu?. Saturday afternoon tea dance- were sponsored tlii- and the variou- living group?. More recently Friday night parties ha e been arranged jointly hy Pan-Hellenic and Military Councils. A?, a finale to each term ' s activitie? a Military Ball ha? heen presented. BACK ROW: William Still, Ludy Larger. SECOND ROW: George Hill, Robert Smith. FRONT ROW: Jack Bishop, Gordon Nelson. TOP ROW: Don McNary, Be Smith, Bill Murray, Phil Elwcod. SECOND ROW: Almont Koepf, Jack Lindsty. FIRST ROW: Floyd Wllkins, Gordon Nelson, Jack Hedges. ELIHU ABRAHAMS ROBERT ABRAMS JOHN ARMSTRONG LELAND ARTH BURT AVERY JON BAKER 250 PAUL BAESSLER ROBERT BALL DON BALLENGER STUART BARTHOLOMEW WENDELL BEARD CHARLES BECKETT MILITARY A Marine and V-12 express deep thought and deep concentration. Whose move? HAROLD ADAMS MARVIN AGEE BERNARD AULD JERE AUSTIN HAROLD BAKER HARRISON BAKER RUSSELL BALL TERRY BAUM JOHN BALLANTINE GENE BAYOL DEANE BENNETT RICHARD BERNARD :---. KMH man K au =:= " UM i EU9M -:: WILLIAM BOYKIN BUM HEHEI __ - -l - MMU MM . , ' ,i = = E ' . BMM BJSSEU HOME --: KMT STANLEY BLACKFIELD DICK BMW LOUIS BRENMWALO ROBERT BRETT BROCK BROCKWAY EDMUND BRUNET FRANK BRUNK WILLIAM BURTIS JAMES CAHILL MAS VTN CROWE A dnr tat are " softener ntk a Texas .! is Mane Crow, no a hi ropliann among tfce V-12s. This Phi Cdi u DeKa fame is Kin? of the Brawl Ball in the Fall term. He is a sports n- shoni by his oartKipatioii w the btn- er team art the Bears ' football sand. 1 L v 1 = :--.:: ----- =-: E RICHARD LOVETTE s hHH. He has in the V-12s sin he left the carrier Enterprise in 1943. He has served as a as Battalion CPO. He is also a actne Tbeta Chi am a inter of Phi Phi. 251 JACK CALDWELL RONALD CAMERON RICHARD CAREY DOUGLAS CARLSON ROLAND CHAMBERS MAX CHRISTENSEN WILLIAM CORBETT WALTER COSTA DICK CROCKETT MARVIN CROWE JOHN CUNNINGHAM JAMES DAVIDSON LEON R. CAMETO HECTOR J. CARABALLO ELLIS M. CARRUTHERS WALLACE J.CAVANAUGH JACK COCKRELL GORDON E. COOKE CLARENCE COX RAY COX DAVID CUMMINGS JOHN CUMMINGS JAMES DAVIES GARRETT DEMAREST EUGENE HAMILTON " Ham, " from Tacoma, s a graduating senior. He spent 15 months in the South Pacific before coming to Cal in July 1943. He worked up from Platoon Leader to Company Commander, which position he held for three terms, and finally to Battalion Com- mander. This Theta Chi is a M. E. major. ILITIRY JOHN WOODS Little Rock, Arkansas, can well be proud of John Woods, a high freshman on the campus. This Marine has returned frcm two years of active duty overseas. John saw action on Guadalcanal, Bougainville, and Guam. It was for his heroic action on the latter island that he was awarded the Bronze Stars. 252 GEORGE DE ROY WILLIAM C. DICKINSON EARLE DODD RICHARD WHITAKER DODDS HUGH H. DOOLEY WILLIAM JOSEPH DORSEY GORDON DUFFY ARTHUR DUNNE ROBERT EDMONSTON EVERETT ELERATH PHILIP ELWOOD DONALD EMERSON FRANK DILLARD W1NFIELD DIXON GEORGE S. DODGE MIKE DOLAN RICHARD WARRINGTON PAUL F. DOUGLAS DORST RICHARD DUNTON JAMES D. DWYER HUGH M. ELLIOTT HARRY B. ELLIS KEITH SHELDON ENGEN LUCIAN EVANS THOMAS OLIVER Outstanding as chairman of Cal Club and Men ' s Rally Committee is likable Tim Oliver from Susanville. This V-12 has been elected to Golden Bear and has been very active in class councils, serving as a mem- ber in both his freshman and sophomore years. He plays rugby, is in Circle " C, " and is on the dance committee at Callaghan. SECTION WILLIAM STILL This Naval ROTC from Long Beach expects to grad- uate in June. Bill, a member of Phi Kappa Psi, has filled out the crew, rugby, and Rambler football teams, and has been on the Varsity rowing club. He plays a part in campus affairs by serving as chair- man of Men ' s Judicial Committee. 253 GORDON L. EWING FORREST FACKLER JACK FEDER GLENN R. FEIST DONALD R. FRANSON RICHARD FRANZ GLEN GALLAHER ALPER GARREN KENNETH GAVER CHARLES GEIBERGER JOE GOLDEN WALTER GOLDSMITH JAMES FARRELL ALLEN FEDER ROBERT FLAHERTY EDGAR M. FOSTER RICHARD FRIEDMAN DONALD V. GAL1NDO RICHARD GARROD EDWIN GARTHWAITE VERGIL L. GERARD CARLTON K. GIFFORD ALBERT E. GOOD VERNON GOODWIN DONALD GALINDO " Local boy makes good " could well be the caption about Don Galindo, chief-in-charge of decorations for the last three Callaghan dances. Don, an Oakland boy whose interests vary from skiing and navigating to stargazing and " dress right dress, " was responsible for the themes, bids and decorations of these dances. MILITm STANLEY POTTS This " Country Gentleman " of the KKK dance comes frcm Los Angeles and has been the driving force of Company 7 during his stay here. His spirit and pep were contagious enough to make his company cap- ture the Intramural championship. We pay tribute to the " Little Dictator " and nominate him for the Hall of Fame. 254 HORACE E. GOWN MORTIMER LESLIE GRANT NORMAN GREVE PHILIP GREGG GRIFFIN CHARLES GRISEMER JOE R. GROTHUS LEROY HAOLEY ORRIE HAHS ROLAND GRANNIS RALPH G. GRAND THOMAS GREATHOUSE VICTOR GRETZINGER PETER GRIMES BILL GRINNELL PAUL GRUNLANO KENNETH GUSTAFSON EUGENE HAMILTON JOHN HAMILTON LORING HANSON MYRON HARPOLE JACK HODGES A Teias Marine wto was previously in actine service overseas is sportsman Jack Hodges. A member of Phi Delta Theu, he served as chairman of Military Council for the Summer term. This high sophomore has been a participant hi Intramural Softball and football, and hopes to be in Varsity football nert Fall. SECTU! ROBERT CASTLE A tall, handsome NROTC is " Cas " from San Bernar- dino. His Service experience includes 26 months in the South Pacific prior to entering Cal. He is a Sigma Chi pledge, and holds the position of Battalion Adjutant. His chief fame is that he is the only man i the gradating class to be commissioned in the Martae Corps. 255 TOMMY HARRIS WALTER HARTSOUGH PATRICK HEALEY RICHARD HEITMEYER FRANCIS B. HEWITT S. ROBERT MICKEY ROBERT HENRY HIRSCH JOHN HIZA ROBERT HASS HERMAN HAYMOND KENNETH W. HENRY HENRY HEROLD GEORGE. S. HILL PHYL NORMINGTON HILTON JACK C. HODGES ROBERT L. HOLMES CURT A. HOLZHAUSER EDWARD HONNEN HARTER HUDSON FOREST J. HUNT MAXIMILIAN HORN STANLEY HOWATT WILLIAM E. IRISH JR. WILLIAM PAUL JAEGER DAVID RICHARD WRIGHT Dick is a Berkeley boy, now a Battalion Commander in the NROTC. His likable personality has also won him the positions of Officer of the Deck of the Quarterdeck Society and president of Tau Beta Pi, as well as a place among the Golden Bears. He ex- pects to receive his B.S. in electrical engineering in June. MILITARY LOUIS BRENNWALD A brilliant sportsman is Lou Brennwald, a high junior on the campus. This V-12 who hails from Glendale studied for a year in Neuchatel, Switzerland, before entering college. He has distinguished himself as a member of Tau Beta Pi, Big " C " Society and the football team, and is the number two netman at Cal. 256 NORMAN JENSEN DALE C. JOHNSON JAMES KANZELMEYER ROBERT KATZ JAMES R. KENNEDY MAURICE KIRBY WILLIAM KLE1NBERG RICHARD KLING LOUIS ANTHONY KURTZ GEORGE LAMBERT LUDY LANGER PAUL LARSON DONALD D. JOHNSON EARLE JONES PHILIP KEARNS HARRY KELTON HAROLD D. KIRSHNER OSCAR KLEE ALMONT KOEPF RICHARD KRONINGER RUDY D. LANG FREDLANGE NORVAL LATIMER JOHN R. LAUGHLIN KENNETH GUSTAFSON " Gus " it from Wadsworth, Ohio, and is a forestry major. He has been in the Navy for three years and left the Naval Air Station in Chincoteague, Virginia, to come to Cal three terms ago. Besides being on the wrestling team, this V-12 is the star pitcher of the Varsity baseball team. SECTION JOHN DOUGLASS A high junior from Bell, California, " Doug " attended Los Angeles City College and the University of Red- lands before coming to Cal. He was also on the USS Boggs for eleven months. This tall NRO, who majors in mechanical engineering, is now Chief Petty Officer of the NROTC Battalion. 257 LOWELL LENZ JACK M. LEROND JACK B. LINDSEY RICHARD A. LINDSEY JOSEPH W. LONDON FRANK R. LONG RICHARD LOVETTE ROBERT M. LYNESS JAMES CYRIL MARKLING EARL MARKS RODNEY MASTICK JR. PAUL MATHEWS CHARLES A. LINDGREN LAWRENCE LINDSAY RICHARD LININGER BERNARD LITCHFIELD JOHN LOPER ROBERT LORENS JAMES LYON ROSS MANGUM CHARLES MARTIN CLIFTON MARTIN NEIL MCALLISTER CALEB McCORMICK DAVID TENNEBAUM " Tenny " is a high senior from San Diego, who at- tended State College there before joining the Ma- rines. He has been in that Service for two years one year having been spent overseas. This tall, handsome brunette is now Company Commander of the Marine Unit. mi EDWARD SLAGH Having worked up from Drill Instructor to Battalion Commander of V-12, Ed Slagh is now a Battalion Adjutant and Regimental Commander. This Phi Phi with a 2. + average has been in the Navy since 1939, originally with the Marine Division in Auck- land, New Zealand. 258 ! DONALD McCREA DAVID McINNES ALBERT H. MCQUEEN HOWARD c. MEL HERBERT MEYER ADA1R MILLER CHARLES T. MORDEN RICHARD MORSE . ' , LUAM WARD MURRAY LEONARD MURRELL WARREN R. NELSON ROBERT McINTYRE WILLIAM McNAUfiHTM RONALD I. METZ DANIEL W. MEUB SAMUEL A. MILL1KEM WILLIAM TYRELL MOONEY, JR. FREDERICK MUGHER NORMAN MURDOCH PHIL NEISWENDER CALVIN NELSON GENE NEWTON WILLIAM menus FLOYD WTLENS Coming to the Navy V-12 from Fowler a tall. Wand, handsome Floyd Jr. Running the middle distances on the Varsity track team this season, Floyd has prom that his accomplishments are not restricted to his 2.8 grate point average. Always ready with the helping hand, Wilkins is the proverbial friend to all. SEITIOt ERLING ROHDE You ' ve heard noise and plenty of it coming from the portals of Callaghan. Well, it ' s almost safe to bet that " Rohdy " is at the bottom of it. The Callaghan Band claims " Roddy " with his famous clarinet as its leader. In addition to this talent, and being Platoon Leader, he has his finger in every political campaign 259 EUGENE NUGENT BERT NUNN IRVING RUDOLF OJALA THOMAS OLIVER LEE A. PARKER ROBERT PARKER RICHARD M. PEARL RICHARD 0. PEARL HOWARD PETERSEN KARL STARK PISTER ROBERT POWELL HAROLD PREECE TEDOCKELS RICHARD ODELL JOHN O ' NEILL R. ELGIN ORCUTT THOMAS PARRISH FRED PAVLOW JOSEPH PERLMUTTER WAYNE PERRY MIT FORREST PLANT STANLEY W. POTTS ML PAUL PULLIAM JOHN QUIGLEY LESTER STOAKES " Lou " is a low sophomore from Piedmont. He served as assistant yell leader for two terras and then broke traditions in the Spring as the first sophomore ever to be elected head yell leader, and as a write-in can- didate, too. Besides this accomplishment, he is a Fiji, a Phi Phi, a member of Cal Club and ACC. Hum WAYNE RICHARDS A successful social chairman of Callaghan Hall was Marine Wayne Richards, a high junior. He comes from Colusa, California, by way of 40 months ' service in the Pacific. This heavyweight wrestler shows an in- terest in campus affairs by being a member of Poll Ccmmittee and Store Board. His major is E.E. 260 :: = : i =n-.= .-- FRANK u RARCY, JR. RICHARD REIMER BRUCE REISER JACK ROBIKSO MUMVI HHRSM WALTER CROEDIGER E -.RKHB MM .:si=- VALEKTE HMmi Vfc3 mt, PAUL RATHFON WILLIAM H. RE1CA WAYNE E. RICHARDS REED ROBBINS EEBRCEMBSti RODNEY U ROCHE ERLING ROHDE mm -:.ES- .:- DICK ROWSON ICHOtAS RUT2AIOS ROBERT SABINI HOWAHD PETERSON Tall, Mll-Mh and cnil, tkb boy calls I nanr h.s ucme. He says if $ Califona, tat tees anrone taw tare? VanHy football awl ratbjr ptajr, and Cmpanr Coaai.dti pls a 2- - awrage, " Pete " is - of senior (fw been here too king) I and so will tone in Jnnt. SEfTIOI FOHBEST PLAMT Dam can justly be proud of Forrest Plant. 1 0 Phi Beta Kappa bis junior year. Dnrins bi be Kind on tbe and Interfratemty Cowcil. He claimed bis Cal be vas added to tbe rai s of tbe GoMn Bears. 261 HAL K. ST. CLA1R CARL SALING LESLIE SCHERING DORNER SCHUELER WILLIAM SHAFER JIM SHEPPARD KENNETH ALAN SILVER PHILIP SKARIN BERNALO SMITH CHARLES E. SMITH TOM SNYDER RONALD A. SODESTROM BROOKE SAWYER LEWIS SAXBY JOHN SECREST J. CARL SEIBLY GEORGE SHOAF WILLIAM SIEBEN JAMES SMALLWOOD KENNETH SMETTS HUG CONWAY SMITH WILLIAM SAYER SNOOK m NICHOLAS SOPHINOS HERBERT E. STANSBURY, JR. ;;. CALEB McCORMICK From Altadena comes brilliant Caleb, a June grad- uate in civil engineering. This Tau Beta Pi and Chi Epsilon attended Cal for two years before he joined the Navy and was returned here. He served as Presi- dent of the Student Chapter of the American Society of Engineers and as a Company Commander. ILI1W JACK LINDSEY Transferring from Fresno State and hailing from the same locality, smiling, congenial Jack Lindsey is a fifth term EE in good standing. An athlete of no mean ability, Jack has played handball, Softball, and football for Company 6 ' s Intramural sports team and is also a Varsity track man, running the 100 and 220 dashes. 262 GEORGE STECK JAMES STERLING MOUMTFORO STOKELY TD G. STOREY THOMAS STUELPNAGEL CHARLES WALTER SULLIVAN HUGH SWANEY BOYD WYNN THOMPSON JOHN TOMASCHKE BILL STILL LESTER STOAKES JAMES STOTSKY HARRY JOSEPH STUART ROBERT FRED SULLIVAN ROBERT SUND BURTON TAYOR DAVID TAYLOR EARL THOMPSON HOWARD E. THOMPSON S. LEE TRAVERS EDWARD TREMPY ROBERT WUNDEHL1CH The maul award resented by Tan Beta Pi to the lower dmsion engineering stadent with UK highest grade point awrage was attained by Bob Wnnderlkn. From Los Angeles, this high sophomore has also fond time to edit the Unit publkation, UK Sestant, and to act as Senior Manager of UK Men ' s Glee Ctab. SEfTIII JOSEPH STUABT , 9 is proud of its " tittle Joe " - _, j star of Ust season ' s Varsity football team. Hailing from UK taper regions of Piedmont, Joe has prawn himself a terrific nu n on boU UK Vanity and Co. 9 football squads tart was withheld from the East-West Game becaee if ttaqr ninl Jtimi. 263 BILLTROWBRIDGE ROBERT TUTTLE JOHN VAN BRONKHORST WALTER VAN MEURS HOWARD D. WALTON BERNARD F. WANEK ALFRED WENSLEY HARRY WEST FLOYD WILKINS GEORGE WILLIAMS KEITH WINTON FRED WILLIS WOMBLE DAVID RICHARD WRIGHT ROBERT WUNDERLICH KARL PISTER Karl Pister, from Stockton, has been at Cal for four years as a C.E. major. He participated in freshman track and Varsity handball. This V-12 has been ap- pointed Company Commander. He was also a member of Men ' s Rally Committee, Tau Beta Pi, and Chi Epsilon. GEORGE UMBLE HUBERT UPTON ROBERT VAUGHT DON WALLACE MORGAN L. WASHBURN STANLEY WATSON RICHARD A. WESTER HARRY WHITTAKER RICHARD WILLIAMS JOHN A. WILLIAMSON DAVID WOOD ROGER WOOD JOHN H. WYLIE EDWARD ZINOLA STUART BARTHOLOMEW An athlete who participates in Junior Varsity basket- ball, Varsity baseball, and the NROTC pistol team is " Bart " frcm Oswego, Oregon. As a C.E. major he has maintained between a 2.5 and 3. average and has joined Tau Beta Pi. " Bart " is now a Battalion Sub-commander who expects to graduate in June. 264 1. Ore of the genial Callaghan " chiefs " is caught in a candid pose. 2. " Lemme see, who ' s on the ' liberty list ' ? " 3. Three cf the more studicus Marines. 4. NROs kill time while waiting for muster. 5. Easy does it! 6. Catching up on his " Beauty Sleep " seems to be the object of this NRO. 7. Taproom coffee, always good between classes. 8. Callaghan staff offi cers salute in unison as " Old Glory " goes by during a Navy drill. J aval rainini n the sea, a well- trained, efficient group of officers is as important to a safe and rapid conduct of the war as guns and tanks. It is for this reason that men stationed at Cal- laghan Hall are working to complete their training and join the ranks of competent officers of the United States Navy and Marine Corps. Under the direction of Captain Bruce Canaga, the men at Callaghan pursue their studies and activities with an enthusiasm that is commendable, and the presence of these men on campus keeps alive the pre-war University spirit. The end of last year found all the Navy and Marine personnel quartered in COMMANDER F. GRANT MARSH Executive Officer CAPTAIN BRUCE L. CANAGA Commanding Officer COMMANDER M. E. HESLIP Personnel Officer CALLAGHAN HALL nit Callaghan. with the fraternities being reconverted to i-o-ed donnitori--. The?e unti? are not as-large a- in former times, l i ilian? are no longer accepted, a? the Navy and Mariner- take new material from the fleet personnel or inerea?e their number by transfer? from other zone- The goal of thi? na al program is to train men to lie r-xrellent officers and to place these officer? where they are most urgently needed. Their train- ing i? strict reveille, quiet hour?, and inspection are well enforced, but the hoy? who otherwise would ha e had their college course? interrupted are getting the opportunity to fini?h their education. The Navy and the Marine? are doing a ?plendid job. and their succes? is an excellent example of the adapt- ability of American youth. ENLISTED PERSONNEL STAFF BACK ROW {left to right): C. M. Carter PtiM2 c, L. W. Tower PtiM3 c, J. G. Andre s S; T. S. Ada SU c, P. B. Foster Yl c. THIRD ROW: 6. E. Monahan Ski c, R. M. Mosiman Sp(A)l c, B. J. Ford PhM2 c, V. P. Thomas HA1 c, A. B. Best PtiM2 c, S. Davison Yl c. SECOND ROW: C. W. Gibson CSK, W. W. Trout CSjKA), D. K. Brown SCpCA), F. B. Lynaugh CSp(A), N. Kisti CSp(A), Z. 0. Chanej CSpiA), T. H. Dinwiddk CY, F. L. Bistor COM, T. J. Hayes CGM, J. W. Rideout CSp(A). FRONT ROW: A. M. RoMe CSpUU, R. R. Weber Y3 C, B. L. Tee Y3 c, B. Speers Y3 c, E. SK3A, I. L Lappi V3 C, I. Hunt SK3 C, E. Correll, H. Everett CY(AA). I , I STAFF OFFICERS CALLAGHAN HALL BACK ROW (left to right): U. W. M. Light, USNR, Lt. L. E. Braden, USNR, U. J. T. Kogfcr, USN, U. (j.g.) E. 0. Jones, . W. P. Coach. Jr., USMCR, Lt. (j.g.) V. 0. P. Soar, USN, LL (j.g.) E. C. Bauer, USN (Ret.). S " Bradbard, USN (Ret.), U. Cdr. 0. K. Baker, USNR, IX Cdr. F. R. O ' Brien, USNR, U. R. W. USNR. Capt. W. P. Gobch. Jr., USMCR, U. (j.g.) V. 0. P. Spicer, USN, Lt- (j J E. G. Bawr, USN (Ret.). SECOND ROW: Cdr. Samuel Bradbard, USN (Ret.), Lt. Cdr. 0. K. Baker, USNR, Lt. Cdr. F. R. O ' Brien, USNR. U. R. W. Mllinen, USNR, Lt Edward D. Hcmans, USNR, Lt. A. J. Craytaangh, USNR. FRONT: Cdr. M. F. Heslip, USNR, Cajtt. H. E. Odd), USN (Ret.), Cacu B. U Canaga. USN (Ret.), Cdr. F. GraM Mars , USN (Ret.), Lt. Cdr. S. E. Southard, USNR. 1 aval NROTC BATTALION STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT: E. L. Garthwaite, Btn, Sub. Ccmdr.; P. W. Rathfon, Btn. Adjutant; J. H. Eckhart, Btn. Comdr.; G. P. Steck, Btn. C.P.O. NROTC Drum and Bugle Corps NROTC Color Guard or some time now the sight o f the khaki-clad figures of the NROTC cadets has been familiar on cam- pus. This unit is separate from that of the V-12s and operates under its own regulations. Since March 1, 1944, all the NROTCs have been selected from the V-12 enlistees. These cadets follow a course of from seven to eight terms and graduate with Ensign ' s commissions in the United States Naval Reserve. The traditional Military Ball, given in form r times by combined service units on campus, was abandoned several years ago and, in its place, each group gives its own dance. The successful NROTC dances are usually formal and given in true military style. Up-to-the-minute alertness in studies and down-to-earth interest in activities surrounding them exemplifies the NROTC cadets and ex- plains their popularity in campus circles. 268 al ROTC 1 1 Kit SB MROTC CLHJ I. 1_ W. Safer, marc cimymt a. ILL. man cm rj in, o. H. ET, navy V-12s add not only a military aspect to our campus, but they add a great deal of pep and vitality to Uni- versity enterprises. They have contributed many officers and representatives to the student body, and their participation in sports, especially foot- ball, has revived the lagging war-time spirit. The V-12 program has been established as an officer procurement center, and all the V-12s studying at Callaghan will at some time be candi- dates for Naval or Marine commissions. The boys follow one of two courses. The regular students take a fully prescribed Navy program. The ir- regular students are those who were in college prior to entering the Navy and are following a college curriculum as well as a Navy course. The Navy wants the V-12 program to be a " college " program where prospective officers get the bene- fits of a college education and associations. Although studying makes up a large part of their schedule, the V-12s have variety in their weekly programs. There is a compulsory drill on Saturday morning, and weekends are free from Saturday afternoon to Sunday night for those who are not " restricted. " Pan-Hellenic has pro- vided that sororities rotate in giving Open Houses for various companies. As often as pos- sible, the activities try to fit their schedules to those of the Navy. We on campus are glad to associate with these boys during our college career. We hope that even after the war the V-12s will remember our University with enthusiasm and pleasant memo- ries. NAVY V-12 BATTALION STAFF TOP (left to right): S. R. Mickey, Battalion Adjutant; G. A. Williams, Regiment Commander; E. P. Slagh, Battalion Commander. BOTTOM: Navy V-12 Company 5 270 rogram IB-pi " Navy V-12 Companies 6, 7, 8, and 9. 271 arine i ros P W. P. GOOCH, JR. Captain The Marines retreat from the scene. What ' s the matter, camera shy? the MARINE STAFF BACK ROW: Sgt. J. 0. Niemi, Sgt. QM) C. J. Massie, Sgt. R. J. Birch. FRONT ROW: 1st Sgt. H. L. Wirtz, Capt. W. P. Gooch, Jr., Mgy. Sgt. A. C. Brandt. summer of 1943 the Marines sent 353 men to the University of California campus to begin their training as officer candidates. The number gradually decreased until last November, when trans- fers arrived from other vmits. The Marine Corps has never accepted civilians for train- ing but has drawn men from its own Marine Corps Reserve, composed of boys who had already started their college career at the time of their enlistment. 272 eserve 1. Relating at the Callaghan fountain. 3. Funny papers are always a source of enjoyment. 2. These Marines are going happily to class. 4. Isn ' t this touching? holding her yarn. C. A. BECKETT. COMMANDER Marine Ccmpany The present trainees are either majoring in Engineering or are studying a " hasic " course. This course gives them the opportu- nity to become infantry line officers, for which the Marine Corps is so famous. Drills and pecial classes are held to give trainees perience in handling men and infantry weapon-. The unit, headed by Captain W. P. Gooch. Jr.. occupied seven fraternity houi-es until la t November, when it moved to Callaghan Hall. These future officer;- show a spirited intert-r-t in campus activities and pro r ith- iiut a doiilit that they " are proud to claim the title of I nited States Marim--. " 1. u Drinkin ' Rum and Coca Cola. " 2. What a wonderful evening! 3. Throw in a penny and you ' ll get your wish. 4. The Callaghan Band gives out with some special music. 5. Dancers stand at attention to the " Star-Spangled Banner. " 274 1. Lieutenant Commander Bradftard known to the men at Callaghan Hall as " Smilin ' Sam. " 2. Lieutenant Commander Baker was an instructor in Naval Science and Tactics when stationed here. 3. Pan of the drum corps plays during drill. 4. Chow and how they km it! 5. Any mail today? 6. The Navy program wears them out. 7. Waiting for muster, the boys relax on the lawn. 275 rmy eserve officer train- ing is sponsored by the Army to meet the requirements of the University of California, which state that all male students must take two years of military science. The instrruc- tion is carried on by a group of officers and enlisted men assigned to the University by the War Department. This instruction con- sists of pre-induction training and studies in good citizenship. Any student who takes SCU OFFICERS AND ENLISTED PERSONNEL BACK ROW: M Sgt. H. E. Thomson, S Sgt. M. E. Swendra, S Sgt. A. R. Tucker, Sgt. E. H. Elliott, Sgt. M. H. Quinn. FRONT ROW: Capt. W. G. Drake, Capt. R. M. Hagan, Col. A. F. Englehart, Major J. C. Howard, Capt. J. G. Siler, Capt. E. W. Bowes, Jr. ARMY RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS RIGHT: Robert Kimbel, Acting Battalion Commander. LEFT: Norman Bushberg, Acting Battalion Adjutant. i ROTC military ?cienee i? given increased respon-i- liility when he enter? military ?t rvice. due to the training he has received. This fact i? sub- -tantiated liy the many officer? in the Army at the present time who started their path- toward a commission In way of the ROTC at this I niversity. Student- attend elasse? three day- a week, where they receive instruction in chemical warfare, map-reading, first aid. and the handling of different types of weapons, and drill two da ?. shere they learn to fire rifle? and tu conduct mechanized attack-. Yi-ual instruction is ?tre?sed. and the latest field manual? and teaching films issued by the Armv are utilized. Cclonel Alva F. Englehart, commanding of- ficer cf campus Army units and professor of Military Science and Tactics, von for him- self during his brief tenure at the University the respect and sincere admiration of all who knew him. ARMY ROTC CADET OFFICERS BACK ROW: William F. Lynd, Gordon L. Grcsscup, Robert J. Logan, Robert G. Row- den, Robert W. Luhr, Robert A. Kimbel, Francis P. Foote, Albert Ostroff. Martin I. Davis, Howard R. Benson. FRONT ROW: Don- ald R. Toussaint, Carlisle B. Lane, Victor R. Boissem, Stanley L. Cavell, Richard H , Willis 0. Perkins. 277 ET TOP: Army ROTC men learn the rights and wrongs of setting up a pup-tent. MIDDLE: After a lot of effort comes inspection of their handiwork. BOTTOM: Instruction in setting up a gunsight is given to Army students. LOWER RIGHT: The tricks of the trade and practiced over and over again. r f Army Service Command - -- - Unit consists of enlisted men and officers. The students, how- ever, were ordered away from the University of California on December 2, 1944. These students were in the Army serving as mem- bers of its Specialized Training Program. While here they pursued courses in pre- medical, pre-engineering, pre-dental train- ing, and Chinese, Japanese, German, Italian, Serbo-Croatian, Thai, and Annamese lan- guages. Students were here from three to fif- teen months, depending on the courses which they followed. The ASTP unit was established in 1943 and reached a maximum of 900 members before its abandonment. Students graduating from foreign languages are used both in this country and in theaters of war abroad. The officers and enlisted men of the SCU stationed at the University are under the Military Department and give instruction in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. 278 interesting note in these days of mass ii]o ement and general exodus is the trans- fer from (!li ina to the I niversity of Califor- nia campii!- f an institution of more than thirty year " -landing. President Rohert Gor- don Spronl invited the California College in China, formerly located in Peking, to settle here in Berkeley following the Japanese in- a-ion of it- original site. I nder the super- i.-ion of the I ni er ity Extension Dhision. the College i- -erving our country in teaching officers of the Ariu . .Na y. and Marine ( nr|i-. memhers of the State Department, and mi-ionarie . Tlw latest thing in Army unifcrm; spotted blouses. I TOP: Don ' t weaken, fellas scnwone ' s watching. MIDDLE: His camouflage didn ' t fool the photographer. BOTTOM: Dig in, brother! 279 " " I - M " " " Ji 1. Swing your partner, skip to my Lou. 2. Time out, but let ' s not talk about the weather. 3. Following a dance given for their benefit, the Army students 4. Ten-shun! Listen for the next command: left, right, forward on campus hold graduation exercises in the Women ' s Club Rooms. backward, at ease; you never know what ' s coming! 5. Keep in step, boys; right foot forward Hup, two, three, four! 280 ororities 1. Rushing ends as the " nuggets " arrive for pledging. 2. Members of the Gamma Phi house enjoy lunch in the Women ' s Club Rcoms. 3. President Sproul presents the Scholarship Cups to the lucky winners. 4. At the Scholarship Banquet President Sproul speaks to the representatives from the various sororities and dormitories. 5. Pi Phi pledges talk over the latest gossip while attempting to concentrate on bridge. 286 S- andids Pan-Hellenic HARRINGTON MITCHELL ROBERTS EGGERT llntersororiiy Organization) FOUNDED AT CHICAGO, 1902 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1916 OFFICERS DENTON EDWARDS Summer Joanna Harrington Marie Mitchell Elizabeth Demon Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delia Chi Alpha Delia Pi President . Secretary-Treasurer. . Rushing Chairman _ MEMBERS Fall and Spring Jeanne Robert Jean Eggert ...Eleanor Edwards Janet Hughes; Marie Mitchell. Dorothy Herbert Mary Newton Alter. Eva M. Hana Helen Burns, Dorothy Biggane Beverly Kline, Joan Harris Margery Nelson. Betty Jane Bradsbaw _ Edith Belsher. Peggy Lou Ferrier Sheila Sim. Edith Clark. Doris Cunningham Lillian Hildebrandt. Patricia Thomas Joan Selby, Ilene Ferrini _ Carol Furth. Phyllis Lutii Eleanor Mitchell, Harriet Dinwiddie Elaine Rambo. Beverlv Winzler Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha O micron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha i Delta Ch i Omesn Delta Delta Delia Delta Gamma Delta Zela Gamma Phi Beta Betty Pope Ingram, Sheila Stanfield Kappa Alpha Theta Ann Osburn Kappa Delta ..Barbara Cole. Lillian Call Kappa Kappa Gamma Nancy B. Haven. Mary K. Bowe ? . Margaret Lorenz Phi Omega Pi. Margaret Norton, Jean Smoody. Alice Boniface Phi Mu Loir Rosenberg. Jean Nipper Pi Beta Phi Marihn Smith. Paula Haiiren Sigma Kappa Jan.- Mi Clements,. Mary McDonald. Jean Eggert Theta L ' pfilon Alice Cathv Berg. Betty E. Francis. Juanita K. Berg Zeta Tau Alpha Barbara illijm-. Patricia Hansen. Jean Ander-mi 287 Omega 1 756 LE ROY AVENUE FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, 1885 PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1909 SIXTY-THREE CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Mrs. Dana Hamlin SENIORS Phyllis Babeock Jhtimir Bowden Carol Carkeek June Collins June Crowley Emma Cunningham Rosemary Foster Linda Jane Hellwig Dorothy Herbert Mary Lou Hildreth Janet Hughes Lois Kjiight Barbara Lee Betty Ann Lee Jo Ellen Lowery Marie Mitchell Dorrill Perkins Anne Roberts Jeanne Roberts Jane Seymour Betty Stephens Ann Welch Kay Williams Nita Yost Peggy Belts Pat Bishop Polly Edmunds Phyllis Foster Janet Frayne JUNIORS Norma Huntoon Janet Lloyd Lois McNab Frances Stern Lois Stewart Betty Lou Gardner Betty Truesdail SOPHOMORES Lindy Baker Janie Boswell Cynthiana Finley Lois Cuilbert Beverly Haley Cynthia Hall Sylvia Jean Hutton Marie Jacobson Ruth Keplinger Natalie Osborn Vinka Papac Dorothy Rothweiler Helen Shoemaker Sally Teiiord Ann Van Nostrand Christie Weatherby FRESHMEN Nancy Davis Blythe Foote Margaret Gibson Katharine Irwin Jeanne Lewis Phyllis Livingston Eleanor Martinez Jean Mitchell Patricia Perkins Patricia- Smith Norma Spry Gloria Stadelman .Margaret Stewart Babeock Bowden Carkeek Collins Crowley Cunningham Foster Hellwig Herbert Hildreth Hughes Knight Lee, B. Lee, B. A. Lowery Mitchell Perkins Roberts, A. Roberts, J. Seymour Welch Williams Yost Belts Bishop Edmunds Foster Frayne Gardner Huntoon Lloyd McNab Stern Stewart Truesdail Baker Boswell Finley Guilbert Haley Hall Hutton Jacobson Keplinger Osborn Papac Rothweiler Shoemaker Telford Van Nostrand Weatherby Davis Foote Gibson Irwin Lewis Livingston Martinez Mitchell Perkins Smith Spry Stadelman Stewart Witt 288 Hart tan Alter, M. : r- ..;- i .... i -.:.-. To Wall Chi 2627 HASTE STREET FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES, 1925 BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1929 TWO CHAPTERS SENIORS Mary Newton Alter Jean C. Carmirhael Barbara H. Dnnlap Eva M. Hana Helen Harrington Rulh J. Horton Ruth M. Mardonald Rae Elizabeth Roger .11 MORS Jeanne Brown Betty Chapman Mary K. Chapman Rosemarie Geisler Carolyn Hart Dorothy Henderson Constance Holley Ellen Nalaas Paula Orair Sarah Pomeroy Jean E. Po er Dorothy Sayle- Kathryn Sweringen Doris Towle Barbara E. Trousdale Margaret Ann Zumwalt SOPHOMORES Margaret Alter Lydia Beatty PhyllU Child- Idamaye Henson Esther M. Ingeman Barbara K. Langhlin Margaret Perry- Elizabeth Rodak Dorothy Rott Jean Soderwall FRESHMEN Alice L. Alter Lucille Broderson Ernestine Chapman Ina Dunninaham Marion Edmonds Mary J. Fansler Barbara Grove Marih-n S. Hardy- Marilyn Heinrich Margaret Henderson Melvina Jar i- Bemice C. Paulson Eunice Roe Jeaune C. Shafer Beverly Stout Phvllis Towner 289 2400 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1851 PSI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 SIXTY-THREE CHAPTERS SENIORS Marion Searls Arnot Dorothy Biggane Barbara F. Brown Helen Burns Jean Coxwell Nancy Donovan Barbara Flam Betty Greathouse Jean Grove Catherine Gutherie Nancy Hediger Jacklyn Anne Hogan Patricia Holman Margaret Horn Bonnie F. Larwick Evelyn Miller Jean McNamara Jean M. Prouty Shirley Rippinghani Phyllis Svendsgaard Geraldine Tobias Gale Vollmar Dorothy Wall Nancy Willoughby JUNIORS Barbara Ball Betty Burton Carolyn Couse Norma Crestetto Gloria Demartini Roberta Donaldson Betty Frank Barbara A. Fricke Leslie Galvan Marjorie Galvan Betty Lou Glavin Ruth Hall Maxine Hillyard Muriel Isom Maio Ann Lund Barbara Matson Barbara Middleton Maryanne Mulligan Carolee Myers Kathleen McDonough Kathcryne Neely Elaine Ostergren Marylois Palmer Joan M. Peacock Marie Rice Shirley Ryman Betty Jean Smith Frances J. Smith Marjorie Toepke Lorine Wilkie SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Anderson Betty Plan Marilyn Fanelli Yvonne Sams Elizabeth Hatter Frances Seitz Claire Hogan Audrey Seymour Frances Houtz Betty Stark Jeanne Howard Eleanor Stitt Patricia Jansen Nancy Sutton Barbara Livingstone Betty Waag Kathleen Lydick Raye Welch Kathleen McQuire Norma Williams Betty McMullin Margaret Wrigley FRESHMEN June Anderson Orwyne Lufkin Betty Barnum Kirsten Lee Borgen Beverly Brown June Brye Camilla Burbank Prudence Crosby Audre French Charlotte Gordon Marion Haviland Karen H. Hoiriis 290 Patricia Woodruff Julia A. Murray Violet McCallum Mary McLachlen Joan Parker Janet Rolfe Yvonne Runyan Rosemary Scott Merilyn Shryer Margaret Walsh Millicent Wilson Arnot Biggane Brown Flam Grove Guthrie Hogan Horn Larwick Miller McNamara Prouty Rippingham Svendsgaard Wall Burton Couse Crestetto Demartini Donaldson Frank Fricke Galvan, L. Galvan, M. Glavin Hall Hillyard Isom Lund Matson Middleton Mulligan Myers McDonough Neely Ostergren Palmer Peacock Rice Ryman Smith, B. Smith, F. Toepke Wilkie Anderson Fanelli Hatter Houtz Howard Jansen Livingstone McQuire McMullin Platt Sams Seitz Seymcur Stark Stitt Sutton Anderson Barnum Borgen Brown Brye Burbank Crosby French Gcrdon Haviland Hoiriis Lufkin Murray McCallum McLachlen Parker Rolfe Runyan Scott Shryer Walsh Wilson Woodruff Brilliant Harris Iserman Josel Kipnis Kline Ostrov, E. Rothenberg Rothholtz Singer Weber Weissman Bothman Cohen Epstein Garfinkle Haber Helman Israel King Margolis Meyer Mills Riskin Weiler Wright Abouaf Bass Bigman Cohen Floersheim Galston Marguelas Newbauer Ostrov, A. Pasch Pian Small Bracker Gabriel Goldberg Matzger Rothstein Ruben Schwartz Trimble White Alpha Epsilon Phi 2721 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT BARNARD COLLEGE, 1909 TAU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1923 THIRTY-ONE CHAPTERS SENIORS Carol H. Brilliant Joan Harris Carol D. Iserman Vivian F. Josel Bernice Kipnis Beverly P. Kline Elizabeth Ostrov Lois J. Rothenberg Ardyce K. Rothholtz Adeline S. Singer Betty Weber Helen B. Weissman JUNIORS Barbara G. Bothman Marian J. Cohen Betty Epstein Janet E. Garfinkle Jeanne S. Haber Corrine L. Helman Marian L. Israel Lorraine King Helene Margolis Eve E. Meyer Fay Mills Lillian Riskin Evelyn V. Weiler Evalyn H. Wright SOPHOMORES Pearl J. Abouaf Beverly Lynn Bass Shirley Bigman Iris Cohen Eleanor Floersheim Miriam Galston Thelma L. Marguelas Jeanne C. Newbauer Anita Ostrov Faye C. Pasch Marilyn K. Pian Helen Schwartz Geraldine L. Small FRESHMEN Adele Bracker Marianne Rothstein Joan Gabriel Gloria F. Ruben Rita Goldberg Roslyn F. Schwartz Dorothy H. Matzger Ruth Trimble Susanne L. White 291 Alpha Gamma Delta 2726 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1904 OMICRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1915 FORTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS SENIORS Betty J. Bradshaw Elizabeth M. Couture Olive Dore Pauline J. Dostie Violet Grant Leila E. Harbers Helen Harvey Joan E. Houser Jane Houstoun Barbara Howard Wilma B. MoCreery Margery E. Nelson Rachel Palmer Mary L. Pohl Helen Ramsden Jane Sanborn Barbara Varley Jean H. Warner Bonnie Weeks JUNIORS Muriel Aschen Dorothy M. Campbell Barbara A. Chaffin Helen A. Ernst Dorothy L. Hood Lillian Larsen Claire Maas Lucille Parsons Olive E. Premo Shirley C. Quillin Barbara L. Ray Kathryn E. Ringgold Jane M. Sachs Jeanne C. Smidt Audrey K. Sorenson Shirley Stevenson SOPHOMORES Claire Joanne Allen Catherine A. Longley Blossom M. Amsbaugh Mardis J. McQuesten Barbara Basye Mary Brandt Marilyn A. Coughlan Jeanne A. Grassens Carol L. Guild Cleo E. Guild Barbara Lemke Hilka M. Lindfors Jeanne K. Lockhart Katherine Mulvihill Frances M. O ' Connell Kathryn M. Perata Helen V. Power Carla Richter Patricia M. Underwood Mary J. Walsh Barbara Webster Gwendolyn J. Weeks Beverly West FRESHMEN Mary A. Bradshaw Edith L. Connolly Irene A. Cooley Marilyn Feisel June Hill Ethelmae McAuley Marilyn McKenzie Jean McNab Patricia Rorke Beverly J. Royer Alice Tulloch Patricia Wallace Bradshaw Couture Dore Dostie Grant Harbors Harvey Hauser Houstoun Howard McCreery Nelson Palmer Pohl Ramsden Sanborn Varley Weeks Aschen Campbell Craffin Ernst Hood Larsen Maas P-prm Quillin Ray Ringgold Sachs Smidt Sorenson Stevenson Allen Amsbaugh Basye Brandt Coughlan Grassens Guild, Carol Guild, Cleo Lemke Lindfors Lockhart Longley McQuesten Mulvihill O ' Connell Perata Power Richter Underwood Walsh Webster Weeks West Bradshaw Connolly Cooley Feisel Hill McAuley McKenzie McNab Rorke Royer Wallace Young Barbara Young 292 Aamouth Biehl Broy Clart Cunningham Finlay Johnson Lindley Longtey LouUenheiser Lyon Martin Oliver Reed Rideout Sim Simpson Tiernan Wagner Barkan French Greenfield Gulack Hall Hendy Ktxu Merrill Moffatl McCallum Rock Robinson Thomas Tyler Van Hcosear Adams Baker Bradbury Buckingham Hansen Haynes Martin Pfund Poner Sams Williams Burgess Button Craig Croze Fullen Howell Jones, B. Jones, G. LeHane Lindsay McDonald MacGavin Nevins Newton Pfund Rowe Seidel Smith Spalding Stewart Tilden Turner Wood 2830 BANCROFT STEPS FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1872 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1901 THIRTY-SIX CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Barbara Armstrong Doris Marks Margaret Murdork SENIORS Gail Aamouth Marilyn Biehl Dorothy Broy Edith Clark ' Doris M. Cunningham Joyce Finlay Virginia A. Johnson Phyllis Lindley Sheil a M. Longlc (Catherine Joyre Loulzenheiser Joan D. Lyon Anne Martin Nancy Oliver Gwynne Reed Cecily R. Rideout Sheila Sim Ann Simpson Emma Jean Tiernan L. Wagner JUNIORS Phoebe S. Barkan Carolyn French Margaret E. Greenfield Man- Lou Gulack Virginia R. Hall Patricia A. Hendy Elizabeth Knox Patricia A. Florence W. Merrill Adrienne Moffat Janice L. McCallum Joan Rock Lois E. Robinson Lncrelia A. Tlmm.i- Marjorie L. Tyler Van Hoosear SOPHOMORES Nancy Adams Hilda Haynes Jane Baker Martha R. Martin Carla D. Bradbury Christina R. Pfund Faith Buckingham Ruth Elizabeth Porter Ronnie A. Hansen Elizabeth M. Sams Georgene M. William- FRESHMEN S.ilK A. Barbara Butlnn Janice Craig Femme Croze Eugenie Fullen Mollie V. Howell Beverly M. Jones Gertrude M. Jones Nita LeHane Janet Lindsay Louise Martin Norma McDonald Phyllis MacGavin Luiii i N.-x in- Mary Newton Constance Pfund Carter Rowe Joanne Seidel Nancy B. Smith Emily L. Spalding Jean Stewart Mary Lee Tilden Nancy W. Turner Judy Wood 293 Alpha Omicron Pi 2311 PROSPECT STREET FOUNDED AT BARNARD COLLEGE, 1897 SIGMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1907 FORTY-FOUR CHAPTERS SENIORS Mary Jane Ager Edith Belsher AHeen Brillhart Carleen Burrhett Barbara Chapman Carol Cole Barbara Cowan Eleanor Edwards Margaret Ann Ernst Betty Peggy Lou Ferrier Elsa Ann Gawne Pat Gaw Betty Lance Virginia Monroe Claudia Murphy Patty Lee McConaha Pat Sitts Anetta Brandel Vay Lou Yates JUNIORS Charlotte Anderson Barbara Bailey Doris Burnett Beverly Conner Lilas Doherty Daphne Ferron Margery Fowler Jean Hayes Frances Jameyson Dorthea Johnson Ann Kavarno Carolyn McCIoskey Janet MacDonald Sally Olson Ardeen Parkinson Barbara Reise Jeanne Russell Carol Stoll Elizabeth Wall Kay Willoughby SOPHOMORES Margaret Baumberger Rosalie Greer Beverly Johnson Lois Moffitt Joann McKevitt Lois Pohlmeyer Barbara Porter Eda Rasmussen Jo Ann Turner Dorothea Bartlett Jean Baxter Merilee Boushaw Barbara Britton Phyllis Chalmers Marilyn Cochrane Betty Jean Curtis Connie Ellis Pat Emerson Marilyn Spongberg Margery Street FRESHMEN Lolly Allen Harriet Dias Elizabeth Eastwood Sylvia Harlow Carol Howard Nancy Ingraham Beverly Johnson Barbara Lance Joy Martin Mary Virginia McEnhill Beatrice Nuckalls Ruth Ransom Beverly Reeves Beverly Seagren Charlotte Shuck Adair Thrash Ager Belsher Brillhart Burchett Chapman Cole Cowan Edwards Ernst Ferrier Gawne Gaw Lance Monroe Murphy McConaha Sitts Vay Yates Anderson Bailey Burnett Conner Doherty Ferron Fowler Jameyson Johnson, D. Kavarno McCIoskey MacDonald Olson Parkinson Reise Russell Stoll Wall Willoughby Baumberger Bartlett Baxter Boushaw Britton Chalmers Cockrane Curtis Ellis Emerson Greer Moffitt McKevitt Pohlmeyer Porter Rasmussen Spongberg Street Turner Allen Dias Eastwood Harlow Howard Ingraham Johnson, B. Lance, B. Martin McEnhill Nuckalls Ransom Reeves Seagren Shuck Thrash 294 Fail F -:- :: Hslii g - :-:--: -: : : Par ----- : Softer . ' .--- q . ' . - ' . ' ' , .-- fane Pitorz Tj Th A: ' : Gray SM : - -: ' - - - -- - Bfjflp S : - . : ::. ;. ... .- -= : " -,.. :: ' - Alpha Xi Delta 2833 BANCROFT STEPS FOUNDED AT GALESBURG. ILLINOIS. 1893 OMICRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1909 FIFTY-FOUR CHAPTERS I M VERSITY ASSOCL TE Alice Gear Petray SENIORS Elinor Anderson Carol Coates Beverly Doran Patricia Fain Margaret Fraher Phvllis Gilmour Joanna Harrington Jacqueline Hailing Lillian Hildebrandt Beverly Hocking Frances Patricia Keith Barbara Newman Jeannette Olsen Jane Pardee Annabelle Peterson Elsie Reimers Merilyn Robinson Virginia Snyder Mar Carol Snook Florence Wheatley ' JIMORS Molly Cbe?ebrouph Jeanne Dahlquist Marjorie Larson Lois Lundberg Mary Pat McNamara Mildred Pierce Elizabeth Pilorz Jane Roney Barbara Scott Joyce Tanner Patricia Thomas Barbara on Schmidt Eli- ? a Wolfe Benora Wood SOPHOMORES Ruth Apple Carol J. Beverly Marilyn Brown (Catherine Corn-lock Doroth Darling Mary Fanner La Verne Gray Glend Ti Greig Janice Hindley Patricia Hindle Marjorie Joan John-on Jeanne Langdon Man. Le Mieux Georgia Lipman Jean Maffly Lillian Rasnen Betty J. Robinson Wilma Schulz Mary Grace Silcox Dorothy Stafford Welch FRESHMEN Barbara Arnold June Herrod Marilyn Barton Jean Meer- Lois Elkner MariKn McEwing Elizabeth Falconer Betty Rore Carolyn Shntes 295 Chi Omega 2421 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1895 MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1902 NINETY-SIX CHAPTERS SENIORS Margaret Ackerman Nancy J. Binns Claudia Bishop Winifred Burnham Gladys Burns Lois Clawson Elizabeth J. Crawford Frances Diepenbrock Ilene Ferrini Geraldine Fitzgerald Mary E. Fletcher Carolyn Hardy Verna D. Hink Barbara Hurlbut Eleanor M. Leach Ellen Barbara Maloney Phyllis Maloney Patricia Moore Marilyn McKay Mary P. MacWilliams Gloria Nichols Marion E. Pillsbury Betty Jane Quigley Loellen Rocca Phyllis Rockingham Dorothy E. Schiller Joanne Selby Margaret Stevens Barbara Treganowen Mary L. Tweedie Ulery JUNIORS Patricia Ball Bettie M. Brown Margaret DeChene Elizabeth Denton Barbara Gibb Geary Irwin Patricia Krill Nida Markovich Marilyn A. Park Yvonne Pierrou Janet A. Rico Margery Rieger Barbara Shade Dorothy Smith Elizabeth St. Clair SOPHOMORES Joyce G. Allen Rene C. Baron Corinne Clayton Barbara Corfee Marion Crocker Jean Cushman Joan Denham Nancy Greenlaw Jane Hawthorne Dorothy Head Enid Hoffman Barbara M. Leonard Joan E. Macfie Ruth J. Palmer Laura Piccirillo Barbara Pixley Lorraine Thomas Joan E. Thomson Joy R. Walter Ruth Wilder FRESHMEN Patricia Brownrigg Barbara McGaffey Corinne E. Kilcline Virginia Potter Patricia Meier Elizabeth Schneider Addie J. Wilder Ackerman Binns Bishop Burnham Burns Clawson Crawford Diepenbrock Ferrini Fitzgerald Fletcher Hardy Hink Hurlbut Leach Maloney, B. Maloney, P. Moore MacWilliams McKay Nichols Pillsbury Quigley Rocca Rockingham Schiller Selby Stevens Treganowen Tweedie Ulery Ball Brown DeChene Denton Gibb Irwin Krill Markovich Park Pierrou Rico Rieger Shade Smith St. Clair Allen Baron Clayton Corfee Crocker Cushman Denham Greenlaw Hawthorne Head Hoffman Leonard Macfie Palmer Piccirillo Pixley Thomas Thomson Walter Wilder Wilson Brownrigg Kilcline McGaffey Potter Schneider Wilder ! 296 Alia - m -I " ' ' --: :-: i . ' f- -- : : ; ,. Dcttrt BBI . . - i, - Delta Delta Delta 2300 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1888 PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 190(1 EIGHTY-NINE CHAPTERS GRADUATES Barbara Jepsen SENIORS Tempe Allison Jean Ander-on Betty Anne Au-tin Mary Blae-in Elizabeth Burr Jacqueline Cooley Carol Fnrth Ann Golden Ethel S. Grant Bette M. Hackett Phyllis Lntzi Dorothy H. Newfield Martha Parce Betty May Picket! Carolyn St. Clair Carol ' Stolte Alice H. Sweet JUNIORS Nancy J. Abbott Emilie Allison Dorothy J. Barker ireinia L. Berg Patricia A. Forster Margaret F. Hamilton Elizabeth Havmde Norma E. Heringer Myra L. Honneger Patricia L. Johnson June F. Klingborn Nadine Miller Florence M. Muhlmann Barbara McGahie Mildred McKee Sally E. Newton Blanche M. Oertli Elizabeth J. Reed Virginia E. Rieck Kate H. Sebastian Shirley Strang Dru-illj J. Toepleman Margaret H. Wag enet Rita Wieland SOPHOMORES Mary Jo Ander-on Joan J. Mape Patricia S. Au-lin Edith L. Mixter Rita F. Blohm Janire E. Powell Wilma G. Bradford Janet L. Ralphs Constance J. De Rochie Dorothy E. Renther Barbara A. Gunn Bettie G. Richard: Jean Hepfer Lu-iu A. Walker FRESHMEN Margaret R. Aicher Joan Arnold Marion L. Bechter Norma M. Callav. j Jeanne Cannon Marilyn Detert Margaret M. Gerrity l-r.jla D. Barbara A. Johnson Janet Klinkner Betty Mae Payne Rosalie Pollock Joan Pringle Eleanor Sale Donna L. Sturgeon Startevant 297 Delta Gamma 2710 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT LEWIS SCHOOL, 1874 GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1907 FIFTY-FIVE CHAPTERS SENIORS Drury D. Anderson Dorothy Banker Janet Bird Edith Bishop Nancy J. Bradford Elinor Chappell Harriet Dinwiddie Natalie Doe Marion Emily Dow Mary F. Geary Jean C. Gibson Phyllis Gulick Idris Holcomb Nancy Hubbard Marjorie Masters Eleanor U. Mitchell Marilyn Roberts Frances B. Shoemaker Sally Sim Mary Lou Wapple Elizabeth Watson JUNIORS Nancy Beall Sally Blakeley Marilyn Cathcart Natalie C. Chambers Eleanor L. Clark Margaret Fisher Elizabeth Hansen Liza Ann Houston Peggy J. Jenkins Eleanor Johnston Barbara King Jane Linde Betty Mitchell Sally O ' Hara Elise Perrault Patricia Reynolds Margaret Saph Harriet Webster SOPHOMORES Carol Allan Katherine Bishop Jeannette E. Blair Suzanne Blake Grace Mary Campbell Mary Grace Couchman Helen Ann Day Helen Geary Virginia Grether Glyneth Gregory Beth Haley Aubrey Hamilton Bernice Hink Kathleen Kaehler Margaret Kenyon Joanne Kraemer Jane Ledwich Murianna McNair Shirley Morse Barbara L. Nelson Margaret Onstead Lenore Oehlmann Jean Pendleton Audrey Schaefer Judith Seaton Claire Singer Geraldine Spangler Jane Taylor Annabella Walling Ruth E. Wells FRESHMEN Margaret Deterding Marilyn Dodson Virginia Drewry Betty Good Marilyn Griffen Maisie Hegewald Irma Hollins Sally M. Masters Patty Lou Munson Marilyn McKenzie Marcia Norquist Nancy J. O ' Neil Patsy Ruth Stephenson Mary Warner 298 Anderson Banker Bird Bishop Bradford Chappell Dinwiddie Doe Dow Geary Gibson Gulick Holcomb Hubbard Masters, M. Mitchell Roberts Shoemaker Sim Watson Beall Blakeley Cathcart Chambers Clark Fisher Hansen Houston Jenkins Johnston King Linde Mitchell, B. O ' Hara Perrault Reynolds Saph Webster Allan Bishop Blair Blake Campbell Couchman Day Geary, H. Gregory Grether Haley Hamiton Hink Kaehler Kenyon Kraemer Ledwich Morse McNair Nelson Onstead Oehlmann Pendleton Schaefer Seaton Singer Spang ler Taylor Wells Deterding Dodson Drewry Good Giffin Hegewald Hollins Masters Munson McKenzie Norquist O ' Neil Stephenson Warner - : - : = -.:; Caster : - ftfftl : : :- J :- =- BI Trt ----:- -1: - I : . -: -- ------ - : i tm Tn Delta Zeta 2728 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1902 Ml CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1915 FIFTY-FIVE CHAPTERS SENIORS Phylli- Aasgaard Mary Jane Bli-- Jean Bry ggman Jean Bu-h Gwenyth Ca-ter Gracemary Dart Mary Ellen Goepfert Mary Gregory Catherine Hanson France? Jone- Mary Lihby Marilyn Mino Dorothy McKee Masine Pan! Beverly Mary Ramage Elaine Rambo Virginia Rii hard- Jean Rogers Ruthelma Rowe Gladys Russell Gladys Srott Jane Slorkum Barbara Swan Marcia Swanson Marian an ranken Lottie Verzic Betty Wentworth Lorene 5 illiamson Jean Winzler JIMORS Barbara Atwood Shirley Bloch Margaret Bonds Slavka Cibilich Nell Dick oIl Helen Dougherty Patricia Fletcher Dolores Freeman Patricia Gale M. Helen Goodwin Jean Homer Marge Lancaster Dorothy Lihby Corinne Lindauer Geraldine Mackey Jeri McCaffrey Muriel McCaw Barbara S: hmahl Virginia Sibley Laura Lea Stewart Doris Trogdon Carmen J. Tnrre Cleone West Sallv Wire SOPHOMORES Betty Jane Andmss Patricia Bacon Jacqueline Bowman irginia Contts Geraldine Doumitt Roberta Dulro Marian Evans Dorothy Flagg Marihii Hall Dolore:- Hirrell Joan Howell Eleanor Hut-nn Barbara Johnson Elloi-e Kimball Eleanor Morse Charlotte McCord Eleanor Roi Helen Sopp Marilyn Victor Gwendolyn Warren FRESHMEN Bernire Allin Elizabeth Brown Jane Buck Alyce B utterfield Jean Elledge Jeri Magoon Catherine Reid Jean Soare$ Betty Jean Stephens Jacqueline Strieker Barbara Trogdon Betty Vanderford 299 Gamma Phi Beta 2732 CHANNING WAY FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1874 ETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1894 FORTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Margaret T. Hogden Alice G. Hoyt Esther Sinclair Violet Marshall Olive Stewart Carmel Riley Mildred L. Webher SENIORS Dorothy M. Anderson Virginia E. Claybaugh Denise M. Doron Annette L. Gimbal Barbara B. Gimbal Anastasia Hobrecht Betty Pope Ingram Robin H. Johnson Jane J. Barbara Middleton Molly A. Moore Barbara A. Pinger Sheila Stanfield Barbara J. Varnum Rosanne Walker Margaret J. Walton Marion W. Weller Wilson JUNIORS Nancy D. Ambrose Frances W. Amonette Jeanne Bettencourt Doris E. Blennerhassett Shirley J. Boles Marion K. Bullard Janet Chick Margaret R. Cutler Kathryn F. Dyer Mabel Lou Erickson Patricia Funke Mary Jean Canton Shirley J. Higgins Carolyn H. Hunter Gwynneth M. Ingram Martha B. Ingram Irene R. Jansen Nancy H. Jory Dorothy M. Lazenby Mary Alice MacMillan Margaret S. Mead Sue Miller Dorothy T. Munson Nancy Lee Newkirk Thae E. Reitzel Evelyn W. Rice Patricia P. Robinson M. Jean Searle Janice E. Slater Frann E. Spencer Marjorie Underbill Eva Gay Wyllie SOPHOMORES Marilyn B. Close Patricia L. Edwards Patricia J. Eggleston Helen L. Glassgow Emily J. Hass Jessica James Charline Jessup Carol Keissig Jean Kraemer Mary W. Lloyd Barbara R. Maar Marilyn A. Mackintosh Sally Martin Alice G. Martinelli Nancy Mays Ann Norton Joanne M. Pearce Lois Richerson . Hyla M. Tillman Helen W. Wysham FRESHMEN Elizabeth T. Bissell Suzanne M. Mangin Marcia E. Gray Patricia D. Raybould Suzanne Keyes Pamela Reeve Helen C. Rend Anderson Claybaugh Doron Gimbal, A. Gimbal, B. Hobrecht Ingram, B. Jchnson Middleton Moore Pinger Stanfield Varnum Walker Walton Weller Wilson Ambrose Amonette Bettencourt Blennerhassett Boles Bui lard Chick Cutler Dyer Erickson Funke Canton hijcins Hunter Ingram, G. Ingram, M. Jansen Jory Lazenby MacMillan Mead Miller Munson Newkirk Reitzel Rice Robinson Searle Slater Spencer Underbill Wyllie Close Edwards Eggleston Glassgow Mass James Jessup Keissig Kraemer Lloyd Maar Mackintosh Martin Martinelli Mays Norton Pearce Richardson Tillman Wysham Bissell Gray Keyes Mangin Raybould Reeve Rend 300 = ;: f . Frost Hart, ? " " rfeul Wilder Hfttter tmms ft Gn tat M -:::-. ; _; ? S:- :=- S- e, tak tana Barbe IBB = :-: = :,: MM mi - Kale :.- Lnris Majors McCon) Pawrtsh feilly Sir f - Tarter, Mar? Tajlot, Marrly Tail I BBRl .. " - 3- u .. VeHdi 2723 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT DE PAUW COLLEGE, 1870 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1890 SIXTY-SIX CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charles Fenton Clarke Madre Merrill Catherine Green SENIORS Ruth Bradley Mary Inni- Buchanan Nancy Duckett Alice Frost Alice Hardy Marjorie Haurk Patricia Hervey Ann Homer Persis Homer Mary McDonald Beverley Nutting Ann Osbum Dori Sandner Annette Simons Barbara Vestal Eleanor Wilder Nancv Witter JIMORS Cynthia Barnes Carolyn BaUdon Jane Bennett Jeannette Bravinder Elizabeth Campbell Caroline Dougherty Peggy Duffy Georgia Five Patricia Funsten Kathleen Greenlaw Lucy Harrison Susan Janet Hettman Katherine Hotchkis Marvin Johnson Sally Knowles Betty Lawler Pamela Marsh Frances Pepper Emily Reynolds Franca Scribani-Ros?i Susan Shirley Virginia Steele Stimmel SOPHOMORES Jeanne Barbe Mary Bent Suzanne Bond Joan Bowker Virginia Boyd Shirley Brown Mary Ion Decoto Jacqueline Duncan Mary Lou Evans Katherine Everett Margaret Fa Jacqueline Glosser Barbara Higgins Marjorie Jacobs Caryl Jane Jnliu- Carroll Kales Camille Kilburn Abigail Le i- Nancy Majors Meredith McCord Anne Parrish Elizabeth Plumb Mary Ellen Reilly Barbara Scofield Barbara Selfridge Katharine Shaw Else Sporon-Fiedler Cornelia Shuman Mary Taylor Maryly Taylor Barbara Tail Barbara Thomas FRESHMEN Patricia Linforth Marian Polhemus Patricia Lynch Anita Shiffler Dorvce eitch 301 Kappa De lta 2461 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL, 1897 PHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917 SEVENTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Florence Frost Barbara Kennedy SENIORS Nadine G. Austin I. Jacqueline Beck Elizabeth J. Benedict Carol J. Brumm June M. Brunei Justine Casenave Barbaro Cole Frances A. Young Mary Farmer Lillian M. Gall Shirley J. Larson Claire M. Reidy Marjorie Ruedi Bernice Telford Virginia M. Wilson JUNIORS Evelyn P. Cline Delores Dahlstrom Dorothy Dean Gene Jack Violet Johns Mary L. Just Marjory Meeder Barbara Newton Gertrude Nisbet Wilma A. Perrott Barbara H. Prost Bernit-e W. Rodriquez Elizabeth R. Suffern Anne Williams SOPHOMORES Barbara L. Brown Florence M. Cook Jean E. Fernstrom Mary L. Forsyth Phyllis I. Prates Dorothy R. Wilcox FRESHMEN Jean M. Overgaard Katherine E. Peters Marisa L. Traina Merle A. Wagner Norma E. Wagner Lorraine Asnard E. Irene Coupe Miriam R. Diamant Jacquelyn L. Garven Carolyn L. Hodgson Jean L. Hollenbeck Marjorie E. Nielson Norma Marie Null Marilyn Peters Marilyn R. Ream Frances A. Rhodes Eleanor Sanderson Mary Lou Thede Beverly Waite E. Zenk Austin Beck Benedict Brumm Brunei Casenave Cole Farmer Gall Larson Reidy Ruedi Telford Wilson Young Cline Dahlstrom Dean Jack Johns Just Meeder Newton Nisbet Perrott Prost Rodriguez Suffern Williams Brown Cook Fernstrom Forsyth Frates Overgaard Peters Traina Wagner, M. Wagner, N. Wilcox Asnard Coupe Diamant Garven Hodgson Hollenbeck Nielson Nutt Peters Ream Rhodes Sanderson Thede Waite Zenk 302 IBM = Mi - T : Harvie Hyde .2 -:.- Mil S " 2 : Stnois Fussell Garmson Hendrickson Hitchcock -.: T:;- Seeliger SmiUi = 2-2-: Bliss Bristol CkeA Clart Own, N. C. Own, N . MM - :.:r MacMilLjn Pcurawycr Kappa Kappa Gamma 2725 CHANNEVG WAY FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1870 PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1880 SEVENTY-FOUR CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Martha A. Chickering Mary B. Davidson Vera L. Christie Emily H. Huntington Anita Crellin Lillie Margaret Sherman Mary K. Bowes Joan Dinsmore Joyce Freeborn Eleanor Gibb Nancy Haven SENIORS Gloria Mordy Mary Politzer Jane Ristenpart Kathleen Shea Ann Sweet Margaret L. Lorenz Doris Jane Taylor Isabel Tinning JUNIORS Marjorie A. Andrew- Nancy Jean King Barbara Bristow Patricia Field Barbara Gibbs Nancy Reid Harvie Barbara Hvde Nancy H. Lantz Sally F. Milbank Beatrice Moorhead Susan P. Ostrander Frances Princelau Barbara Butcher Kennedy Jacqueline Sibbald Mary Stevens SOPHOMORES Kathleen Blnmberg Eugenia Bronson Natalie Dinsmore Elizabeth Johnson Flanagan Florence Fu--rll Roberta C. Garretson Josephine Hendrickson Marilynn Hitchcock Helen Kemer Georgia Korbel Carol Lawton Margaret Lipman Bemice Mathe Virginia Mordy Sally Rutledge ' Suzanne Sa b Nancy Seeliger Marilyn Smith FRESHMEN Myra Helena Barnard Hatherly Bli- Cornelia Bri-tow Marion Cheek Margaret V. Clark Ann Louise Cuzner Nancy C. Dunn Neville Dunn Marilvn Hartford Mary Henning Margery Hiscox Emilie A. Hnbbard Constance Hyde Mary Lou Latno R. Valentine MacMillan Joy Petersmeyer Joan Richmond Janet Watson 303 Phi Mu 2722 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1852 ETA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917 SIXTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Dr. Delta R. Olsen GRADUATES Margaret Foster Nellie R. Neighbor Mary Frances Gardner Ann G. Register Elva J. Spiess SENIORS June E. Baker Mary G. Driggers Georgina F. Droitcour Betty Jo Froeschle Kathryn Gilmore Barbara A. Miller Jean H. Nipper Betty O ' Neil Jacileen Rackerby Lois M. Rosenberg Helen F. Sheahan Virginia F. Stokdyk Jean E. Straight Hanne-Lore Sutro Emily Thurston JUNIORS Jean E. Allen Farrar C. Applegate Barbara J. Coles Margaret J. Fernald Marilyn R. Flaherty Margaret Gabbert Thelma Helen M. Heard Betty R. Kennedy Nona H. Korts Edith M. MacNamara Helen K. Muller Audrey E. Noall Osborn SOPHOMORES Phyllis Anderson Lora Lee Bliler Margaret J. Bodman Shirley M. Garrett Mary Grant Adelaide R. Hall Dythe Mary Hertert Barbara Ann J. Hollingsworth Marie A. Lemoine Marian P. McDonald Sophia A. Saxild Jane E. H. Swank Diana M. van Seekor Barbara Warren Ann Williams Foster Gardner Register Neighbor Spiess Baker Driggers Droitcour Froeschle Gilmore Miller Nipper O ' Neil Rackerby Rosenberg Sheahan Stokdyk Straight Sutro Thurston Allen Applegate Coles Fernald Flaherty Gabbert Heard Kennedy Korts Muller MacNamara Noall Osborn Anderson Bliler Bodman Garrett Hall Hertert Hollingsworth Lemoine McDonald Saxild Swank van Seekor Warren Williams Bruning Buckley Dunbar La Jeunesse Morton Reeve Smith Starr Tillery Wismer FRESHMEN Jacqueline Bruning Barbara J. Reeve Barbara E. Buckley Bettie L. Dunbar Ann L. La Jeunesse Ellen Morton Beverly J. Smith Helen C. Starr Ruth Tillery Jean L. Wismer 9-n 5M i s-.- 5 ::: Martin (Ma Parlwr Rogtrs 5:- ' a: BrunSge i :? .. Fisher Gisin Riggs -;-;? Phi Omega Pi 2732 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UMVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, 1910 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1919 THIRTY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Pauline Hodgson GRADUATES Betty J. Macdonald SENIORS Herta A. Haumeder Minette K. Shanahan Mardell B. Richards Jean M. Smoody Joan N. Stont JUNIORS Even Armstrong Bette Birkford Elizabeth R. Heald Johnnie Johnson Betty Jean Kietzman Virginia A. Twaddle Shirley A. Martin Marie Michelson Ceraldine A. O ' Brien Patricia E. Parlier Prudence A. Roger-. SOPHOMORES Alice H. Boniface Vivian Gisin Betty L, Brundige Constance L. Campbell Di.ri- Conn Georgia L. Crow ley Joanne L. Fibber Mary L. Marsh June D. Riggs Helen Sargeant Ramona J. Walker FRESHMEN Betty Cannon Cathryn Doran Geraldine T. Settle Carolynne George Eileen Randall 305 2325 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1867 BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1900 EIGHTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS SENIORS Janet A. Ammen Geraldine R. Beckman Mary Jane Boles Carol E. Christensen June H. Christensen Joan Denniss Suzanne E. Dopkins Mary Elizabeth Dove Nancy R. Edwards Paula E. Hansen Margaret N. Humann Jean W. Kennedy Constance Morshead Patricia A. Palmer Frances R. Pleas Peggy S. Robinson Suzanne Roeth Betty H. Rohde Marilyn E. Smith Phyllis Strand Sharon M. Wells Patricia A. Young JUNIORS Doris H. Cordes Mary N. Edwards Joan A. Dickinson Dorothea Ellingson Patricia Everingham Nina P. Hess Thayer Kelley Cornelia M. Levis Elizabeth Ann McCreary Mary Elaine Palmer Mary Elizabeth Shaw Mary Ann Van Sicklen Margaret Thompson Gail Vaught SOPHOMORES Patricia E. Andrews Ronalee J. Birbeck Constance Colonna Gwendolyn Dickie Vivian L. Gamble Doris E. Goodrich Mary Lou Hall Harriet A. Hess Laverne J. Hecker Elizabeth Hogan Felise Virginia A. Horton Barbara J. L ' Angevin Jeanie F. Mahan Roberta C. Peeke Mary Ann Quackenbush Alice B. Rea Barbara A. Reinkens Patricia J. Sayre Nancy H. Shenon Anne Thomas M. Wyckoff FRESHMEN Margaret F. Adams Georgene C. Calder Marion A. Church Nancy Clapham Jeanne Cox Shirley Gibson Mary Helm Drucilla Lane Marilyn Luff Mary E. Mansfield Geraldine Mathews Jane D. Patterson Elaine Rutley Jane K. Sine Martha Walrond Carroll P. Winslead Ammen Beckman Boles Christensen, C. Chrislensen, J. Denniss Dopkins Dove Edwards Hansen Humann Kennedy Morshead Palmer Pleas Robinson Roeth Rohde Smith Strand Wells Young Cordes Edwards Dickinson Ellingson Everingham Hess Kelley Levis McCreary Palmer Shaw Thompson Vaught Andrews Birbeck Colonna Dickie Gamble Goodrich Hall Hecker Hess Hogan Horton L ' Angevin Mahan Peeke Quackenbush Rea Reinkens Sayre Shenon Thomas Wyckoff Adams Calder Church Clapham Gibson Helm Lane Luff Mansfield Mathews Patterson Rutley Sine Walrond Winstead 306 Bedesen Brewer Greene Herman, E. Herman, K. McClements MacMurry Poley Schellenburg Sergeant Taylor Whitney Wilson Allsopp Brown Coffing Corliss Dunfaar Eggert Gloisten Hendrickson Kirwan Loysen Mathieson Palm Piper Schmidt Symons Tinkler Van Den Bergh Wilkinson Wilson Grossman Dietterle Eddy Evans Goree Green Hambly Hanson Head Hewlett Knipe Lirwood Millerick McDonald Orr Phi low Richards Schwedhelm Smith Stokes Van Court Williams, M. Williams, R. Wiseman Worrall Bolsten Boysen Carpenter Coles Couper Day Heidig Hesse Hunt Miller Nichols Plaskett Westlund Kappa 2409 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT COLBY COLLEGE, 1874 LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Clair Bell G. E. Gigson Edie Clymer Anna M. HarpeT Ruth M. Donnelly Lawrence Harper A. M. Kidd SENIORS Rebecca Bedesen Janice Brewer Bette Doryland Marion Greene Elizabeth Herman Kathleen Herman Jane McClements Janet MacMurry Eleanor Poley Margaret Schellenburg Barbara Bell Sergeant Barbara Taylor Audrey Whitney Jean Wilson JUNIORS Arlene Allsopp Maxine Brown Janet Coffing Jean Corliss Elizabeth Dunbar Jean Eggert Barbara Gloisten Patricia Hendrickson Lucille Kirwan Juanda Loysen Shirley Mathieson Jacklyn Palm Virginia Piper Esther Schmidt Winifred Symons Jeanne Tinkler Elizabeth Van Den Bergh Diana Wilkinson Elizabeth Wilson SOPHOMORES Virginia Crossman Jean Dietterle Nancy Eddy Emily Evans Geraldine Goree Ethel Claire Green Audrey Hanson Nancy Hambly Marjorie Head Mary Hewlett Margy Kirwan Shirley Knipe Margaret Linwood Virginia McDonald Barbara Millerirk Jean O ' Brien Robin Orr Patricia Otto Isabella Philow Carol Richards Ruth Schwedhelm Jane Smith Barbara Stokes Margaret Van Court Marilyn Williams Rachel William - Elizabeth Wiseman Marilvn Worrall FRESHMEN Nell Bolsten Beverly Boysen Virginia Carpenter Margery Coles Janet Couper Jacqueline Day Eleanor Heidig Darlene Kathryn He e Winifred Hunt Pat Miller Pat Nichols Nancy Peter-mi Virginia Pla kctl Clara Jo Wenner Westlund 307 Theta Upsilon 2725 HASTE STREET FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1914 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1914 SIXTEEN CHAPTERS SENIORS Alice Cathy Berg Jean E. Downer Juanita K. Berg Carol H. Dykmans Elizabeth A. Burket Carol M. Leland Norma E. Moore JUNIORS Barbara Jean Ball Patricia L. Bartlett Betty E. Francis Betty Lou Krough Nancy Larsen Patricia Wetzel SOPHOMORES Berg, A. Berg, J. Burket Downer Dykmans Leland Moore Ball Bartlett Felt Francis Krough Larsen Weuel Buck Cain Granger Hamtnon Henson Hoffman Jess Johnson Kokila Meyers Older Philleo Prindle Schnoor Schoenfeldt Schwartz Snavely Strang Eagan Heifer Lawton Myers Wise Audrey E. Buck Barbara J. Cain Helen L. Granger Edna Belle Hammon Alberta T. Henson Gloria B. Hoffman Elinor G. Jess Eleanor M. Johnson Melba Kokila Peggy Jane Meyers Lesley S. Older Lorraine J. Philleo Phyllis Prindle Barbara Jean Schnoor Ruth Schoenfeldt Grace Louise Schwartz Genevieve Snavely Joyce E. Strang FRESHMEN Virginia Dittmar Claire M. Eagan Jean D. Heifer Mary Frances Lawton Virginia E. Myers Barbara Overton Margaret Rathbone Lorna M. Wise 308 Bar S- r := Craw, En -. ' .: I MTTtll, C. Herrell, D. Hilton ' . ' V-a- ta Rice Stewart Sullnan, J. Sullion, M. . ' , - - ::---. Bromley DeWHt E- :- = ?- " -f . Stewart Wo, :--: Cowy :- - : --. ' . ' bk Neitson Patrick : = -::- Gerevas :: - . Harris ' -.-- Taylor ' ;; -: : --: Tau Alpha 2311 WARRING STREET FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. 1898 UPSILON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1915 SEVENTV-MNE CHAPTERS GRADUATES Annabelle J. Brown Beverly George Elizabeth L. Shield SENIORS Margaret S. Baker Martha Jean Bu-h Eva Crome Evalj-n Crome Evelyn A. Delamere Joanna Durham Dorothy T. Earner Jacqueline I. Ellinwood Patricia A. Hanson Donna Herrell Carolyn C. HerreU Elizabeth A. Hnglen Marybelle Hilton Eunice C. Kroger Rosalie E. Miller Helen J. Montgomery- Evelyn Moose Margaret G. Morgan Pearl L. Pennington Jean Rice Jacquelin e Riddle Beverly H. Rowe Margaret J. Stewart Jean F. Snllivan Marie Sullivan Barbara L. Williams JLMORS Jean B. Anderson Phyllis Armstrong Gerda J. Bromley Alice De Witt Nelda P. Erichsen Barbara E. Holmes Donna J. Meyer Marion Miner Virginia D. Reeves Margaret P. Stewart Alice Woy Muriel G. Young SOPHOMORES Elizabeth C. Campbell Jewyl M. Covey Jeane Cudigan Elaine Dale Beatrice Gilbert Ruth L. Hudson Lillian M. Mitchell Jean K. NeiUon Nan Patrick Loi- A. Vaughn Elizabeth J. Wanhab FRESHMEN Agnes Campbell Betty L Gerevas Alia Gonbareff Antoinette Growney Georgine Monroe % ernal Moran Ginna MacNeil Betty E. Nehon Claralou Paltenghi Marcella A. Shields Charlotte Taylor Sulvia A. Tweedt Arvilla Jane Wiggins Ruth E. Ziegler 309 raternities Inter-Fraternity Council ROBERT KESLER FORREST PLANT ROBERT RANDALL RAYMOND COX WALTER BUSSE JACK BALLANTINE HAROLD CRANDALL PAUL COX THE Inter-Fraternity Council has managed to exist even though the majority of campus chap- ters have been closed for the duration. On this council are the representatives of all the fraterni- ties which had chapters here before the war. The main purpose of Inter-Fraternity Council is to plan post-war re-establishment of the now inactive chapters. The Council is trying to work out a good plan by which the fraternities can get started again. It also formulated rules for rushing at present, since a few of the fraternities are active and in- terested in enlarging their membership. Inter- fraternity Council gave a successful dance in the summer term, the first since 1943 when most of the campus chapters had to close. Though it is hindered by conditions at pres- ent, the Council is striving to maintain unity between the active chapters and to provide living accommodations for those members whose fra- ternity does not have its house open at present. Afacia Denny Hollowell, Robert Lewis Alpha Chi Sigma Ellis Myers A tpha Delta Phi Charles Gates, Lewis Saxby, Robert Gray Alpha Kappa Lambda Mac Elliott Alpha Tau Omega Vincent Finnegan Beta Theta Pi Jack Evans, Mercer Runyan Chi Phi Bert Meek Chi Psi Paul Cox Delta Kappa Epsilon Harold Crandall Delta Tau Delta Wm. Madeira, David Gillies Delta Upsilon William Gaines, Donald Jones Kappa Alpha Robert Randall Kappa Delta Rho Duane Deakins Kappa Nu Arnold Bright Kappa Sigma For- rest Plant, James Merritt, Lowell Durnham Lambda Chi Alpha Geo. Watson, Geo. Sir! Pi Lambda Phi Larry Feigenbaum, Hal Brononstein Phi Delta Theta Gay Weber, Raymond Cox Phi Gamma Delta.. Conway Smith, R ichard Dorst Phi Kappa Psi Roger Bliss, William Still Phi Kappa Sigma John Mersereau Pi Kappa Alpha.... John Pierca Psi Upsilon ... Edward Cazier Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lee Arth, Robert Henninger Sigma Chi Roger Willson Sigma Nu Keith Monahan Sigma Phi Peter Irwin, John Ballantine Sigma Phi Epsilon - Ronald Cameron, Donald Crum Theta Chi James Sheppard, Bernard Wanek Theta Delta Chi David Duncan, Daniel Barnett 7,eta Beta Tau Sylvain Heumann .eta Psi Jack Nelson 312 Aiken Hallowrll -?. ! 5- .- DeFtool Lw Nelson = .;- Acacia 2340 PIEDMONT AVEM ' E FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1904 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1905 TWENTY FIVE CHAPTERS I MYERSin ASSOCIATES Frederick W. Cozen - Ruell T. Crawford Edwin I). Dirk-im GRADUATES George W. Croyle Emer B. Sweelser SENIORS Edward D. Aiken Dennis F. Hallowell JUNIORS Harry E. Frazier Harry E. Larsen Robert J. Grim haw Clifford Bob Lewi Robert E. Howard George L. Robson Clark L. Smith SOPHOMORES David A. Fredrick-mi John D. Mackenzie Harold E. Granquist George T. McDonald FRESHMEN Edward F. Bauer Darrell E. NeUon Richard C. De Fore-t Martin H. Ryan Clifton N. Lee Joseph Ned Shaw Glendon G. Swan 313 Alpha Delta Phi 2401 RIDGE ROAD FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE, 1832 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1908 UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Douglas H. Copp Charles S. Davidson Dr. William C. Deamer Dr. Herbert M. Evans T. Harper Goodspeed Stephen S. Goodspeed Dr. Hans Lisser Dr. Franck W. Lynch Fletcher H. Swift Paul Michael Dr. John Homer Woolsey GRADUATES Theodore Nichols SENIORS J. Jerold Applegarthe David Doyle Edwin L. Garthwaite John C. Loper Weston F. Volberg James V. Power Jack B. Reardon Louis W. Saxby W. Sayre Snook Nichols Applegarthe Doyle Garthwaite Loper Power Reardon Saxby Snook Volberg Bryant Gray Martin Robinson Russell Stuart Brunk Buzzone Ganz Gates Gibbs Johnston Marston Paul Ross Skewes-Cox Canelo Chapman Farwell Meeker Stubb Swedenborg Watkins JUNIORS 314 PI. Thomas Bryant Robert W. Gray Gorden L. Martin Paul A. Robinson David W. Russell H. Joseph Stuart SOPHOMORES B. Franklin Brunk Russell J. Bruzzone Frederick W. Ganz Charles W. Gates John F. Gibbs James I. Johnston A. Garthwaite Marston John Paul John M. Ross Martin V. Skewes-Cox FRESHMEN Kelly C. Canelo Calvin C. Chapman William R. Farwell Leroy B. Meeker Jerome Stubb Samuel W. Swedenborg Niel F. Thrames James D. Watkins Barstow Chase Barter Davis EcM - :-.- M ' .; - St. Gear Smith . ' 7 " . Wolff _...-.- Parne - tm -- - Simpkins Tuttl Williams Wood Beta Theta Pi 2607 HEARST AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1839 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1879 NINETY CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Bertrand Bronson Ralph Fisher Herbert Moffilt C. A. Ramm E. G. Smith George Stratlon Nicholas Taliaferro Edwin VanDyke GRADUATES James Barstow Maurice Chase Thomas Barber John Chambers Rirhard Davi- John Echternarh Warren Edwards Robert Farquhar SENIORS Noble Hamilton Stanley Johnson William LeNoir Walter St. Goar David Smith Edward Welch William Wolff JUNIORS Bertram Hartford Rirhard M. Payne SOPHOMORES John Higson Mi-rcer Runyan Ra ?a William Simpkins James Tuttle Uunran Williams Gerrit Wood John Evans FRESHMEN James Lawgon Kappa Alpha 2425 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, 1865 ALPHA XI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1895 SIXTY-NINE CHAPTERS Cook Jordan Lang Randall Airola, 0. Dart Henderson Airola, L. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Walter Hoadley Jack Peppin Lt. Hilmar Schubert SENIORS John W. Cook William N. Jordan Rudolph A. Lang Robert W. Randall JUNIORS Orrin K. Airola William C. Dart C. William Henderson Carl M. York 316 SOPHOMORE Lowell A. Airola Son M ST Tic ; Mm, ' . :: S ::. Lambda Chi Alpha 1755 LEROY AVENUE FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIX ERSITY. 1909 Ml CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 ONE HUNDRED AND SIX CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Eric C. Bellqui-t Dr. Robert O. Moody Dr. Charles A. Kofoid Dr. Robert S. Sherman Dr. Charles C. Staehlin GRADUATE H. Francis Station SENIORS Gerald C. Kauffman George B. Watson I JUNIORS F. Norman Briggs Donald W. Dunn James G. Scarlett SOPHOMORES Robert H. Joki Charles W. Mink William P. Rodden John J. Serr George L. Siri James B. Tice FRESHMEN William R. Barlow Charles D. Brovan Donald J. Brown Harry Gardiser Joseph B. Harvey James Hud m Robert G. Nicol John H. Silrox 317 Phi Delta Theta 2717 HEARST AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1873 ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHT CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Dr. Edwin B. Boldrey Norman Buchanan Fred Foxworthy Joel Holdebrand Oily Kern James McBaine Dr. George McChesney Cyrus Mead Dr. Raymond Nutting Dr. Alvin Powell Perley Ray Harold Small Thomas Stow William Twitchell Cuttle Cox Hanson Kesler Trowbridge Weber Bjornsen Currier Goodwin Packard Smith Burr Hillyer McKay Moulthrop See pole Bentley Carothers Crook Coltrin Enright Evans Hodges McWhirter Nelson Saldine GRADUATE Kenneth Cuttle SENIORS Raymond Cox Loring C. Hanson Robert Kesler Jean Philipp William Trowbridge Gay Weber Arnold Bjornsen Charles Currier JUNIORS Vernon Goodwin Peter Packard Bert Smith SOPHOMORES Lowell Burr Lucien Evans Vincent Hillyer Jock McKay Franklin Moulthrop Gordon Nelson Irl Robinson Arnold Seepol FRESHMEN Richard Apman Robert Bentley Nathan Bowers Paul Carothers John Crook Byron Coltrin Robert Cuttle John Enright Jack Hodges John McWhirter Richard Saldine Marion Willson 318 HcAllisUr Dom Hall Vellums L -::,. swu s- .- s S. .5- " -;.r- . ' . . -: -;? Phi Gamma Delta 2395 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, IMS DELTA XI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1886 SEVENTY-FOUR CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lui- Alvarez Willard Durham Leroy Brigg ? .Norman Hind- Charle- Derleth Woodbiidge Metcalf Jacques Schnier GR- DUATES Neil McAllister Alex Rhode SENIORS Jack Bishop Richard, Bond Richard W. Dorst Charles M. Hall John Roberts George A. Williams JUNIORS George Tom Bowman John S. Fobes Jack Lindse; Robert Luhr Ward Murra Conway Smith Robert Smith SOPHOMORES Marvin Crowe Vergil Gerard Joseph Hunt Welh Hutching Lou Stoakes John L. Sullivan Howard Thayer Floyd Wilkins FRESHMAN Neil Harle 319 Pi Kappa Alpha 2324 PIEDMONT AVENUE FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1868 ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1912 EIGHTY-TWO CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Philip H. Arnot William L. Bender Edward C. Bull Er nest W. Cleary Carl L. Hoag Warren D. Homer Carleton Hulin Anson R. Kilgore Frederick G. Linde Robert C. Martin Jack Block Walter Busse Orrie Hahs Thomas Dale Stewart GRADUATES Robert Kroninger SENIORS Alan Nies V. Parley White Keith Winton Block Kroninger, Robert Busse Hahs White Winton Barnes Boisseree Hoffman Kroninger, Richard Kuphaldt Mitchell Pierce Schade Setterquist Simpson Baker Broderick Cookson Dolman Farrar Pent land Rolling Walsh Willman Abramson Barber Burnham Bussey Carter Crane Gray Stockton Norman Wilson Zimmerman JUNIORS Jess Barnes Victor Boisseree John Clark Robert Hoffman Richard Kroninger Don Simpson William Kuphaldt Donald Mitchell John Pierce Arthur Schade Alan Setterquist SOPHOMORES Allan Baker Henry J. Broderick James Cookson Robert Dolman Jack Farrar Edwin Pentland Jack Rolling Merrill Thruston Thomas Walsh Campbell Willman FRESHMEN Dean Abramson Fred Barber Bill Burnham Richard Bussey Jack Cann Joseph J. Carter Philip Crane William Gray Jack Kirkpatrick Harland Minshew Albert Norman Thomas Stockton Earl Wilson Mahlon Zimmerman 320 Tjrter 3- - Sigma Phi 2731 BANCROFT WAY FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE. 1827 ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA ESTABLISHED 1912 TEN CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edward C. Craft? Dr. William G. Donald William V. Crues Harold L. Leupp Grant C. Loomis GRADUATES Robert W. Lockhart Peter E. Yankwich SENIORS John K. Ballantine George A. Rader. Jr. Paul W. Rathfon JUNIORS Thoma- K. Oliver, Jr. Harry E. Reddirk. Jr. Joseph A. Owen Donald R- Toussaint SOPHOMORE William B. Boykin Gordon A. Moore Harry A. Cuthbertson Charles A. Mower Peter W. Irwin William Ross Paul L. Larsen Donald F. Severin John R. MrKee Thomas P. Shaw L. Alan Tvler FRESHMEN Everett E. Fuller LeRoy H. Maffly Kenneth L. Trepanowen PLEDGES Edward Gnyon Peter Marshall Gary Meinhold Ceril Smith 321 Sigma Phi Epsilon 2731 BANCROFT WAY FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND, 1901 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 SEVENTY CHAPTERS SENIORS Ronald Cameron Edward Fulkerson Angus Crocker R. Lee Huntington Richard Dodds Howard Marsh Robert Dorland Howard Mel Ronald Sodestrom Cameron Crocker Dodds Dorland Fulkerson Huntington Mel Sodestrom Crum Evans Frye Layman Lemon Moss Pearl McOaniels Coole Sargent Donald Crum William Evans Thomas Frye JUNIORS Robert Layman Richard Lemon Mark Moss Robert Pearl SOPHOMORES George McDaniels FRESHMEN Ralph Coole John Sargent Howard Showalter 322 Austin Bermudez Hamilton Heinrich Laughlin Sabini Sheppard Wanek Ball Brennan Gaver Golden Klee Lovette Kidd Schmidt Yelkin Ludolph Mossing O ' Neill Theta Chi 2462 LE CONTE AVENUE f FOUNDED AT NORWICH UNIVERSITY, 1856 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 SEVENTY-TWO CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lars H. Peterson Dr. Anton H. Schaefer SENIORS Jere J. Austin Tony P. Bermudez Eugene D. Hamilton Ervin L. Heinrich John R. Laughlin Robert C. Sabini James C. Sheppard Bernard F. Wanek JUNIORS Gerald V. Ball John G. Brennan Kenneth D. Gaver Joseph W. Golden Oscar Klee Richard W. Lovette SOPHOMORES Lewis W. Kidd Robert S. Schmidt Raymond K. Yelkin FRESHMEN William C. Ludolph Robert C. Mossing John M. O ' Neill 323 Theta Delta Chi 2647 DURANT AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE 1847 DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1900 TWENTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herbert E. Bolton Leonard W. Buck Burton A. King Worth Ryder James G. Siler SENIORS Walter H. Costa Glenn R. Feist James W. Wyatt Costa Feist Wyatt Duncan Kopperud Barnett Folliard Hadley Ball Barbrack Elliott Howell Kelton Knott Leggett O ' Drain Puterbaugh Wickware Celeri Fisher JUNIORS David B. Duncan Andrew Kopperud Hubbard E. Newlin Stuart G. Wysham SOPHOMORES Daniel D. Barnett Louis R. Carum Frederick Folliard Kenneth Hadley FRESHMEN C. Delvin Babb Robert E. Ball Richard N. Barbrack Richard E. Cohn Donald M. Elliott Frederick Howell Jack D. Wickware Robert G. Jones Edwin C. Kelton Daniel Knott Robert L. Leggett James O ' Drain George E. Puterbaugh Robert Celeri PLEDGES Peter Fisher 324 Alexander, T. IMBBI Castello Craft Pome, Greenstone Harding Hodge Howard Jones Lewis Street Stretch Wah Alexander, C. :- Burrell Caldwll I: - EMB - -- -. V.-::-: B :-;- Tarr Allen = : ::- kola Cahill Clart Ernst Frissell Kenfield Klinger Lane Pilling Pitt Poplin Schreiber Selk Shi Wallace - :-,;.. FanHI Onedo Pienon : ,-,. S- ' :: Si tor SM -- ' 5- Tour Bowles Hall " - ' HB ill SENIORS Thoma- R. Alexander David L. Brenner John W. Ca-tell " Donald Croft Francisco Escobar Willard Forney Seymour M. Greenstone Roger P. Harding Cullen S. Hodge Donald F. Howard Michael J R. Brnce Jones John S. Lewi- Richard R. Lininger Alan Margolis Donald S. McNary Frederick Mugler Richard Onofrio A. Richard Ruppe George Street William H. Stretch . Walsh JUNIORS Clyde W. Alexander Leland R. Brown Edwin H. Burrell Kenneth S. Caldwell George S. Dolim Donald T. Tarr SOPHOMORES Sidney S. Green Frank G. Lennert Charles A. Lindgren Cesar Munoz-Plaza Matthew Lee Stephens Warren D. Allen Henr - M. Bolcom C. Dickey Buster Richard Cahill E. Bailey Clark Clifford B. Dobson Samuel J. Draper E. Urban Ern t Thomas Fri--c]l Theodore S. Kenheld Hugh D. John H. Klinger Carlisle Lane David Mayer J. Eueene Murphy Arnold Pilling Law rence Pitt deWit Popkin Henry A. Srhreiber P. Denis Selle William B. Shaw Wallace FRESHMEN Andreas C. Albrecht Donald I. B ' omberg Eugene H. Favell George F. Oviedo George H. Pier?on Waller Rieman William L. Shields Gordon A. Silver Geoffrey A. Steel Jack Thielen Soleiman Tour Thoma? L. Turnbull Mvrsam H. Wixman 325 Oxford Hall 2140 OXFORD STREET GRADUATES Robert Allen Robert Bowman Sam Capra Bill Chamberlain Dave Chou Charles Chu John Fredrickson Paul Gilles Moe Greenfield George Kelley Pat Kelley Paul Komm Gordon LaVelle Howard Lederer Leonard Linsky Norm Lofgren Talbot Mortarotti Ray Mullen Harry Newson Bob Nossen Abraham Protes Kenneth Russell David Wilder Doc Wolfred Harry Zion SENIORS Bill Cohen Glenn Erickson Robert Fenley Howard Grant Bill Haddock Mark Hayashi Bernard Hellinger Cullen S. Hodge Ray Howard Harry Kopman Milt Lefkowitz Burton Lowrimore Oscar Matson Bob Rowell Bruce Wallace Ezra Weintraub JUNIORS Phil Auchard King Fong Joe Garrett Marvin Greenbaum Herbert Hill Russell Jobe Kiyoshi Kawahata Russell Kletzing Dan W. Woody Roderick Maclvor Stan Magagnosc Martin Marcus John Morrow Nicholas Nicoloff Malcolm Reed Ben Sanematsu Martin Weil Allen Bowman Chou Chu Kelley Komm LaVelle Mullen Protes Russell Wilder Zion Erickson Fenley Grant Haddock Hayashi Hellinger Howard Lowrimore Matson Rowel I Weintraub Auchard Fong Garrett Greenbaum Hill Kawahata Maclvor Magagnusc Marcus Morrow Nicoloff Sanematsu Weil Woody Benson Brock Cain Chan 326 Clewett EspnHIa Gee KM) . ' . ; = ,-...- ----- Gil ' es :-.- Lanoer In - Oxford Hall SOPHOMORES Robert H. Ben-on Lonnie Brock Pan! Brown Robert Cain Joe Chan Rayford Chatten Bob Clewett Lester Cole Bob Den-more S il-on Dep Frank Dixon Lorenzo E-priella Fred Gee Ben Hadlork Ernest Jack-on Joe Kamiya Milt Carl Kine Walker Ki er Stan Mambaya-hi Phil Merrill ' Jack Mumy Ming Sang Np Jack Norberg Marvin Rocke Henry Stone BUI Snndt Don Sopan Ben Towne George Turman Jame Way- Bob Williams Stan Yep Zaitlin Freeman Allen Ilenry Allen Eric Armstrong Harold Bamford loe Chun Je?se Chronister Jimmy Cook Ehner Erwin Bill Gill- John Gleason Allan Goldsmith Juro Hayashida Bill Hol ' den Bill Hyde Shigern Ishihara Leonard Jones James Johnston Cyrus Jong Fred Kirsten Wilfred Langer Gene Leionard Bnrt Levin FRESHMEN Richard Lym James Lynn Dennis McDaniel DeErbykno McGhee Ed Martins Anderson Morford Bill Nephew Herb On Wing Paul Pierson Bob Robinson Don Schwartz Don Seid Fred Sinclair Eldon .-keel- Ken Scares D. Barron Smith Joe Sparling Yoshio Takaknwa Bob Tarbox Ralph Thomas Rick Thompson Donald Wong Yntaka Yosbida OXFORD HALL COUNCIL LEFT TO RIGHT: Ming Sang Ng, Bob Fwtef, George Keller, Bob Benson, Pail Gilles, DM Woody, Fred Gee, Bill Haddock, Mai Reed, MoeCreeirfMd. 327 ormitories A Women ' s Dormitory Association EISA DOUGLAS President, Summer FRANCES SAUNDERS Secretary, Summer EVELYN MURPHY President, Fall and Spring PJA BERTELLOTTI Vice-President, Fall and Spring LORAINE LORENSEN Secretary, Fall and Spring MARIAN HEWITT Treasurer, Fall and Spring OFFICERS Elsa Douglas : President Betty Stern Vice-President.. Frances Saunders Secretary Lola Williams ....Treasurer Evelyn Murphy Pia Bertellotti ..Loraine Lorensen ...Marian Hewitt THE Women ' s Dormitory Association is com- posed of all dormitories that vote to join the Association forty-four at the present time. The purposes of the organization are to develop higher standards of scholarship and conduct, to promote participation in campus activities, to further cooperation and unity among women on campus, and to aid student government within each house. The main social event of the year for the Association fell on February fifth. From seven to eight o ' clock the girls in suh-groups of four dorms each gathered at one of the houses for a dessert party. Later in the evening all of the members went down together to a rally which was held in Hearst Gym. Dean Donnelly was the guest speaker. Entertainment also included the singing of Cal songs, violin and piano solos, and a skit. The evening presented a grand opportu- nity for girls to become acquainted with their fellow students. 330 tarn Case Caton :: ::-: :-, " i LCI Bnpm Minder ' .f =.: :-- Sfcrawe Tniitt Vange Man Alph House 2739 CHAINING WAY SENIORS Carolyn Hongola Barbara Jones Muriel AM hen Jeanne Brown Judy Caton Marianne Chamberlin Florence Hope Shirley Yange Patricia Wentz JUNIORS Alice Karam Margaret Karam Marian Maspero irginia Minder Monica Shragge SOPHOMORES Eloise Caada-Quintana Sally Levin Jean Colcord Adah Jo Truilt Ruth Gardner Lindsay Waggener FRESHMEN Jeanne Case Mary Dolcini Gloria Dudley Merrilyn Wickendon Norman Ingold Anne Nelson Rosemary Rutledge Ginzlef lam Eton - BBRU FrM ' . ' -.: ---.,. m BecnoM ' . ' --: T = --.-- - : Klingen ., ----- Wikox . ' . ::- :- -. Theta Xi Dorm 1730 LA LOMA AVENUE SENIORS Florence Armstrong Mildred Chervin Donna Hym un Ruth Jensen JUNIORS Mildred Denny Grace Everett Margaret Friedman Anna Ginzler Rathryn Mintz Charity Murray SOPHOMORES Belinda Bowline Doris Machell Roberta Pratt Ruth Solomon FRESHME.N Dorothy Anderson Nelda Bernhard Florence Bertagnolli Frances Deely Retha Emmick Harriett Hart Betty Heermann Nancy Zeitlin Marigne Kandle Marilyn Kennedy Marilyne Klingen Pamela an Buren Jeannette arren Barbara Wilcox Coda Wilson 331 Beta House 2607 HEARST AVENUE Helen Christos Lois Doig GRADUATES Marjorie Hirkenham Terry Mahoney June McCann Barbara Bartle Doris Benedict Lois Jensen Gloria Lloyd Shirley Abraham Harriet Coe Jane Cook SENIORS Betty Maftzger Fava Parker Mary Lou Torpen Lucy Walton JUNIORS Kay Kannow Mary Reeves Beverly Robinson Christos Doig Hirkenham Bartle Benedict Jensen Kannow Lloyd Naftzgei Waltcn Abraham Coe Cook Robinson Spencer Armstrong Coombs Driskell Schary Towner Vodonavich Brown Mogilner Roth Margaret Spencer SOPHOMORES Marilyn Armstrong Mary Lou Driskell Mary Lou Coombs Dorothy Gillespie Roni Cronk Barbara Schary Ann Dodson Jane Towner Elsa Vodonavich FRESHMEN Barbara L. Brown Joan Gabriel Rita Goldberg Janet Levitt Betty Mogilner Jeanne Roth 332 Kniltk -, ::; Kinch Wright Davidson Dewy Gates Maus Menderhall Scott Sol fee Speece Williams Barber Backer Citato Petrts Tn Colonial Hall 2542 DURANT AV ' ENUE SENIORS Helen Bachinsky Mary Louise Knittle Yolanda Schneider JUNIORS Jean Bateman Edith Gibbs Alflaretta Kinch Josephine McPhee Barbara Richards Jean Roberts Mary York Dorothy Wright SOPHOMORES Helene Daviil-mi Alice Dewey Thelma Gates Barbara Greenlee Beverlv l.i-tiiian Doris Williams FRESHMEN Thelma Matas Margie Mendenhall Carol Mae Scott Lorraine Sollee Nonna Speece Bernadine Anderson Margaret Barber Lei Becker June Courting Gertrude Gebbie Marylin Hynes Barbara Jones Beverlee Lehman Bruna Petris Virginia Trenor 333 Epworth Hall 2521 CHANNING WAY SENIORS Lucille Bianchi Muriel Fagini Beryl Gardner Barbara Hart Dorothy Harvey Lucille Hindle Elaine Jackson Connie Johnston Janice Kelly Jane Morgan Rosetta McCleave Florence McVittie Dorothy Redford Rose Scherini Claire Schick Gail Toponce JUNIORS Minnie Ashmore Esther Berk Ruth Buchman Evelyn Callaway Lois Collins Kathleen Cook Ruth Crenshaw Ardith De Forest Renee Friedland Jessie Frost Pat Froude Ida Grier Marian Inrie Aliton Marsh. Marion Mclntire Jane McNear Maxine Shannon Jean Starks Elizabeth Suits Doris Winter SOPHOMORES Dorothy Adams Beatrice Bierman Helen Dorward Carol Dresselhaus Patricia Ezell Eunice Hensen Margaret Halloway Jeanne Howell Charlotte Kaufman Marie Mark Jean Maron Winifred Mason Natalie Colleen Moore Angie Nicholson Pat Olsen Jackie Owen Julia Reginato Lorna Roberts Shirley Secord Jeanne Shafer Helen Jane Sigfus Patricia Thurman Barbara Turner Phyllis Vaught Welsh FRESHMEN Barbara Casassa Patricia Faber Margaret Forbes Alice Hansen Treva Hatchett Charlotte Lester Elaine Marple Marion Plumb Lois Saks 334 Adams Abouaf Ashmow Berk Bianchi Bierman Buchman Callaway Casassa Collins Cook Colby Crenshaw De Forest Dickson Oorward Dresselhaus Ezesa Faber Forbes Friedland Frost Froude Grier Hansen Hart Harvey Hatchett Henson Hindle Halloway Howell Imrie Jackson Johnston Kaufman Kelley Lester Mark Maron Marple Marsh Mason Moore Morgan Mclntire McNear McVittie Nicholson Olsen Owens Plumb Rayford Reginato Roberts Saks Scherini Schrick Secord Shafer Shannon Sigfies Starks Suits Thurman Toponce Turner Vaught Welch Winter 1 r p -- B T Fcstff Mellis tam = :: Ratio St. Clair ..i.r ; f : Wjatt Clark Miller tm tan - -. :;- Reid Hedgewood Hall 2415 PROSPECT STREET SENIORS KrKjana Elggeron Cleone Patterion Artemis Smernes Gloria Hunter JUNIORS Lonise Baciocco Betty Ban- Barbara Bothman Marilou Foster Jean Henry Elaine Howard ) nez Hui bin-mi Lorraine King Virginia Maier Helene Margoles Aftinetb Mellis Carolyn Monroe Jean Phillips Bianra Ratto Dorothy Shauer Florence St. Clair Katherine Wakefield Margaret Wyatt Randy Clark Frankie Miller SOPHOMORES Ruth Richards Kav Van Drur- FRESHMEN Bonnie Bird Josephine Dnrand Cheryl Peterson Beverly Reid i i " - SteiMf Dates Rwder Bayview Hall 2327 WARRING STREET SENIORS Josephine Anner Lois Seyfried Anne Steiner JUNIORS Muriel Oakes Dori: Jane Rueder Wittman SOPHOMORE Elizabeth Howland Lorraine Cook Janice Crinklaw Jean Doughty FRESHMEN Elena Euder-L Margie Minuin Lisa Picard Anne Vor?t 335 Ritter Hall 2422 PROSPECT STREET GRADUATE Myra Shaffer SENIORS Margaret Bowden Edith Chamberlain Elsa Douglas Dorothy Flanagan Carolee Hansen Eleanor Hart June Harvey Julianne Howe Phyllis Hunter Rita Larkin Phyllis Levick Britta Linsfors Peggy McClelland Arleen Matson Clara Mae Page Alice Petta Jackie Rorabeck Grace Rosing Rosemary Senter JUNIORS Carolyn Adams Carol Archibald Patsy Dole Lorna Lee Earl Lauretta Frank Dorothy Hoppe Mary McKenzie Lorna Stone Corinne Westbay SOPHOMORES Eleanor Burrows Beverly Burton June Cuff Florence Daley Mary Lee Kingman Joy LaVroff Clarabelle Lewis Celia Nutting Barbara Polhill Lois Jean Power Ruth Todseth Gene Spitler Ann Stickney Adrienne Van Couvering Carol Van Steinberg Frances Wilson FRESHMEN Catherine Coops Marian Perry Helen Wright Betty Pierce Jane Schafer Bowden Douglas Hart Harvev Howe Hunter Levick Lindfors Matson Page Petta Rorabeck Rosing Senter Adams Archibald Dole Earl Hoppe McKenzie Stone Westbay Cuff Daley Kingman La Croff Lewis Polhill Power Todseth Spitler Stickney Van Couvering Van Steinberg Coops Perry Pierce Schafer Wright 336 -. : EMM ' , - ' - . baa Lnris, 0. Sherman Hall 225 PROSPECT STREET GRADUATES Genevieve Cavanaugh Mavis Field Eli- Hall Barbara Miner Renee Schneider SENIORS Belly Anderson Elinor Barber Virginia Bmnlon Clay Cassell Shirlee Conklin Mary Jane Coyer Davetta Goldberg Evon Holland Eleanor Hombostel Lorraine Lorenson I.nui-r Matejovir Laura Monradian Effie Marie Ril.l- Maizie Stanley JTMORS Pbylli- Au-tin Mary Bilirkov Virginia Clanton Carol Davi- Jayne Drumeold Florence Erdahl Mary Ellen John-on Nancv Kidwell Annie Louie Clara Meyers Annette NUman Adrienne North Molly Mae Shepard Jane Wellemeyer Helen Voodrow Edna Woodworth SOPHOMORES Amy Baut-rn-i hmidl Joanne Bosch Stella Doty Bonnie Ell-mirth Marilyn Fowler Doris Green Jayne Grigorieff Betty Jo Grin-lade Freda Han sen Roberta Hassler Joan Hayler Edvthe June Johnson ll ' -!-ie Kanen hirley Kling Mary Louie La erne Lm .1- Rose Marie MrKinley Mary Martins Patricia Synan Fay Teter " Barbara Treiman Wilhelmina % ogel War-hauer FRESHMEN Evelyn Armstrong I-iii- Banker Patricia Brewer % irginia Cassell Alyre Cbenoweth Rita Chow- Gwendolyn Greenlee Betty Griggs Gloria Hagg Virginia Hooten Lenore Kramer Dolores Lewi Janet Loonii- Honor Mitchell Helen Nyqui-t Cecelia Zarharin 337 Stern Hall SENIORS Phyllis Anderson Jean Ariey Elise Beaton Marian Boonos Mary Grace Dollar Mariana Dowden Barbara Eddy Jean Elliott June Punch Marian Gleitzman Dawn Guichard Stephanie Gutenberg Rhoda Haas Barbara Harris Jura Hoffman Ruth Hollingsworth Elizabeth Hyatt Evelyn Julien Beverly Keene Phebe Killick Anne Knight Margaret Koshland Martha Myrl Landon Marie Laws Alice Yvonne Leduc Dorothy Legaretta Eva Lyon Betty Ann McDonald Marie May Lois Merwin Gerda Meyer Virginia Millard Eileen Milloy Marjorie Minnis Joyce Richardson Joyce Roberts Hilde Scheuer Inge Scheuer Sally Schweitzer Betty Shepard Margaret Ann Shower Catherine Smith Alice Stein Betty Stern Virginia Taft Mary Toscani Joyce Tyler Lenore Van Dyke Violante JUNIORS Beverly Barth Mildred Bean Marie Benn Ruth Berman Janice Condit Jane Chun Joan Dougherty Janet Douglas Alice Gardner Barbara Hansen Virginia Henry Betty Heryford Mildred Kiefer Helen Kile Janet Lewis Mable Lowe Ariey Boonos Dollar Dowden Eddy Elliott Punch Gleitzman Guichard Gutenberg Haas Harris Hoffman Hollingsworth Julien Keene Killick Knight Landcn Laws Leduc Legaretta Lyon May Merwin Meyer Millard Milloy Richardson Roberts Scheuer, H. Scheuer, I. Schweitzer Shepard Shower Stein, B. Toscani Tyler Van Dyke Bean Berman Condit Chun Douglas Gardner Hansen Henry Heryford Kiefer Lowe 338 Lyon McNamara Merrill Negley Osborne Peters Sims Smith Watson Wing Bean, E. B ostock Brown Cadman Clark Condit Davies Edwards Emerson Erickson Eshleman Griffeath Hendrickson Kenyon Knudson McKenzle Montgomery Mconeyham O ' Donnell Palmer Quimby Reed Robinson Sinton Weitzner Allen Brunk Cline Howeth-Cerini Lesser Melrose Morrison Pitcher Ross Schaufelberger Smith Torstrup Vogt Wemple Stern Hall JUNIORS Phyllis Lyon Mary Pal McNamara Patsy Merrill Carolyn Negley Rosalie Osborne Ruth Zeitrhel SOPHOMORES Elva Mae Peters Barbara Sims Justin Smith Mary Jane Watson Lily Wing Evelyn Bean Delpba Bostork Leose Brown Maryls Cadman Elaine Christensen Julia Clark Maureen Condit Janet Davies Patricia Draper Phyllis Edwards Nancy Emerson Kay Erickson Betty Eshleman Shirley Griffeath Iva Hoppe Edith Mary Hendrickson Barbara Johnson Jane Kenyon Crissola Knudson Audrey McKenzie Ruth Miller Janis Montgomery Yvonne Mooneyham Agnes O ' Donnell Rosemary Palmer Barbara Quimby Dorothy Reed Marilyn Robin? Marilyn Robinson Marion Sinton Weitzner FRESHMEN Anne Allen Barbara Brunk Jean Cline Laurel Fahner Eleanore Fahning Patricia Morrison Loretta Richter Kathryn Ross Wilhelmina Schaufelberger Jane Smith Joanne Howeth-Cerini Joy Torstrup Letitia Lesser Jean Vogt Marian Melrose Phyllis Wemple 339 X Uocieti ocieties clubs Golden Bear (Senior Men ' s Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1900 George P. Adams Leroy W. Allen Leonard B. Allison David P. Barrows Albert M. Becker Eric C. Bellquist Allen C. Blaisdell Llewlyn M. K. Boelter John U. Calkins, Jr. Bruce L. Canaga Francis L. Chamberlain Walter Christie James H. Corley Fred W. Cozens William J. Davis Malcolm M. Davisson William R. Dennes Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch Edward A. Dickson William G. Donald F. Stanley Durie Carroll Ebright Sidney M. Ehrnian UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Clinton W. Evans W. W. Ferrier, Jr. Mortimer Fleishhacker Stanley B. Freeborn Edwin L. Garthwaite Elmer C. Goldsworthy Walter A. Gordon Farnham P. Griffiths Brutus Hamilton James T. Harkness Maurice E. Harrison Joel H. Hildebrand Harold A. Hitchcock Elbert A. Hugill Richard K. Kelly Alexander M. Kidd Frank L. Kidner Harry L. Kingman George D. Louderback Breck P. McAllister Guy S. Millberry Ralfe D. Miller James K. Moffitt Russell A. Nagler Baldwin M. Woods John Francis Neylan John M. Olmsted Frederic L. Paxson George A. Pettitt Clarence M. Price Kenneth Priestley Joseph H. Quire Max Radin Alva W. Ragan Leon J. Richardson Chester H, Rowell James G. Schaeffer Robert Sibley Vernon M. Smith Herman A. Spindt Robert G. Sproul Frank C. Stevens Robert E. Stone Jacobus tenBroek Wallace I. Terry Robert M. Underbill Irwin C. Uteritz Edwin C. Voorhies Ralph S. Waltz John F. Duffy GRADUATES Wilbert B. Fountain Leon V. Tichinin John P. Henderson Thomas R. Alexander John J. Applegarth Thomas E. Barber Merrill C. Callow Ronald Cameron, Jr. Robert P. Chappell Robert W. Corlett Vincent C. Cullinane Donn Doerr Philip F. Elwood SENIORS Edward F. Fulkerson Basil D. Garrett Donald K. Gordon Donald F. Guisto Roger P. Harding Claude F. Hiskey Allen C. Jenkins, Jr. Russell D. Kletzing George W. Leisz John C. Loper Donald H. Minkler Eric A. Mohr Lee A. Parker Benjamin H. Sawtelle Charles H. Shattuck, Jr. Robert L. Spaulding Alberto Talur John A. Williamson Peter A. Wolff Joseph A. Woods, Jr. 342 I Rational Engineering Honor Society FOUNDED AT LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, 1885 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1907 SEVENTV-EIGHT CHAPTERS Tau Beta Pi BACK ROW: Hal St. Clair, Jim Farrell, Dick Wright, Tom Stuelpnagel, Jim Merrill, Bill Breyer. THIRD ROW: ' Bob Hamilton, Frederic Jacob, Dick Dorsl, Mac Elliolt, Arthur Dunne, Lewis Saxby. SECOND ROW: Tom Greathouse, Fred Adler, Kenneth Straney, Phil Griffin, Roy Friedrichs. FRONT ROW: Richard Delano, William Trowbridge, John Williamson, Caleb McCormick, Karl Pister. OFFICERS Summer President Jere J. Austin I ' ice-President Richard E. Friedman ... Corresponding Secretary John A. Williamson Full .John A. William-mi ..William L. Breyrr. .Kenneth O. Stranev.... Spring David R. Wright ..David M. Saenger ...Frederic C. Jacob .Thomas Greathouse Recording Secretary .Gay A. Weber Richard H. DeLano.. Treasurer Caleb W. McCormick .....David R. Wright Robert B. Hamilton Catalogs ' James E. Farrell David M. Saenger fiobert A. Weld ADVISORY BOARD E. F. Murph). Mechanical Engineering B. L. Robertson. Electrical Engineering W. S. Week, Mining C. T. Wiskocil, Civil Engineering MEMBERS Fred D. Adler Jere J. Austin Stlllirt B,n lllnl.-riiru Louis Brenmvald % illiam L. Brrycr Warren H. Brown John A. Clawson Angus M. Crocker John L. Cunningham Richard H. DeLano Ernest L. Dildine Richard W. Dor-t Arthur B. Dunne H. M. Elliott Donald E. Emerson James E. Farrell Richard E. Friedman Roy R. Friedrirh- Edward F. FiilkiT-on Thomas E. Greathouse Philip S. Griffin Fred H. Hadden Alh,-rt L. Hale Robert B. Hamilton Harter G. Hudson Frederic C. Jacob Arthur M. Jue Henry H. Lee Donald Lengel Raymond A. Lura- Frank E. McCIure Caleb W. McCormic k James A. Merritt Norman Murdock Arthur P. Notthoff. Jr. J. Edward Ogden Karl S. Pister John D. Robert- Robert R. Rosborough Morris W. Rube- in David M. Saenger Hal Kay St. Clair I.r i- W. Saxby, Jr. Eugene P. Serr Oleg Scherbinin James L. Sherard Samuel Soo Hoo Mathew L. Stephens Kenneth O. Straney Thomas R. Stuelpnagel Hugh F. Swaney William P. Trowbridge Joseph F. Yalle-Riestra ;n W. Weber Robert A. Weld Robert F. Williams John A. Williamson 343 Mortar Board (Senior Women ' s National Honor Society) FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE, NEW YORK, 1918 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1925 SEVENTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS TOP ROW: Emily Andrews, Mary Jane Boles, Kathleen Crosby, Jean Elliott, Carol Furth, Ethel Grant, Betty Green. SECOND ROW: Rhoda Haas, Joan Mauser, Janet Hughes, Betty Pope Ingram, Jean Nipper, Jackie Riddle. BOTTOM ROW: Joan Selby, Barbara Bell Sergeant, Ellen Ulery, Betty Wentworth, Lorene Williamson, Virginia Wilson. Spring and Summer 1944 Betty Pope Ingram Barbara Bell Sergeant Betty Green Janet Hughes Kathleen Crosby OFFICERS Fall and Spring 1944-1945 President Rhoda Haas .. ice-President _ Mary Jane Boles Secretary Lorene Williamson Treasurer : Jackie Riddle .Chapter Editor Jean Nipper Margaret Beattie Louise S. Cobb Mary B. Davidson Mrs. Monroe E. Deutsoh Leila Anderson Emily Andrews Kathleen Crosby Jean Elliott Betty Green Mary Jane Boles Carol Furth Ethel Grant HONORARY MEMBERS Helen W. Fancher Catherine DeMotte Greene Alice G. Hoyt Violet B. Marshall Lillie Margaret Sherman Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Lucy Ward Stebbins UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mrs. Ralph Chaney Dr. Margaret Zeff MEMBERS Spring and Summer 1944 Joan Hauser Janet Hughes Betty Pope Ingrain Audre Marcus Barbara Bell Sergeant Fall and Spring 1944-1945 Rhoda Haas Betty Wentworth Jean Nipper Lorene Williamson Jackie Riddle Virginia Wilson Joan Selby Betty Udall Ellen Ulery Jacqueline Zierdt 344 J (Women ' s Honorary SociVr-i FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1900 ONE CHAPTER Prytanean C P C ' i V--. ' ' 5 " ; ' Pat McWiHiams. BOTTOM ROW: PRYTANEAN OFFICERS Justine Casenaw, Kathleen Crosby, Mary Fletcher, Ethyl Grant, Carolyn Hardy, Mary ' iy, Mary EiizabeU Porter, Joyce RichanJson, Jackie Riddle, Betty Wemwortti, Virginia Wilson, Rerilla Wright. Smmmfr Joyce Richardson Ann Brennan Eleanor Poley Kathleen Crosby Mary Elizabeth Porter Man Pat McWillUms Carolyn Hardy OFFICERS President Vice-President... rjimf Sec feretory Corresponding Secretary Treasurer ... Kiltrr Hnll Representative Efficiency Expert JV Kitlrr H ll Kepresentntire Fill and Sprint Marv Jane Boles Mary Fletcher Jackie Riddle . Virginia Wilson Revilla Wright Ethel Grant Betty Wentworth Justine Casenave Dr. Rub Cunning Mrs. Monroe E. Deutsch Mrs. Walter Gordon H( . ORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Dorothy Sheldon Mr . Robert Sible Mr . Sarah Elizabeth Spronl Mr . Robert Gordon Sproul Miss Lucy Ward Stebbins Mrs. Sigmund Stern Comdr. Tova Wiley. USNR Olive Ad Leila Anderson Barbara Armstrong Marjorie Atsati Edna Bailey Eleanor Bancroft Eleanor Bartlett Margaret Beanie Fredrica Bernhard Olga Bridgman Amy Bumstead Marjorie Carl ion Vera Christie Elinor Anderson Tommy Angell June Baker Mary Jane Boles Ann Brennan Laurie Buck ( Iad s Burn Justine Catenate June Collins Beverly Conner Barbara Cozens Kathleen Crotb Doris Cunningham Marian Dal Elsa DoufUft Jean Elliott Rita Stone Etteves Mar Fletcher Carol Furth Alice Gardner Mar Ellen Goepfert Ethel Grant Bett Green Marian Green Lydia Griffin Mar Lou Gulack Rhoda Haas Carolyn Hardy I MVERSITY ASSOCIATES Charlie Clark Louise Cobb Edith Coulter Lucile Czamowski Mar B. Davidson Carah Davis Ruth Norton Donnelly- Helen Fancher Hope Gladding Catherine DcMotte Greene Alice Hoyt Aileen Jaffa ACTIVE MEMBERS Joanna Harrington Barbara Harris Beatrice Harris Joan Mauser Nanc Haven Patricia Hendrickson Patricia Herve Jura Hoffman Idris Holcomb Margaret Horn Ann Homer Persis Homer Janet Hughes Bett Ingram Ann kidder Mar Louise Knox Margaret Koshland Lore Kraal LJndley Marjorie Masters Rosetta McCleave Janet McMurrv Mary Pat McWilliams Nancy Meddaugh Marie Mitchell Eleanor Moore Claudia Murphy Mae Lent Violet Marshall Bernice Hubbard May Agnes Morgan Florence Mullins Margaret Murdock Cecil Piper Carmel RUey Agnes Robb Lillie Sherman Beth Simcoy katberine Towle Dr. Margaret Zeff Evelyn Murphy Mary Naptoai Jean Nipper Ann Osborn Frances Pleas Eleanor Poley Joan Porter Mar El izabeth Porter Mary Ramage Joyce Richardson Jackie Riddle Jeanne Roberts Loellen Rocca Lois Rot hen berg Helen Salaverria Joan Selby Barbara Bell Sergeant Ellen Dale Shank Margaret Ann Shower Betty Sullivan Helen Taini Mary Tweedie Ellen L ' lerv Katherine Wagner Bett Wentworth Lorene Williamson irginia Wilson ReviHa Wright 345 Big C " Society BACK ROW: Howard Petersen, John Elliott, Bob Rutherford, Jim Farrell, Ed Honnen, Jim Kennedy, Bob Edmonston, Leland Arth, Mac Elliott. THIRD ROW: Bob Powell, Frank Rojeski, Louis Brennwald, Bob Hogeboom, Merrill Callow, Don Marcus, Dave Erb, Bob Henninger, Jim Sheppard, George Clyne. SECOND ROW: Les Howe, Nate Shore, Hank Borghi, Curt Rottke, Lee Parker, Lewis Saxby, Jed Garthwaite, Terry Ring, Roger Harding. FRONT ROW: Joe Grothus, Fred Pavlow, Joe Stuart, Rudy Kuhn, Don Davis, Ken Henry, Bill Watson. OFFICERS Summer and Fall 1944 Roger P. Harding President George Quist _ V ice-President Terry Ring Secretary Springs 1945 James Farrell .Robert M. Edmonston ....Donald E. Brown HONORARY MEMBERS AND UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Richard Abreu I .. B. Allison David P. Barrows Albert M. Becker Ralph W. Chancy James H. Corley Frederick W. Cozens Tracy Crawford Lewis B. Avery Jonathan Baker Edward F. Barnett Henry F. Borghi Donald E. Brown Donald Cameron, Jr. Leland C. Arth Merrill C. Callow George E. Clyne James E. Farrell Edwin M. Anderson Donovan Davis Gordon W. Duffy Hugh M. Elliott David H. Erb J. Robert S. Henninger Louis H. Brennwald W. H. Davis Charles Derleth, Jr. Monroe E. Deutsch William G. Donald Carroll M. Ebright Clinton W. Evans Herbert B. Foster E. C. Goldsworthy Robert L. Celeri Robert M. Edmonston John J. Elliott Edwin L. Garthwaite, Jr. Joseph R. Grothus William A. Hachten Brutus Hamilton Dr. J. T. Harkness Robert Hemphill J. H. Hildebrand Miles R. Hudson E. A. Hugill Charles G. Hyde Robert S. Johnson FOOTBALL Roger P. Harding Kenneth W. Henry- David R. Hirschler John Loper Richard B. Madigan BASKETBALL Ernest L. Madison Ralfe Miller Russell Nagler Franklin C. Palm Charles A. Peace C. M. Price Kenneth I. Priestley A. W. Ragan James B. Muir Frederick Pavlow Howard E. Petersen Robert A. Powell (eorge Quist John M. Higgins Robert C. Hogeboom Edward P. Honnen Wayne M. Hooper Roger P. Harding Leslie D. Howe, Jr. Roland L. Huntington James F. Jordan Leonard Leibowitz John R. Mahoney Arthur R. Foff Rudolph Kuhn, Jr. TRACK BASEBALL TENNIS Wallace E. Howard James R. Kennedy Jack M. Lerond Raymond A. Lucas George W. Leisz Bert B. Meek Terry Ring Robert W. Randall George Quist Samuel G. Rosenthal Willard B. Korn Don C. Marcus Harry W. Shepherd Robert Gordon Sprout Tom Stow Irwin C. Uteritz Edwin C. Voorhies Frank Wickhorst John P. Williamson Robert Wilson George C. Rasmussen Frank R. Rojeski Curtis E. Rottke Nathan S. Shore Harry J. Stuart Neil F. Thrams Agustin N. Mota Lee A. Parker Robert E. Rutherford Lewis W. Saxby, Jr. Theodore G. Robinson Robert D. Russell James C. Sheppard Russell W. Tauscheck Robert T. Ware Stanley W. Watson, Jr. Henry R. Musselman CREW George E. Wendell 346 Circle " C " Society CLOCKWISE: Ruben Beltran, Ross C. Bean, John H. Klinger, Edgar M. Foster, Tom Greathouse, Edward D. Aiken, Harry Whittaker, Harold D. Kirshner, Dick Dorst, Thomas Righter, Bob Cotter. OFFICERS President F 1 ice-President ..Edward Aiken . Ro Bean Dick Abren Leonard Allison Ra mi. ml Balsley Tom Curelon William Donald Al Dowden William Fallen A. G. Goldsworthy HONORARY MEMBERS E. Graff Brutus Hamilton Norman Hinds Miles Hudson Bert Jones Charles Keeny Ralfe Miller Edgar Nemir Heber Newsom Charles Pease E. G. Probert Alva Ragan J. Raine Julius Schroeder Henry Stone C. A. Zamlock Edward D. Aiken Ross Bean Ruben Beltran Hector J. Carabello Robert J. Cotter Clarence R. Dolan, Jr. ACTIVE MEMBERS Edgar M. Foster Richard Dorst Thomas E. Greathouse Robert E. Howard Harold D. Kirshner John H. Klinger Almont H. Koepf Gordon Martin William Nash Thomas K. Oliver. Jr. ' Tin. in. i- Righter Bill Taylor Harry Whittaker 347 Chi Epsilon (Civil Engineering Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1922 CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1925 TWENTY CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Mac Elliott, Jim Farrell, Norman Murdoch. FRONT ROW: Roy R. Friedrichs, George Umble, Bill Trowbridge, Caleb McCormick, Karl S. Pister. OFFICERS Summer Fall President Robert C. Dorland John A. Williamson.... V ice-President Joseph C. Truxaw Karl S. Pister Secretary Caleb W. McCormick Phillip G. Griffin Spring James E. Farrell George R. Umble Roy R. Friedrichs Treasurer James E. Farrell Caleb W. McCormick Norman Murdock Editor of Transit Karl S. Pister James E. Farrell William P. Trowbridge Paul Bailey Henry Brunnier George Calder Raymond Davis Charles Derleth Henry Dewell Howard Eberhart HONORARY MEMBERS Sturla Einarsson Bernard Etcheverry Francis Foote Sidney Harding Walter Huber Charles Hyde Bruce Jameyson Joe W. Kelly Wilfred Langlier Leon Nishkian Augustus Saph Fred C. Scobey Robert G. Sproul Clement Wiskocil Donald J. Croft Robert C. Dorland Hugh M. Elliot James E. Farrell Roy R. Friedrichs Edward F. Fulkerson Glen W. Gallaher Norman R. Greve ACTIVE MEMBERS Philip G. Griffin John D. Isaacs Fred L. Jackson Walter B. Lawrence Henry H. Lee Frank E. McClure Caleb W. McCormick Norman Murdoch Karl S. Pister Donald Stensrud William P. Trowbridge Joseph C. Truxaw George R. Umble John A. Williamson Otto A. Wirsig 348 t (Sophomore Women ' s Honorary Service Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1939 ONE CHAPTER Panile BACK ROW: Pat Jones, Barbara Simms, Barbara Je Eggteston, Barbara Ann Williams, Beverly Comer, P Pamsh, Frances Hafetond, Nancy Eddy. Jean O ' E JW: Margaret Fay, Jo Macfie, Audrey No FRONT ROW: Meredith McCord, Edit Bra Piccirillo. , Clet Applegate, Heidi Hall. FOURTH ROW: Patty drews, Tina Pfund. THIRD ROW: Peggy Duffy, Am am Gabbert, Ooretky Herbert, Margaret Wagenet. iamce Rivers, Mary Lou Coombs, Donna Meyer, Betty i Corliss, Molly Chesebrougfc, Miriam Galston, Laura OFFICERS Summer Fall President .Lois Rothenberg Marian Banks f ' ice-President Marian Banks Laura Piccirillo Recording Secretary Pat Krill Jean Corliss Corresponding Secretary Pat Jones .Betty Kennedy.... Treasurer Pat Hendrickson Fay Mills Surgical Dressings Chairman. JVancy Ambrose Scrapbooks Chairman Joanne Macfie.... SuAcfcoirmon... Janet Macdonald- Christina Pfund Spring ...Christina Pfund Patricia Eggleston ...Mimi Calston ...Kay Everett Edith Brown .Joanne Macfie ..Margaret Fay Mary B. Davidson Ruth Donnelly Clee Applegate Marian Banks Peggy Duffy Mary Lou Coombs Nancy Eddy Heidi Hall ' Betty Kennedy Patricia Andrews Edith Brown Patricia Eggleston Katherine Everett HONORARY MEMBERS Elsie Forster. Red Cross Supervisor in Surgical Dress- ings INITIATES Summer 1944 Pat Krill Janet Macdonald Donna Meyer Fall 1944 Nancy Lee Margaret Lipman Joanne Macfie Meredith McCord Pat McGregor Spring 1945 Margaret Fay Mimi Galston Frances Halstenrud Marian McDonald Jean O ' Brien Catherine Greene Alice Hoyt Dorothy Reuther Frieda Shoenberg Shirley Strang Fay Mills Christina Pfund Laura Piccirillo Patricia Powers Anne Parrish Janice Rivers Barbara Jean Warren Barbara Ann Williams 349 Mask and Dagger (Dramatics Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1905 ONE CHAPTER President Vice-President.. Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Summer Fall Spring ...Jane Malmgren Suzanne deLappe Suzanne deLappe ...Jane Anderson Herbert Meads, Jane Bennett. Audrey Jones ....Suzanne deLappe Audrey Jones Jane Bennett ....Herbert Meads ....Dixie Hamilton.... Dixie Hamilton Judith Anderson Harold Bassage Fred Blanchard Anthony Blanks Theodore Bowie Alice Brainard Sheldon Cheney Harry Davis Monroe Deutsch Mathurin Dondo Edwin Duerr HONORARY MEMBERS Willard Durham Hope Cladding Everett Glass Fred Harris Mary Harris James Keilty Robert Laws Benjamin Lehman Doris Mclntyre Guy Montgomery Eugen Neuhaus Stephen Pepper Irving Pichel Kenneth Priestley Max Radin Louis Reynolds Henry Schnitzler Nathan Scott Wood Soanes Sarah Sturgess Alan Thompson Dwight Whitney Charles VonNeumeyer ALUMNI ACTIVE IN THE PROFESSION Morris Ankrum Lois Austin William Bernal Bernice Berwin Frank Brown Lloyd Corrigan Augusta Dabney Crahan Denton Vincent Duffy Ralph Edwards Richard Ehlers John Eldridge William Engvick Frank Ferguson Robert Goldstein Laurence Hugo James Krieger Virginia Mattis Baldwin McGaw Mary Meyer Paul Nathan Barry Nelson Nestor Paiva Eldred Peck Walter Plunkett Stanley Quaokenbush Michael Raffeto Robert Ross Gloria Stuart Lynette Temple Kenneth Toby Helen Tupper Carol Ebert Veazye Kathleen Wilson Menahem Wolfe Barton Yarborough Jane Anderson Mary Jane Arrabit Aida Link Brenneis John Brenneis ACTIVE ALUMNI Ellen Giacommazzi Elizabeth Kinsey Leslie J. Mahoney Jane Malmgren Edwin Smith Diane Winnia Anneliese Windesheim Laurie Buck Gordon Connell Suzanne deLappe Jane Bennett 350 SENIORS Dixie Hamilton Barbara Jarnagin JUNIOR Audrey Jones SOPHOMORES David Fulmer Pamela Marsh Lorene Williamson David Wood Herbert Meads (Women ' s Dramatics Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1920 Thalian LEFT TO RIGHT: Barbara Jarnagin, Mary Elaine Palmer, Joyce Webb, Jane Bennett, Dixie Hamilton, Betty Jane Bradshaw, Suzanne deLappe, Audrey Jones. Summer OFFICERS Fall Spring President Suzanne deLappe Laurie Buck. Dixie Hamilton I ' ice-President Laurie Buck Dixie Hamilton Betty J. Bradshaw Secretary Barbara Jarnagin Pamela Marsh Jane Bennett Treasurer Frances Tobenkin Bonnie Weeks Peggy Duffy Representat i re-at-Large .Pamela Marsh HONORARY MEMBERS Caroline Ola-man Mrs. Fred O. Harris Mrs. Aida Link Mrs. R. B. deLappe Mary Jane Arrabit GRADUATES Jane Malmgren Diane Winnia Laurie Buck Suzanne deLappe SENIORS Ellen Giacomazzi Dixie Hamilton Vivian Hendrickson Frances Tobenkin Jacqueline Zierdt Betty Jane Bradshaw Carol Brumm Peggy Duffy Betty Jarnagin JUNIORS Audrey Jones Pamela Marsh Frances Miller Mary E. Palmer Betty Reed Joyce Webb Bonnie Weeks SOPHOMORE Jane Bennett 351 Theta Sigma Phi (Women ' s National Journalism Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 19 09 ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1923 THIRTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS BACK ROW: Betty Hogan, Helen Taini, Pat Young, Elaine Ostergren, June Klingborg. SECOND ROW: Marian Boyle, June Collins, Betty Wentworth, Barbara Brown, Margaret Grote. FRONT ROW: Alice Sargent, Ann Aherne, Mary Napton, Jura Hoffman, Mary Fletcher. Fall Corinne Bardellini.. Ann Aherne Barbara Brown Marion Boyle Patricia Went June Collins . . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ..Keeper of the Archives.. ....Editor Gertrude Atherton Mrs. Walter Kolasa Ann Aherne Marion Boyle Barbara Brown June Collins Mary Fletcher Margaret Grote Betty Hogan June Klinghorg ADVISER Mrs. John V. Lund HONORARY MEMBERS Rose Wilder Lane Kathleen Norris SENIORS Ann Harris Jura Hoffman Lore Kraul Mary Napton Alice Sargent Louann Scripps JUNIORS Janet Matheson Spring Ann Aherne ....Patricia Wentz Alice Sargent Mary Napton Helen Taini ..Janet Matheson Cornelia S. Parker Lucy W. Stebbins Lorrinne Taglio Helen Taini Betty Wentworth Patricia Wentz Patricia Young Alice Messinger Elaine Ostergren 352 (Commerce Women ' s. Professional Fraternity) FOUNDED IN CHICAGO. ILLINOIS, 1924 ETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1925 TVENTY-FOl R CHAPTERS Phi Chi Theta Becker, PriscilU Benson, Helen Bishop, Mary Btaesing, Majel Carbon, Justine fnrrriTT. CaanfelkaB, Janice Darisov Mawtce Damon, NeMa Erkfcson, Janet Felt, JIM Gatan, SECOND ROW: Yvonne Hansen, Leila Barbers, Marian IKS, Florence McVittee, Em Meyer. ry Perry. BOTTOM ROW: Joan Porter, Ole Preno, Joyce Roberts, Harris Robertson, Doris Sandner, EmBa Jean Tiernaii, Lorcne Williamson. OFFICERS Summer Fall Spring President Emma Jean Tiernan .Mary Blaesing Margery Nelson I ' ice-President Emma Cunningham Anka Perisich Yvonne Hansen Secretary . Mary Blaesing Marian Ires Leila Barber? Treasurer. Justine Casenave Maurice Davison Rosemarie Gehling Catherine DeMotte Greene HONORARY MEMBERS Vera Mae Quist Barbara Ball Doris Cahill Rita Clark MEMBERS NOT PICTURED ABOVE Denise Fleig Marjory Gray Alice Hardy Donna Hovey Helen Kile Adele Meredith Loi- O ' Connor Dorothv Redford Kadah Roberts Beverly Robinson Markee Thomas 353 Pi Alpha Sigma (Professional W omen ' s Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1937 ONE CHAPTER BACK ROW: Betty Chapman, Ann Aherne, Barbara Brown, Jeanne Roberts, Eva Hana. SECOND ROW: Norma Deising, Ruth Mac- donald, Barbara Hansen. FRONT ROW: Maxine Prescott, Clare Wisecarver, Arlene Robertson, Jean Hansen. OFFICERS Summer Fall Spring President Gladys Burns Corinne Bardellini D. Clare Wisecarver V ice-President Lois Clawson D. Clare Wisecarver Lore Kraul Secretary Pat Moore Lore Kraul Patricia Jones Treasurer Mary Louise Knox Edith Atkins Anderson Merle Brothers Dorothy Frank Florence Gardiner HONORARY MEMBERS Lois Ingalls Lucrezia Kemper Eleanor Lyons Hulda McGinn Helen Murray Gertrude Scott Beatrice Woerner Ann Aherne Corinne Bardellini Elise Beaton Jan!- Betnis Claudia Bishop Gladys Burns Barbara Brown Sara Elizabeth Chapman Margaret Greenfield Eva Hana Barbara Hansen MEMBERS Barbara Harris Jean Houser Patricia Jones Mary Louise Knox Lore Kraul Ruth Macdonald Marie Mitchell Barbara Newman Robin Orr Marian Pillsbury Eleanor Poley Mary Elizabeth Porter Maxine Prescott Dorothy Reuther Joyce Richardson Anne Roberts Jeanne Roberts Jean Seidl Frances Stern Patricia Wentz Patricia Wetzel D. Clare Wisecarver Patricia Young 354 Alpha Delta Sigma (Professional Advertising Society I FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI. 1913 H RLES RAYMOND CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1927 SEVENTEEN CHAPTERS OFFICERS Irving Baktzar H. C. Bersten Reginald Biggs Earl Burke alter Burke McCulloch Campbell Charles Collier Robert Desmond Walter Busse cent Coll inane tobert Randall Yin f HONORARY MEMBERS John Cuddv Walter Held Carl Ohliger Hugh Thomas Harold Deal Stanley Heymann Ramsey Oppenheim a ne Thornton Ben Dixon Kenneth Hinks Wilmot Rogers Lou Townsend George Dunscomb Richard Kelly Richard Russel Earl Weller Carl Eastman Russell Knowland William Rymn King Wilkin Frederick Fischer Laurence Lane Stanley Swanberg Howard Willooghby Oaries Greenfield R. L. Litchfield I MYERSITY ASSOCIATES Ewald Gretber Robert Laws GRADUATES Royal Roberta Ira Wilkin Alan Alch Herbert Funk Gavin High George McKay Duane Parkinson Philip Arnot Robert Galindo William Hislop Alan McMurray Robert Rawson Jerrold Bromberg Peter Gester Norman Huston Robert McNarv William Reagan Gordon Bronson Frederick Good Robert Jensen Warren Michael Thomas Sturgeon Jack Buzzo Marvin Goodson Arthur Karp John Miche Mark Tuck Douglas Campbell Robert Grant Mel Lane Leonard Neumann Melvin Warner Robert Cummins Harrison Hance William Leonard Robert Novack Boris Wolper Stuart Dobson William Hawkins Charles Livingston Richard Paltenghi MEMBERS Walter B Joe Close George Dodge filbert Frey Robert Randall Richard Cahill Vincent Cullinane David Freeman Julian Martin Peter Scfaulz Leonard Canter Irwin Spitzer Sigma Kappa Alpha (fTomen ' s History- Honor Society I FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1915 ONE CHAPTER Madeleine Aimo Phyllis Anderson Lorraine Baile Dorothy Beal Beverly Becker Pia Bertellotti Gloria Bittles Betty Jane Brad haw Margaret Jane Brinzing Billie Brown Laura Bunnell Jean Dahncke Edna Daniels Sylvia Davis Be erly Doroo Ruth I er Dorothy Fmmeneg er Betty Ennis Simmer ml Helen Leopold W OFFICERS PmiJtmt Sprint Roth D er ibeth Shields Emmenegger Shirley Pcmell Marion Sheefaan I ' icf-Preai fni Elizi Sfcrftmrr Dorothv HONORARY MEMBERS Walter E. Bean James F. King John Rydjord John D. - Hicks Vernon J. Puryear Oliye Stewart MEMBERS Alice Foletta Helen Leopold E Jayne Frank Dorothy Lundbnrg B Phyllis Gilmore Evelyn MacDonald E Katherine Goepfert Luisa Manza E Elise Gordon Janet McMurray Ii Pat Hanson Shasta Mesarvey Gladys Heldman Roberta Milani J Mary Jane Hendrickson Molly Moore E 4 Patricia Hervey Elizabeth Nanret R Jean Holt Gloria Nichols E Barbara Ra Howard Claire Nunan C Robin Hix J ohnson Fortunate Oliva N Jeanne Jordan Jean Paule V Edith Josepbson Barbara Ann Finger B Jean Karn Ruth Poulsen V Grace Hutchison Larsen Shirley Powell B Estelle Lau Claire Rezir J Elizabeth Riley Barbara Roach Delia Roeder Elaine K. Saunders Inga Scheuer Marion Sheehan Jean Shepard Elizabeth Shields Raiza SiHerman Edna Smith Celia Stevens Naomi Stone Marie Sullivan Barbara Travers Margaret Waegell Ben Lou Warner Jean F. White Martha Williamson 355 Delta Epsilon (Art Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1914 THREE CHAPTERS FRONT ROW: Edith MacNamara, Janiece Turner, Angela Haines, Mantle-Lore Sutro, Mona Marx. BACK ROW: Florence Gulli, Kay Macaulay, Patricia Sutton, Sally Clement, Fava Marilyn Parker, Raymond Tom. President.. Secretary... Treasurer.. OFFICERS Summer Fall Spring ..Dawn Guichard Hanne-Lore Sutro Janiece Turner ..Patricia Sutton Janiece Turner Kay Macaulay ...Zoe Longfield Fava Parker Edith MacNamara Raymond Boynton John Halup Judith Hicks Walther Horn Raymond Jeans HONORARY MEMBERS Ecle Loran Le Van Miller Eugen Newhaus Chuira Obata Margaret O ' Hagan Stephen Pepper Raymond Puccinelli Worth Ryder Oliver Washburn Winifield Wellington William Boughton Mary Butter worth Sally Clement Mary Davenport Elizabeth Denton Gay Florez Dawn Guichard Florence Gulli Bette Hackett Angela Haines Ethel Haslinger ACTIVES Ingeborg Kasten Nancy Larson Martha Leavell Theas Lindborg Zoe Longfield Alberta Lyckberg Kay Macaulay Edith MacNamara Nell Martin Mona Marx Joanne McCreery Alberta Meek Marie Mocholt Keith Monaghan Fava Parker Elva Speis Hanne-Lore Sutro Patricia Sutton Raymond Tom Janiece Turner Lottie Verzic Nellie Weldon (Decorative Art Society! in DED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1933 ONE CHAPTER Delta Chi Alpha BACK ROW: Nancy tuatm. Maria TOOK. Mary JOBSM. toU Mcny Martmon, Betty Am Edoy, J Serfass. SECOND ROW: Linda Parkw, Ewtyn Dine, Marjoric Allison, Nancy Abbott, Lois ' R nion, Jane Bater, RtV. Ha. FRONT ROW: Rose, bud Mr , EllBi La tey. Rrtk Mitdwll, Elaine Criltas, Barbara Carlinj, L. Date, Nha Elaine Collinf Ruth MitchelL Beulah Oake- Beaulah Oake- OFFICERS __-. President _ rice-President Secretary- Treasurer Social Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS Helen Fanrher Mary Patter-on UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Elaine Collins Ruth Mitchell Barbara Carline Betty Eddy Nancy Abbott Hope Cladding Lea Miller Lila O ' Neale Lnrretia Nelson Win field Wellington SENIORS Elaine Collin- Betty Eddy Ellen Laneley Mona Marx Merrv Ma-ter-on Ruth Mitchell Nina Moser Beverly Mulligan Rosebud Mye Benlah OakW JUNIORS Nancy Abbott Barbara Carlinp Rath Canlkins Evelyn Cline Marion Foner Patricia Fronde Helen Gray Ruth Hall Marian Kidder Irene Pettis Martha Wallace Marjorie Alli-on Jane Baker Barbara Brown Florence Gavhart SOPHOMORES Nancy Creenlaw Mary Jobfon Wilbelmene Schanfelberger FRESHMEN Jane Serfa-.-. Linda Parker Lob Robinson Marilyn Spafford 357 Alpha Nu (Nutrition and Dietectics Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1915 ONE CHAPTER OFFICERS President Vice-President. . Secretary Treasurer ....Virginia Stokdyk June Anderson Rayleen Haller Dorothy Legaretta Lotte Arnrioh Helen Axelrod Lillian Bentley Grace Bodenhammer Jessie V. Coles Bessie Cook UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Hilda Faust Helen Cillum Vera Greaves Mary Groody Barbara Kennedy Catherine Landreth Mae Lent Abby Marlatt Agnes Fay Morgan lima Oattnan Ruth Okey Hazel Srhulze Betty Born Eva Gordon GRADUATES Miriam Hummel Barbara Kimsey Eleanor Risser June Anderson Rayleen Haller SENIORS Dorothy Legaretta Virginia McMasters Myrtle Osner Virginia Stokdyk Betty Thompson Omicron Nu (National Home Economics Honor Society) FOUNDED AT MICHIGAN STATE COLLEGE, 1912 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1944 THIRTY-FOUR CHAPTERS President Vice-President.. Secretary Treasurer Editor OFFICERS Marilyn McKay Eleanor Risser Virginia Stokdyk ..Virginia McMasters Myrtle Osner Miss Lotte Arnrich Dr. Jessie V. Coles Dr. Bessie Cook Dr. Hilda Faust Miss Gladys Gardner Dr. Helen Gillum Dr. Vera Greaves June Anderson Rayleen Haller Dorothy Legarreta HONORARY MEMBER Dr. Flora Rose UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Miss Miriam Hummel Miss Barbara Kennedy Dr. Catherine Landreth Miss Abby Marlatt Dr. Agnes Fay Morgan Miss Claribel Nye Mrs. lima Oatman GRADUATE Eleanor Risser SENIORS Marilyn McKay Virginia McMasters Aloha Olm Kathryn Orr JUNIOR Florence Pavin Dr. Ruth Okey Miss Amelia Sansom Dr. Hazel Schulze Mrs. Frances Sibley Dr. Jean Warren Dr. Lois Witham Myrtle Osner Virginia Stokdyk Phoebe Woodruff 358 ' International Collegiate Foreign Language Honor Society i FOUNDED AT THE LOS ANGELES CITY COLLEGE. 1931 OMICRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1943 SEVENTEEN CHAPTER- Alpha Mu Gamma BACK ROW: Frances Marchionni. Gerw Kuehne, Nancy Jory, Elsa Crane. FOURT Mercedes Sii.a. Gloria Erigero.. Donna M Carty, Jew Evans, Patrene Miller, Wi Haug, The Elise Hall, Dorothy Ventosa, Arlene Mclnnis. Maryra Pavelko. FIFTH ROW: Caryl Joan Nichols. Edna Hill, Mary Schultz, Henri ine Rogin, Bncriy Robinson, John Seagnne, Richard Tomlinson, Nicholas Karnaugh, Perchal Fay. THIRD ROW: Sterling Seisz, ten, Larry Feigenbam, S. GrisvoU Mjrtey, A. R. Ramon, Barbara Harris. SECOND ROW: Ellen Canrobert, Lucy Cuevas, Mary Mc- Greta Unger, Thomas Snyder, Mae Lee. FRONT ROW: Dorothy Davis. Victoria Johnson, Ruthalma Joknson, Barbara Sims, Julia Phyllis Reeves, Franz Schneider, Hans Dry, Edward Meylan, Dorothy Whalen, Estellt Lau. President Yice-Presiment Secretary Assistant Secretary.. Treasurer . (FFICERS Summer Fall .Thomas Marshall Hans L ' ry .. Hans L ' ry Julia Hang lulia Hang Patrene Miller Barbara Sims William Holladay Phyllis Reeves Paul Kadden String ..Julia Hang .Jean Evans . .Lacy Cnevas ...Jean Seidl Clifford McCIain William H. Alexander German Arcioiegas Peter Boodheng Mvmn BH htfield Jean Crawford Michele DeFillipis Marie Louise Dnfreooy HONORARY MEMBERS Murray Emeneau Nelson Esteves Percival Fa Ru thalma Johnson Oleg Maslenikov Edouard Meylan Geneviere Cav Nicholas Karnauib Athena Caioyas Ellen Canrobert Lcy Caevas Dorothy Davis Georgette Delclau Tomnn Angell Rath Baston Gloria Eri|ero C- Jean Evans Roftenarv rn Janet Barber Marilyn Cohn I Robert Anderson Sam Draper Oleg Mislenikov Vernon King Kirsti Lindfors Lawrence Feigenbaun Elise Hall Barbara Harris Julia Hang Mary Elizabeth Grant Ann Hathaway William Lee Holladay Nancy Jory ' Bern ice Hink Gloria Joseph Mae Lee Margaret Fay Pat Smith UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Edouard Meylan GRADUATES Arlene Mclnnis Andres Rodriques R SENIORS Birdie Hewitt Idris Holcorab Lais Ireland Lydia Isaeif JUNIORS Sterling Leisz Clifford McClain Donna Meyer Patricia Miller SOPHOMORES Gwendolyn Lindner Margaret Lipman Frankie Jo Miller FRESHMKN Else Sporon-Fiedler Charles Larsen Thomas Marshall Patrene Miller Caryl Joan Nichols Mann Pavelko Barbara PfeiVer Donald Santo Jean Seidl Beverly Robinson Catherine Rogin Sara Tellord S. Griswold Morley Franz Schneider John Seagrave Erica Verissimo John Seagrave Hans Ury Phyllis Rockingha Betty Shapiro Mercedes Silva Dorothy Ventosa Grete L ' nger Frances W ' allcave Edith Wetzel Phillip Wolfe Sheldon Softky William Van Steenburgh Julio Wong Beverly Watson Dorothy Whalen 359 Phi Phi (National Interfraternity Honor Society) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 1917 LOCAL CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1921 EIGHT CHAPTERS We are scrry we can ' t identify all these smiling faces; but we do know that they are Phi Phi members holding a meeting. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Summer ' 44 Fall ' 44 ...George Croyle lohn Cook Gerald Ball Duane Deakins William Van Zuyen Don Wallace Walt Busse Walt Busse Spring ' 45 Duane Deakins Eugene Nelson Orrin Airola Walt Busse HONORARY MEMBERS AND UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES William H. Adams Douglas Allan Arthur Arlett David P. Barrows Walton Bean Eric Bellquist Robert Binkley l.t. Cmdr. Samuel Bradbard David Brown, CSp(A) Capt. Bruce Canaga George Carbone Z. D. Cheney, CSp(A) Walter Christie James Corley Malcolm Davisson Charles Derleth William G. Donald Carroll Ebright Edwin Emery Clint Evans Harry Everitt Lt. Cmdr. Milton Fairchild Harland Frederick Walter S. Frederick Frederick C. Fischer Stanley Freeborn William Front John W. Gregg Brutus Hamilton Capt. Frank Harris F. Arthur Harris Capt. M. C. Heine Charles G. Hyde E. D. Kane Robert Legge Melvin Lester George Louderback John V. Lund Donald McLaughlin David Mitchell Clinton Morse Robert Mosiman Ronald L. Olson Franklin C. Palm Kenneth Priestley Alva W. Ragan Royal Roberts Leo Rogin Frank M. Russel Capt. J. Siler Vernon M. Smith Raymond Sontag Cmdr. Harold Tallman Edward H. Taylor John Thurber Colonel Charles Thomas R. B. Tippett John F. Turner William Trout, CSp(A) D. J. Vogt Edwin C. Voorhies Wally Wedekind Lewis Wetzler Frank Wickhorst Howell Williams Garff Wilson MEMBERS William Abbott Edward Aiken Lowell Airola Orrin Airola David Anderson Rafael Arboleda (.eland Arth Tink Ashford Bayeux Baker Al Baker Gerald Ball Jess Barnes Dan Barnett Robert Beverly Robert Blake Jack Block Richard Bradley John Brennan Ricardo Brin Ernest Brown Tom Bryant John Burke Clifton Burton Walt Busse Ron Cameron Claude Carpenter Donald Carpenter Jack Carter Jack Castle James Chadd Martin Chase John Cook Angus Crocker Marvin Crowe George Croyle Don Crum Vince Cullinane Charles Currier William Dart Duane Deakins L. E. Denny Frank Dettmer Donald Dixon Richard Dodd George Dodge Robert Dorland Richard Dorst John Douglass Peter Ducker Dave Duncan William Duncan Clarence Durham Lucien Evans William Evans Jack Ferrar William Ferry William Finnegan Ellis Foster David Freeman Dell French Ed Fulkerson Fritz Furchenicht Kenneth Gaver Mervyn Geary Marion Grames Tom Greathouse Dave Green Kenneth Hadley Frank Hale Dennis Hallowell Eugene Hamilton Warren Hastings Don Hawkins Ervin Heinrich Kenneth Henry Robert Hickey Robert Hoffman Robert Howard Stan Howett Peter Irwin Charles Johnson William Johnson Donald Jones William Jordan William Joy Norbert Kabuss Fred Kewell I. J. Kiger George Kirstene Oscar Klee James Knickerbocker Robert Kroninger William Kuphaldt John Lamkin Paul Langpap John Laughlin Robert Layman Jack Le Doux Richard Lemon Robert Lockhart Richard Lovette Robert Lowell John Mackenzie John Mahoney ( icrald Mapes Gordon Martin Robert Masinian George McDaniel Don Mitchell Eugene Molay Calvin Moore AI Mercian Richard Morgan Ben Mortara Carston Mues William Nash Eugene Nelson Gordon Nelson Warren Newberry William Nicholls Daniel O ' Mara Glenn Phillips Glenn Phinney Robert Powell Jack Reed William Reich Robert Sabini John Semenick Al Setterquist Jack Severin James Sheppard Ed Slagh William Steers L. J. Steffan James Stotsky Earl Stoudt Harry Takasian Douglass Thompson Martin Tubhs Robert U ' Ren Ed Van Bronkhurst Duane Vance Jay Vanderpool William Van Zuyen Donald Walker Don Wallace Bernard Wanek Charles Weaver Dale Wenkheimer Jack West William Whitney George Williams Norman Williams Ralph Willits Robert Wright James Wyatt 360 (Women ' s Service Organisation) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1906 ONE CHAPTER Torch and Shield Tffll LEFT TO RIGHT: Fi irr Bern ' s, Done Dmn, Sheib - ::f j - President Secretary-Treasurer " FFICERS Summer Anne Roberts- Mary Gear Fall .Frances Plea- GimbaL Spring Annette Gimbal Mary Napton Mar B. Davidson LXIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lory Ward Stebbin? Catherine DeMotte Greene Janice Bemi$ Denise Doran Jean Elliott Annette Gimbal Mary Lou Golack PhyUi Gulick Joanna Harrington MEMBERS Idri- Holromb Ann Homer Janet Huahf- Fh lli- LJndley Barbara Miller Mary Napton Ann O burn Frances Plea Joyce Ri kard-on Anne Robert Jeanne Roberts Joan Selby Sheila Stanfield Ellen Ulery 361 Epsilon Phi Sigma (Society of Hellenic Students) CHARTER CHAPTER FOUNDED ON BERKELEY CAMPUS, 1940 BACK ROW: George Kosturos, John Kalures, Christina Chalios, Thelma Thalas, Marie Vlahos. Christine Kastanos, Helen Vegias, Eva Karusos, George Nickolow, Paul Christopulos, Peter Kakures. THIRD ROW: Voula Davanis, Beverly Andrew, George Papathakis, Bessie Poulos, Ann Karnegas. SECOND ROW: Athena Calsoyas, Amanda George, George Kehriotis, Andy Theopulos, George Nicou, Angle Thiros, Sophie Evangelou. FRONT ROW: Angie Nicholson, Katherine Thanas, Marian Boonos, Betty Psaltis, Dona Thanas, Mary Colores, Marion Zamm. Fall Sophie Ellis Mary Colores... Donna Thanas.. George Nicou... OFFICERS President ..V ice-President.. Secretary ....Treasurer.... Spring Marian Zamm ..George Papathakis ..Christine Kastanos Athene Calsoyas Bessie Barbikas Chris Calsoyas Georgia Changaris Paul Christopulos Helen Christos Mary Desalernos Nikki Desalernos Nick Eleftner Beverly Andrew Dorothy Apostol Zoe Apostolides Mary Barbis Marian Boonos Mary Bouras Athena Calsoyas Christina Chalios Helen Chrissanthos Mary Chrissanthos Mary Colores Helen Coutsouris HONORARY MEMBER Monroe E. Deutsch ALUMNI Matena Ellis Zoe Ellis Olga Flamos Katherine Glafkides Peter Kakures George Kehriotis Eurydice Koche George Kosturas UNDERGRADUATES Voula Davanis Bessie Davis Sophie Evangelou Amanda George John Kakures Ann Karnegas Eva Karusos Christine Kastanos George Kosturos Asyneth Mellis Angie Nicholson George Nicholow George Nicou Kathryn Ladas Sam Menzelos George Nicholau Martha Papadkis Caroline Pappas Nick Petris Solon Scordelis Voula Scordelis George Papathakis Mary Piches Bessie Poulos Betty Psaltis Thelma Thalas Dona Thanas Katherine Thanas Andy Theopulos Angie Thiros Helen Vegas Marie Vlahos Marion Zamm 362 Utrimque 1 L ' C Jf omen ' s Social Organization} FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1932 ON 7 E CHAPTER = i ' RM MM la i -f.- ' : ' - ' ir : ; " .f ' ; i . = a FMin MM --:::- criskfe. THIRD ROW: CUR ROW: Chetta Armstrong Jeai cUa Pierce, Billie Brown, Ph OFFICERS Summer Fall President Nina Mostr Beverley Becker I ice-President .. Beverley becker ....Zelda Pierce _. Recording Secretary Claire Thornton Claire Thornton Corresponding Secretary. .June Raftery .... June Chancy _. Treasurer .._Anka Perisich .Helena Salaverria.. Historian ..Barbara Smith .Glengean Sam is en Greene, Shirtee Conklin, Doris t Chaaey, Virginia Coffin, Evelyn fverley Becker, Margery Hillyart). Spring Zelda Pierce ..Billie Brown Barbara Burnett ..Dorothy Riley ..Phoebe Davi ..Margery Hillyard Lettie Mae Caffey Manza Beverlev Becker Billie Brown Shirlee Conklin Mjrion Boden Joanne Bosch June Chaney Nancy Dann Ruth Ganzert Chelta Armstrong Barbara Burnett Virginia Foley Jeanne Andt-r-.n GRADUATES Anka Peri-ii li Rita Pern. SENIORS Claire Crow lev Angela D ' Artenay JUNIORS Maureen Green Jane Guptill Eileen O ' Brien Dori? Pearson Joan Raftery SOPHOMORES Joan Hayler Roberta Nevin- FRESHMEN Virginia Coffin Helena Salaverria Claire Thornton Phoebe Davis Nina Moser Zelda Pierce Dorothy Riley Glengean Samis Norma Tannahill Joan Vezina Valerie Wilson Jane O ' Connell Evelyn Piva Barbara White Margery Hillyard 363 Phrateres (Women ' s National Social Organization) FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA IN LOS ANGELES, 1924 IOTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1935 FOURTEEN CHAPTERS TOP ROW: Hazel Barnes, Lorraine Boggiano, Bette Burket, Clay Cassell, Helene Davidson, Jean Davis. MIDDLE ROW: Edith deLongpre, Noelle French, Davetta Goldberg, Eleanor Hart, Edith MacNamara, Olga Meyer. BOTTOM ROW: Martha Mullowney, Betty O ' Neil, Cleone Patterson, Dorothy Riley, Yolanda Schneider. Margaret Beattie Louise S. Cobb Virginia Adelle Jean Anderson Carolina Aquino Elinor Barber Margaret Barber Hazel Barnes Lei Becker Madge Bellamy Shirley Block Ruth Blumenson Lorraine Boggiano Barbara Bonsten Xenia Boodberg Delpha Bostock Ruth Brunskill Virginia Brunton Elizabeth Burket Majel Carlson Clay Cassell Virginia Cassell Eleanor Colonna Lee Commas Patricia Copling OFFICERS Summer Fall President Jean Davis Lorraine Boggiano Vice-PresiJeiit - Betty O ' Neil Davetta Goldberg Recording Secretary .Lorraine Boggiano Cleone Patterson Corresponding Secretary Noelle French Edith de Longpre Treasurer Bette Burket Clay Cassell Historian Yolanda Schneider Dorothy Riley Publicity Chairman Hazel Barnes Office Manager Davetta Goldberg Noelle French Service Director. .Lee Hart Yolanda Schneider Membership Chairman .Ilelvne Davidson Vickey Meyer Arts and Decoration. .Edith McNamara SUB-CHAPTER PRESIDENTS Alpha Mary Martins Beta Maryalyce Rolfe Gamma Delta ... Spring Lorraine Boggiano Davetta Goldberg Mary Jobson Edith de Longpre Clay Cassell Dorothy Riley Hazel Barnes Martha Mullowney Yolanda Schneider Vickey Meyer ..Cecelia Zacharin Olga Meyer UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Lucille Czarnoski June Courting Helene Davidson Jean Davis Georgette Delcleaux Edith de Longpre Alice Deway Jean Dickie Kathryn Dietz Marguerite Dilley Agnes Dolinar Jean Downer Lorna Lee Earl Alys Edwards Bernice Einspruch Elena Eremin Kay Erickson Cay Eske Mary Helen Finley Paulette Forsse Noelle French Gertrude Gibbie June Gilcrest Davetta Goldberg Mary B. Davidson MEMBERS Jayne Grigorieff Mary Ellen Grimm Esther Harris Lee Hart Roberta Hassler Eliit Hornbostei Ruth Hudson Pauline Jennings Mary Jobson Barbara Jones Jean Karn Mary Jane Kavenaugh Beverly Keene Mildred Deifer Josephine Kelly Elizabeth Kenny Joanne Kirk Lenore Kramer Lorraine Lawrensen Beverly Lehman Beverly Listman Harriet Long Edith MacNamara Alice G. Hoyt Mary Martin Bernadine Mazzoferri Laura Maurdian Jeanne McAfee Elizabeth McDonald Marion McDonald Marge Mendenhall Sylvia Metcalf Olga Meyer Vickey Meyer Patricia Miller Victoria Misakian Martha Mullowney Carolyn Nelson Helen Nyquist Elizabeth O ' Neil Mildred Parsons Bonnie Patrick Cleone Patterson Bruna Petris Charlotte Porter Pat Price Mrs. Margaret McQuary Mrs. Robert G. Sproul Norma Raycroft Dorothy Reed Ruth Remell Dorothy Riley Mary Alice Rolfe Joyce Rosenberg Grace Rosing Jeanette Rubin Wilnm Rule Hilda Sabul Florence Sandstrom Yolanda Schneider Ruth Schoenfeldt Denise Stanley Fay Teter Gladys Turner Dorothy Ventosa Edythe Warshauer Natalie Welsh Mary Whitten Doris Williams Cecelia Zacharin Ruth Zant 364 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1913 Chinese Students ' Club FRONT ROW: Frank Way, Edythe Yip, Rosabel te Lew, Wallace Fung, Roberta Jong, George Woo, Mary LOMC, Dan L. Chim. BACK ROW: Lava Womj, Up Jaws, Earl Wong, Raymond M. TOM, Jimmy Way, Janet Hall, Normal Chan, Pal Lome, Aiwa Lome. OFFICERS Eleanor Chin Joseph Chan Norman Chan Ra roond OMB Show Chan Tsuen-Kung Chan Chung Chen Way Min Chen Clara Chew Franklin Chew Doon Chin EUa Chin Noel Chin Allen Chinn Anita China Daiid Chin Laddie Chinn Alice Choi Lung-jo Choc Belle Chow Rita Chow Bong Yonn Choy Phyllis Choy Annie Cha Charle Cha Jane Chan Joe Chun Larry Cox M.n Dang Leila Ding President Summer Bill Fon$ ' ire- PretiJemt _ Florind. F Janet Hill Maulev Wong 4 mdilor Rill Horn House Mmmtter 1 up Jun Wilson Dep Patricia Dere Virginia ErhMs Alia Dora Fong Emily Fong . Ln K. Fong Maida Fong Mary Fong Milo Fong Richard Fong William Y. Fong Wilmer Fong Alice Fung Rita Fang Robert Fung Sherman Fung Wallace Fung a mond Fung Fred F. Gee Li Keng Gee Lin H. Gea Margaret Gee Yin Gong Lib Gyn Janet Hall Beth. Hoy Florence Hsi James Hsu Shan-er Ha Wei-ta Huang Wallace Haey Shah. Wei Hwang Dewey Jan Catherine Jane Jack Jen Li. Ray Jones Roberta Jong Alice Jonng Arthur Jue Cyras Jang Sbee Lap Jang Pearl Kane Cheng Khoo Ed th Lai Fannie Lai Joknin Law Albert C. Lee Barbara A. Lee D ana Lee Henry Lee Hiram Lee Jeffrey Lee J seph Lee Josephina Lee Lura George Lee Lam Jane Lee Marion Lee Mildred Lee Patricia Lee MEMBERS Ouai Shan Lee Rose Lee William Lee Wing Q. Lee Yoang G. Lee Ma Yao Leigh Alma Lem Alma K. Leong Eva Leong Rosabelle Lew Marion Lim Pansey Lim Anna Lonie Anna M. Louie Paul Louie Roy Louie George Low Harry Low Anna Lowe Lyman Lowe Mabel Lowe E ' aine Lam Ernest Lam Gilbert Lam Richard Lya Yj-Ying Ma Lynn Mah Winberta Mah Betty M. Mar FM Bill Fong Janet Hall Elsa Chin Man Yee Stanley Wong Lap Jang Elwood Tom Edward Horn Sfrime Frank Way Juey Toy I .aura Wong Roberta Jong Victor Yeh Paul Louie James Way Lap Jang Frank Mar Lacy Thorn Stanley- Wong Jennie Mart Walter Tim Wing Wong Stella Mark Julian Timm Chiang Hwa We Mook-lan Mai Doris Toaa George Woo Rosebud Mye Elwood Tom Ji Hang Woo Alvini Ng Helen Tom Ji Yah Woo Eugenia Ng Pearl Tom Mary ' Woo Ming Sang Ng Raymond Tom Cecilia Wu Rose Ng Ravmond M. Tom Hsu-Sheng Wu Yook Cheng Ng Hugh Tong Manley Wu Bert Nunn Wmton Tong Shik-Cni Wu Anne M. Ong Jane Tov Gene Yee Linda Ong Mildred Tang Jean Yee Herbert Wing Ow Frank Way Mary Yee Margaret Pon James Way Victor Yeh Henr Pong Janette Wing Daisy Yep Bern ice L. Pun Lily Wing Stanley Yep Jack Quan Donald Wong Barbara Yew Kenneth Quan Earl Wong Edith Yim Fern Qoon Francis Wong Gordon Yim Mary Quong Gwendolyn Wong Edythe Yip Donald Seid James Wong George Yip Helen Sheng Julio Wong Jane Yip Samuel Soo Hoo Laura Wong Alice Young Glad Y Sue Lily Wong Dorothy Yoang Rene Sai Lily L. Wong Flora Young Tse Sun Louise Wong George Yoang Velma San Nellie Wong Helen Young Tommy Tang Norma Wong Norma Yoang Richard Wong Wymond Yonng 365 Masonic Club ESTABLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1923 W - 1 . , l) ' i " K B ' " TOP ROW: Joan Bakalyar, Beverly Behm, Foster Blaisdell, Glenn Boom, Doris Cahill, Paul Carothers, Ann Cooney THIRD ROW- Barbara Cope, Joe Dickerson, Mary Ann Dill, Gertrude Hausser, Bill Heath, Luis Ireland. SECOND ROW: Jack Lindsey, Irma Lock- hart, Martha Long, Charles Miller, Virginia Morton, Norma Ruiz. BOTTOM ROW: Hugh Salomon, Betty Ann Stewart, Betty Suffern, Howard Thompson, Barbara Weikel, Dan Woody. OFFICERS Summer Fall President William Heath Hugh Salomon V ice-President Hugh Salomon Karp Stockton Women ' s Vice-President. ..Margot Carlson Betty Suffern Secretary .Virginia Morton Virginia Morton Treasurer Russel Schulke Barbara Cope Corresponding Secretary.. Betty Suffern Joan Bakalyar Membership Secretary Barbara Cope .Irma Lockhart Spring ..Gertrude Hausser ..Glen Boom ..Beverly Behm ...Norma Ruiz ...Howard Thompson ...Ann Cooney ..Virginia Morton REPRESENTATIVES Lower Division Men ' s Jarl Gerringer Foster Blaisdell. Lower Division Women ' s Doris Cahill June Chancy Upper Division Men ' s Luis Ireland Charles Miller.... Upper Division Women ' s Barbara Orr Beverly Behm Men ' s Representative-at-Large Charles Behm Jack Lindsey Women ' s Representative-at-Large Joan Bakalyar Barbara Weikel.. Charles A. Adams Judge Milton Farmer Fred Flanders TRUSTEES William B. Herms Judge John D. Murphy Carlisle D. Nielson Waldo F. Postel HOSTESS Mrs. Edna H. Morton .Paul Carothers .Mary Ann Dill ...Dan Woody ..Martha Long ...Joe Dickerson ..Betty Ann Stewart Boyd Rakestraw Edward H. Siems R. P. Wisecarver 366 Jl MOR AUXILIARY OF THE EA T BAY OF THE AMERIC MK:IATION OF IAINERSITY UOMEN College Women ' s Club Juniors TOP ROW: Hanoi Cna OFFICERS Executivr- Smmmrr Pit Horta Barbara Roach Barbara Pe K.. M ...., Lore Kraul fir it I ' Ur-frtsUm I ' ur-PreiUrni StrreUrji Ftll 4 Spri.g Rose Molo Phyllis Rowland Barbara Hurt Man Napton Marfaret McNab Evelyn MacDonald Jo ce Christv Jane Dahlren Board Member? . r t j Iflrtmrnral Bern Kuhn Elaine McCoy Man Programs PUUmtknpif Pmblicilr MEMBERS Marion Elaine McCoy Marion Fonet Jane Dahlfren Lou Tilman Helen Taini Car.,. Ana AkcnM Chelu AfTDitroni Comne Bardellini Martha Barrett Rath Batton Beveri Behn Bttt Bei-er Mi Claire Virginia Bo EveUn Box Elizabeth Braver Barbara Breckenridfe Jean Bash Marilyn Calfee Barbara Carting Judith Caton Pat CavanaaA Marianne Marian Chapman Joyce Christy Lois Collins Frcdaa Cooeland Isabel Coxhead En i Betty Ann Eddy Noraaa Eisner Mari Erant Marian Evan Pat Eiell Naacy FallU Florence Ferrari Marion Fone Virginia Frtnch Jenie Frost Jean Garcia Man Gaylord Mare Gerke Eleanor Golind Glynn Keegan Marfe Keith Beny frnnfdy Jane Dahltren Marian Daly Edith deLongpr. Jean Dickie Virginia Dienerle Katheriae Dietz Alice Dixon Ida Marie Dobler MOdred Bakert Kay Graham Cleo Gnild Laurel Gun Pat Hanson Dot Harvey Betty Harrell Doris Harriaftnm Betsy Henderson Marion Henderson Eunice Henton Betty Herrell Carolyn Herrell Maribelle Hilton Paula Hodgson Pat Horta Florence Honston Jane Houstonn Sally Howard Arline Hnbbs ki% Hunter Barbara Jones Jane Jones Pat Jones Evelyn Kant Jean Kara Myra LoreKraul Betty Kuhn Ellen Knhn Dorothy Joy La Vrof Nancy Lee Dorothy Loty Kay Macanlay Evelyn MacDonald Editi MncNaanra Louise Manra Mona Man Merry Masterson Helen Mennefh Ruth Dana Pearson Pearl PenuagtM Barbara Prterton Lanra Piccirillo Shirley Powell Bnrhain Riarh Fraacea Rocert Marilyn Rogers Phyllis Rowland Tatiana Rnss Betty Morton Hilde Mueller Bonnie McCampbell Dorothy McOinans Elaine McCoy Rotemarie McKinley Phyllis McLean Janice McLeod Rath McManrn Margaret McNab Marx Pat McNamara Mar ' Napton Barbara Jean N ' eelv Carolyn Nelson Marferv Nelson Barbara Newaian Claire Nunan Eileen O Brien Anne Stickne, Betty Lon Swts Helen Taini Market Tanaana Lois Tilman Mary ' Usis Adrienne VanConverin Nancy ' eale Mary Wallis Mary att Barbara Webster Natalie Welsh Barbara While Lola Williams Martha Williannaam Rcvilla Writht 367 International House 2425 HILLSIDE AVENUE 2425 WARRING STREET 2395 PIEDMONT AVENUE 2335 PIEDMONT TEMPORARY QUARTERS MEMBERS OF THE JOINT COUNCIL Summer, 1944 Ray Carzoli, Chairman Mario Bancora Emerita Guevara Elizabeth Hall Bertilda Perez Edmundo Pisano Eva Schiff Julio Wong Fall, 1944-1945 Lillian Bentley, Chairman Donald Bailey Ray Garzoli Emilio Le Roux Paul! Murray Caryl Nichols Eva Schiff Arnold Stone Spring, 1945 Arnold Stone, Chairman Lawrence Cox Luis Del Campo Doris Canrobert Leila Ding Cathleen Dyer Steven Jamison Eva Schiff 368 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1899 Newman Club KNEELING: Jim Condren. , Peffley. SECOND ROW: Ed dimming, Mademoiselle Dufrenoy, Father Ryder, CSP, Bob Vogel, Michael Walsh. FRONT ROW: Margaret Karam, Barbara AM Williams, Marital Gentry, Clara Louise Durtett, Frank SP, Father Lewis, CSP. THIRD ROW: Clyde Heasly, OFFICERS President Frank Peffley I ice-President Clara Louise Durrett Secretary Marilon Gentry Treasurer ..Edward Camming Fall Term Alire Karam Ann Golden Mary Watt Robert Vogel Clyde Hea l Vi illiani Corbett Jack Caldwell EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Religious Chairman It ar Board Chairman Social Chairman Academic Chairman Publicity Chairman Reprefentatire-at-Large Representatife-at-Large Spring Term Barbara William. ..Frances O ' Connell James Condren Margaret Karam Jack Caldwell Clyde Heasly Michael Wal-h Jean Ariey Meon Bechter Edith Brown Norma Cjin.i Joyce Chri t Peppy Gumming George Dolin Dorothy Emmenegger Vera Garcia Margaret Gerrit Mary Hagerty ADVISORY COUNCIL Mary Hamilton Terry Hyne Joan Johnr-nn Margaret Karam Delore- Lukf- illiam Lynd Jack Marinkovich Eileen Milloy Jack Mintna Tom Nagy Frances O ' Connell Catherine Reid William Schaeffer Ethel Souza William Stretch Jame Styer Marie Sullivan Markee Thoma- Gerald Thummel Barbara Warren Barbara Williams 369 Christian Science Society OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA In 1907 the Christian Science Society of the University of Cali- fornia was organized on the Berkeley campus. In the spring of 1941, when payment was completed, the building it now occupies was dedicated. The work of Society is conducted by standing and special com- mittees composed only of stu dents of the University. An Accom- modations Committee maintains a file of homes and positions available to student Christian Scientists. In the Society edifice testimonial meetings are held every Tues- day evening to which students and faculty members are " welcome. A library is maintained in the building where authorized Chris- tian Science literature may be read, borrowed, or purchased. , Society holds an open house every year for the purpose of acquainting the campus public with its activities. Twice a year Society sponsors a free lecture given by a member of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ Scientist in Boston, Massa- chusetts. The campus public is cordially invited to attend Society activities. 370 14 V 1. Secretary of State Edward Stettinius, President Robert Gordon Sproul British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, and Chinese Foreign Minister T. V. Soong take their places in the Greek Theatre at the Convocation Exercises on May 4, 1945. 3. Edward Stettinius laughs with the students at his middle name, Riley. 2. Anthony relaxes and surveys the throngs of students crowding the Greek Theatre. 4. The University Symphony, directed by Professor Albert Elkus, plays the national anthem of the country represented by each honored guest following the presentation of his degree. 5. Ezequiel Padilla, Edward Stettinius, Robert Gordon Sproul, Anthony Eden, T. V. Soong, and Jan Christian Smuts wearing their Doctor of Law degrees prepare to leave Greek Theatre. 371 1. Secretary of State Stettinius addresses the University of California students from the stage of the Greek Theatre. 2. " By authority of the Regents of the University of California I confer upon you the degree of Doctor of Laws. " 3. Ezequiel Padilla, Mexican Foreign Secretary, faces the mike at the Convocation exercises. 372 4. President Sproul stands by as Marshal Jan Christian Smuts, prime minister and minister for external affairs and security of the Union of South Africa, receives his degree. I 1. NROTC students present the colors while members of the faculty (left) and (left to right) Monroe E. Deutsch, Ezequiel Padilla, Georges Bidault, Edward Stettinius, Robert Gordon Sproul, Anthony Eden, T. V. Soong, Jan Christian Smuts, and Governor Warren stand at attention. 2. Stettinius, Sproul, Eden, and Soong find something in the vast student audience extremely amusing. 3. Students turned out en must to see and hear these world-famous figures; (left It rujht): Sprout, Eden, Soeng, Smuts, and Warren, 373 1. University cf California ' s Vice-President Monroe E. Deutsch and Mexico ' s Ezequiel Padilla seem pleased with the spectacle before them. 3. University women sigh audibly as Anthony Eden steps to the ' fore; Soong and Smuts appear in the background. 2. T. V. Soong assumes a judicial pose for the cameraman. 4. China ' s T. V. Soong stands ready to receive his doctorate, while Governor Warren looks on. 5. and the next day everyone on campus was wearing horn rims. Index Acacia 313 Activities Coordinating Committee 113 Adverti?ing Service Bureau 158 Alpha Chi Omega HI Alpha Delta Chi - Alpha Delta Phi ... 314 Alpha Delta Pi 290 Alpha Delta -isnu 335 Alpha Ep-ilon Phi _ 291 Alpha Gamma Delta 292 Alpha Omirron Pi 294 Alpha Mu Gamma 359 Alpha Nu 358 Alpha Phi 293 Alpha Sip Hou- .. 331 Alpha Xi Delta 295 Alumni A??ociation 28-29 Arm ROT( -279 Art BUIVJU 121 Athletic Council 194 Athleti.-. 184-234 Band Baseball Ba-ketl,all Bayview Hall ______ 182 2KI-216 335 Beta HOL 332 Beta Theta Pi 315 Big -C- Societ _ 346 Blue and Gold Editorial Staff 146-147 Blue and Gold Managerial Staff Board of Regent- Bowle Hall Boxing 148-149 . 325 231 California Cluh 36 California Engineer 157 California Monthly Staff II Card Sale- Committee 123 Charter Day _ Chi Ep-ilon - 348 Chine Student- ' Cluh 365 Chi Omega. 2% Chri-tian Science Society 370 Circle " C " Societj 347 !lj-- Oififrr- ' Council 120 College of Dentistry 39 College of Pharmacy 39 College Women Club Junior- 367 Colonial Hall 333 Davi- 42 Daily Californian Editorial Staff Daily Californian Managerial Staff Dean- 150-152 153 ....30-33 Debating 186-188 Dedication 6 Delta Chi Alpha 357 Delta Delta De ' u :.. 297 Delta Epsilon 356 Delta Gamma 298 Delta Zeta _ 299 Dormitorie- ..328-339 Dormitory Council _ 330 Election? Board 122 Epworth Hall 334 F.: -ilon Phi isnia 362 Executive Committee .110-111 Finance Committee 112 Fine Art- 41 Football _ 198-209 Forensics Connril ... 186 Fraternitie- ...310-327 Fre-hmen ._-100-103 Gamma Phi Beta Glamour Glee Club Golden Bear Graduate Man Ha-ting- Hedgewood Hall 300 535-245 101 342 _ 112 Convocation 371-374 In Memoriam Interfraternity Council International Hou-e Intramural Sport? " " Journey to Jersasalem " Junior- Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Lambda Chi Alpha Lick Little Theatre 41 335 8 312 368 .532-233 173 92-95 _ 316 _ 301 302 303 317 _ 42 162-175 Marine Corp Reserve 272-273 Mask and Dagger 350 _ k and Dagger Review 175 Masonic Club 366 Medical Center 38-39 Men " - Judicial Committee 124 Military 246-280 Military Council 249 Minor Sport.- ....526-231 Mortar Board .._ 344 Music 176-185 Music Council. 178 Naval ROTC _ ..286-289 Naval Training Lnit 566267 V-12 Program 270-271 Newman Club . 369 Occident ... Orientations 159 116-117 Oxford HalL 326-327 Pan-Hellenic .... Panile Pelican Phi Chi Theta .... Phi Delta Theta 287 349 _ 154-156 353 _ 318 Phi Gamma Delta _ 319 Phi Mn..._ ... 304 Phi Omega PL... 305 Phi Phi 360 Phrateres 364 Pi Alpha Sigma ... ... 354 Pi Beta Phi. Pi Kappa Alpha Po-t-War Planning Committee.. President ' s Message Professors Provost ' s Message Prytanean _ Publications Publications Council ... 306 320 123 24 30-33 25 315 139-161 144-145 Radio Workshop 121 Rally Committee _... 197 Ritter Hall .... 336 River-ide 43 Rugby :: . Santa Barbara School of Medicine... School of Nursing 40 38 38 375 Index Scripps 43 Secretariat 133 Seniors 46-91 Sherman Hall 337 Sigma Kappa 307 Sigma Kappa Alpha 355 Sigma Phi 321 Sigma Phi Epsilon 322 " Skin of Our Teeth " 168 Soccer 228 Societies and Clubs 340-370 Sophomores 96-99 Sororities 281-309 Stern Hall 338-339 Store Board 120 Student Veterans Association 119 Symphony Forum .. 185 Tau Beta Pi 343 Tennis .. , 227 Thalian 351 Thalian Players 167 Theta Chi 323 Theta Delta Chi 324 Theta Sigma Phi 352 " The Importance of Being Earnest " 172 " The Sacred Flame " 171 " The Trojan Women " 169 " The Women " 174 Theta Xi House 331 " Time and The Conways " 170 Torch and Shield. .; 331 Track 217-221 Treble Clef ... .. 180 UCLA 37 University Symphony 183 Utrimque ... 363 University Chorus 185 University Music Club 184 War Board 118 Welfare Council 114 Winter Sports Club 229 Women ' s Activity Council 130-131 Women ' s Dormitory Association.... 134 Women ' s Judicial Committee 134 Women ' s Rally Committee 133 Women ' s Sports 135-137 WOWS ]38 Wrestling 230 Yell Leaders 196 YMCA Cabinet 124 YWCA Cabinet .. 132 Zeta Tau Alpha 309 In Appreciation THE STAFF OF THE 1945 BLUE AND GOLD WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS GRATITUDE TO: RICHARD KELLY, Director of Publications RICHARD STEPHENS, Drawings 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. RAY DUVAL, Staff Photographer FRANK COLBOURN, Colbourn Studios MARIE BOMBER, Colbourn Studios AL WALTON, Colbourn Studios BETH SIMCOX, ASLC Accounting Office " DAD " WILKIN, Budget Clerk THE OAKLAND TRIBUNE BEN KARMELICH librae University of California

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 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, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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