University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 182


University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1924 volume:

L. firLgLFykrt. ; 14,154: . Al. Larki. pH. "lgttv , 1. Published annually by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the Branch of the College of Agriculture. CA Portrayal of Life "On the Farm, College Year 1923-24. C33 Davis, Yolo County, California April 1924. i5 CDedicatea' to ELMER Ho HUGHES a man whom all respect, a truefrz'end ofevery student and ofbis fellow faculty members, and one who, filled with tbeJQneiz AGGIE SPIRIT, has given to the College in overflowing measure. , 5 X y; A M Mn 3, Z .. I ,4 ; M ghW ITH eyes toward the future 13?Kgg this 1924 RODEO has been 95x55 VD; planned. The Mggie Campus is WCIE .foxWa going through a transitional period, it is becoming more cosmopolitan in nature, it is taking on more the hue of the large college campus and its future looks bright. EH In this book we have endeavored to give fair recognition to all things concerned, to produce an edition that should typify the undercurrent of Progress that is truly carrying ttthe Farm" on to its just reward of the highest place in the minds of the citizens of the State. q Who can say that the AGGIE SPIRIT is waning ; no, the eyes of the babe are opened and the future indeed presents a hopeful road and a gladdening hand. . "'-'-tI-l-l'l-IeIcI----I.l-l-l-.I.u-.-,....-.-.- l I 'l 0rder 0f Beeks Tbe Senior Class . . . . Page Organization and Activities . Page Publications . . . . . Page Atlaletics . . . . . . Page Honor Societies . . . . Page Fraternities . . . . . Page Clubs. . . . . . .Pageus Humor. . . . . . .Page123 Advertisers. . . . . . Page 128 glllllllltllllllllllll 4.. 4 ha!" '11 011111111111111111 THE COMP TROLLE THE QUAD R S OFFICE RANGL E AND DORMITORIES ABOUT THE DIRFCTOR 9 4 COTTAGF THE STOCK B H J . A ARES K61 ' d'ofI-A-"n-nnnlnlzlna . Qllllllll'llllllllllll' 1 O 'at IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO. 0.2.525; ,IlllllIlIllIllIllllll . Aggie; Campus A VIICVV OF THE QUADBANGLE AND THE DIRECTORS COTTAGE 71 .O a .. billllllltllilil'l'l'Io ,, W ,, O 9' ,1111111111111,,,,,,,,11 4.. 'IIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIO: : ' . Valdlllllll'llltlllllla .Q 1:3 , Whiter: afik: r m ah, , h'RVyyiyi A u."wf.4.b'x;f V gain MJN v- ,M . . . IV "A .; AI THE DOORS T HROUG . H WHICH YOLR FUTURE SUccEsspyl DXIRYMFV ROW PASSING , A . a 81 am 5 4 h r :..4'.............laao i ig- :hive..s I : .:,;.llll- - wze p U. It'llllrlltrnltll'a .9 $5.. ll '13.... I.. .y a'lllllllllllllllllllll 011m Challenge Farming is primarily a mode of life rather than a business. Its rewards are for those Who live on the land. It cannot compete as a business With other businesses and should not be expected to do so. It is as a way of life that farming is most profitable to those Who accept and cherish it as such. Honest and intelligent effort has always brought and Will continue to bring reasonable financial re- wards in agriculture. But it is the larger and more worth while rewards of life that bring the greatest joy and satisfaction. These are still to be 'found in abundance 0n the farm by him Who seeks. s" N 6ihtl 4. '.ul: e'i .'i'llllllll'llllll'lllllo Ia I'llnnlpnlll'lll' QT : : :5 O. :T' hp. gb'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'TT :0? a:l'mvltlnvlllll'l'Q .. 'e 55' u n T" ., SPRING SEMESTER SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS W. R. HOSSELKUS H. H. PETERS R. A. SYLVA L. R. JOHNSON President Vice President Ex. Comittee Repr. Secretary The Senior Class at the University F arm has always been more or less of a problem to organize and keep organized. This was due to the fact that it was divided between degree and non-degree men. The degree men shewed a lack of interest, because they have graduated at Berkeley. Th1s year, however, it has been a great deal better. Meetings have been well attended by both degree and non-degree students; the fact that the pictnres of all the Seniors in attendance at the F arm appear in the Rodeo thls year shows the spirit that is now present. euccessful in the few undertakings in IS hoped that in the future efforts Will these actlvities, for, With their longer ' '.. l....--'..'.l'l.' .9,EQIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' .1 '4 Q . 4;. . ,. ,I"l"IIlll"llllIlll . J. ALTSTAETTER K. ARKLEY X ASHLEY B. A. ARANO V. R. BRENNAN R. G. BANKS T. S. BALLANTYNE H. V. BECKMAN S. H. BIBENS A. K. BERNHOUSE 111 '4 4., Illlll'l'lllll'lll'le ,IIIIII'IIIIIIIIIIIIII 1.. : V . 0 '4, r I." i. '. . I Q111 .5 0. I 4 v .$5N I I .5 5.! u I W f3"; 0$ ' $ is I Q 1 .1111.11"' I 1", 111111111111111 I i4; 1 ' 'g' . M. CHARVOZ 1 H.T.CQLBY NSHAXV CRE 7 1X A S J. J. CANTOR B. N. DUTT TIA 2R CHRI DRIVI S p 1 4 1 . 4. I I D. S. DHILLON A. GOVV N L. 1V.ERB 1121 . ,.f,..'.-.'..'..'l.'o : I aE15. : .. 3.1,-1 - -- 1' J - I h II p Vat .Illll'llllllll'll'a .. '. 5 ' 0-,. 1.2.IV. ., 'llllllIllllllllllll W. R. I-IOSSELKUS J. D. HARPER E. T. HERSOM W. B. HUBEBTY X . P. HUNTER W. W. HOLSTEIN M. ISAACSOx W. KELLING H. W. JENSEN F C. KLING't 131 ADA ,, , g I V z, I Xx , ? ? . . , Z gX , "m , x Z I, Z 11 .n I I 7 0:. 003. mm... .Sunm C ' A .V I E Vflln-vm W W : $9.5 L B 4Q P I 0 H r. .9 T m 3.. m H. mm 1. .u Y n I D a 1 N N l l E n I A R .n L O u. R M . I A T .u w N 1. Y M O f. H M n. P E. , 4s. m L. L 7A M F. m N G E 0 .l. E L J. 4 H 1 A rL 1 A m m m I H 5 C C I 3 M J. m m L n x x. 0 K.. m Q Q 4 ,. llalnnnlpnlllllllo v D ' 4 A t-u 7 t -- - g: :1 .:.., .11---- IIA' w o $ F. V I'll, 111111111111 .1 :IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' n 3.. 5..'.l,..".; ,11 I H. H. PETERS L. V. PRANHE R. A. SYLVA E. C. STURGES GEO. SCHOEFER H. A. SPILMAN S. STORMS Q. S. TONG J. A. THUM E15 II'IIIIl' '1- 1111111111111 0 I "IIIIEIIIIIIII'" lo 'I'.".'."'. , 0 III III, :': ll'Illlllll'll' I awn x x V xxxxv V V NI. 1.. THOMPSON C. V.TRUETT BERTHA UNDERHUJJ L.C.UNGER L. J. VIVAXCO R. E. VAN RENNSELAER V A. V01J IJN S. G. X'ILDER C. THATCHER L. B. WIDMAN 161 I $ O 1111111115 "I'll, I I -- --- - - IIIIII D x : an. 'I.....'..'.'."' 'l'l'IIIIIIIUIIIl' 6,74 Q .d' v Mi WW Q9. xm, VVATTENBARGER E R VAN GORDER VVETMORE L. E SVVOBTH WA IJ o . T H E D BARLOW B. R IA . BASSETT C . E. STEELE . H71 5 , ,patlll' n: 0111111111 G. L. ASHLEY Stockton Zeta Xi 23 B xin , 5 ' , nging and Wrestllng Mgr., 3,24 Picnic Day Track Commlttee, 2.3 Major A. I. D. C. BASSETT Davis Beta Phi B. and G. Dairy Club Basketball 522, 23 Track, 523 Major D. I. and A. I. H . V. BECKMAN Lodi Philo Delphos Rally Committee 523, 524 Inter-Fraternity Council ,23, ,24 Picnic Day Dance Committee 523 Golden Hoof Club 5SecJ 524 Major A. I. A. K. BERNHOUSE Holtville Boxing 523, 524 Hort. Round Table B. and G. Dairy Club . Golden Hoof Club ; Major A. I. S. H. BIBEN S Modesto Zeta Xi Track 23, ,24 Major Hort. ,3 R. P. BRENNAN San Jose ! Basketball 523, '24 Major Hort. : I; I'llllll'a .9 V. . Y; '1',- ' '5 c 5 86mm Achievements What the Class of 1924 has done uOn the Farmga 6Iwm-CDegree Students y '9 . m if L 25 ,.. l: ff, 55 l h. ,: 5ylllllllllllllllllllll '4' 3 .9 H. T. COLBY L05 Angeles Alpha Sigma Beta Aggie Glee Club Track 524 Major Hort. F . S. CHRISTIAN Sacramento Philo Delphos Football 522, ,23 55Aggie55 Staff ,22 Track 523, 524 Band 522 Rifle Team ,24 W. CRENSHAVV VVatsonville Bally Committee 123 Pres. North Dormitory 523 Inter-Dormitory Council 523 Picnic Day Decoration Committee 524 Major Hort. A. GOWAN Davis Rifle Club Maj 0r Hort. J . D. HARPER San Francisco Wrestling ,22 ,23 524 Golden Hoof Club Major A. I. E. T. HERSOM Compton Beta Phi Hort. Round Table B. and G. Dairy Club Major A. I. W. W. HOLSTEIN Davis Phi Alpha Iota Track 521, 522, 523 Major A. I. pALLV Commrrae ,Wl5 , ,5 5 7 , K v :3: " nrrmumm "177' . w 4.. 'lll'..'..'.'.'.'0 q .! .IIIIIIIIIIIUIIIII'. Ill - A A. $3 ' . .4g.o::...,..-- 711': .2-5: s l'IIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIII Sgnim Achiwgments W. P. HUNTER Los Angeles Zeta Xi . Football ,21, 22, 23 Track 22 XVrestling ,23 B. and G. Dairy Club Golden Egg Club Major A. I. H. W. J ENSEN Point Arena South Dorm Club President 24 Boxing 24 Basketball Lightweight ,23 Rally Committee ,23, 24 B. and G. Dairy Club Major A. I. W. A. KELLING Stockton Alpha Sigma Beta Band and Orchestra Major P. H. and Hort. W. K. MICHAUD Turlock Track 23, 324 Cross Country 22 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Golden Egg Club Major Hort. C. A. MICHEL Santa Monica Calpha Sword and Sandals Assi Football Mgr. 23 Football Mgr. E1ch 224 Picnic Day Dance Chairman ,24 Chr. Vigilance Committee ,24 Golden Hoof Club Major A. I. E. J. O CONNELL San Francisco Phi Alpha Iota Inter-Fraternity Council ,23, ,24 Asst. Mgr. California Aggie 22 Asst. Mgr. Football 23 Major Hort. T. J . OGAWA Maui, Hawaii Golden Egg Club Cosmopolitan Club World Ag. Club $ecJ ,23 Hort. Round Table Major Hort. C. L. PETTY Madera Beta Phi B. and G. Dairy Club Hort. Round Table Major Hort. GEO. SCHOEFER Sacramento Track 24 Major A. I. C. SLEEPER Upper Lake Hort. Round Table Golden Hoof Club Major A. I. M. STEELE Hollywood Alpha Sigma Beta Inter-Fraternity Council 23, 24 Glee Club Tennis Mgr. ,24 Major Hort. C. STURGES Slough House Philo Delphos Baseball ,23, ,24 Major Hort. . THATCHER Walnut Inter-Dormitory Council ,23, ,24 Picnic Day Reception Committee ,23 Football ,23 Major Hort. . L. THOMPSON Monrovia Rally Committee 23, 24 Major A. I . W. TRUETT Elko, Nevada Phi Alpha Iota Asst. Mgr. Track ,23 Major A. I. C. UNGER Selma Philo Delphos Inter-Fraternity Council ,24 Picnic Day Finance Committee ,22 Hort. Round Table Major Hort. Mr... 49,. FOOT iLMOUTH DISEASE : NOTICE KEEP ALL ANIMALS Amy. Q pnlnpnnlanltlllllo - . :a'l. Ocllllll'llllll'll'.l .. Q. Wsygm": .4? ..'i'llllllll'llllll'lllllo 1 - I ' ' -.0 .: l'IIIlllIllllllllllllll 'A' VAL. 0. .1 a-I - Senim Achievemgms R. E. VAN RENSSELAER S. Glendale B ta Phi , Bgsketball Q3, 24 b 11 ,23 Ewing G. Dairy Llub Major A. I. L. B. WIDMAN Los Angeles Beta Phi C. 11 23 11;?0313153 G. Dairy Club Hort. Round Table Major Hort. G. Wilder Corona Alpha Sigma Beta Tennis ,24 Wrestling 22, 23 Aggie Glee Club Major Hort. A. W RIGHT In glewood Major A. I . ?Degree Students J . F . ALTSTAETTER A. Bakersfield Zeta Xi Calif. Aggie Asst. Mgr. 23 Calif. Aggie Bus. Mgr. 24 Executive Committee ,24 Publications Council Chr. 24 Golden Hoof Club Major A. I. K. H. ARKLEY Garden Grove Alpha Gamma R110 Aggie Glee Club Major Hort. T. s. BALLANTYNE H- El Cajon Inter-Dormitory Council ,24 Orchard Judging Committee 24 Hort. Round Table Major Hort. R. G. BANKS Riverside Chrjstian Assoc. Cabinet Callf. Aggie Glee Club Hoyt. Round Table Major Hort. 1 J . J . CANTOR Vest Dormitory Qres. ' QteIiZiDgfmiherly Councgl $551134 24 or I'. , Major Kg 3. Eilb $ecJ M. CHARVOZ, J R. Berkeley Phi Alpha Iota Sword and Sandals Block Letter Society Rally Committee ,23 Varsity Football ,23 Editor Calif. Aggie 23, :24 Publications Chr. Picnic Day ,24 Publications Council ,23, 24 Editor Freshman Handbook 123 Rodeo Staff ,23 Executive Committee ,23 Inter-Fraternity Council 23 PresJ 324 Boxing ,23 Major A. I. D. DEWAR Pasadena Calpha Alpha Zeta Sword and Sandals Block Letter Society Baseball 320 $21th ,21 Basketball ,20, 21 math 23 Picnic Day Parade Chr. 21 Picnic Day Labor Chr. ,23 Picnic Day Finance 24 Labor Day Chr. ,24 Major A. I. . S. DHILLON Punjab, India World Ag. Society Cosmopolitan Club Golden Egg Club Merys Rifle Club aJOI' Agronomy I v D 55$ 9 m: '4 v ... pnnnnnnnanlnlalllo : . : :'. : t . Q... $""--- Viz: - h 5.1 Ollrlllltllltlanll'.4 .. 'Q 30A. .I...':.I..i ,lllluIllllllllllllll Senim Achievements .1; P. L. DOYLE Dixon Calpha Theta Xi Bally Committee 23 Picnic Day Sub-Chr. 24 Labor Day Sub-Chr. ,24 Major A. I. B. N. DUTT Punjab, India Soccer Varsity 121 Cosmopolitan Club GTesJ 23 Major A. I. W. R. HOSSELKUS Gennessee, Calif. Alpha Zeta Sword and Sandals Livestock Judging Team 23 Pres. Senior Class 24 Newspaper Publicity Chr. ,24 Welfare Committee ,24 Golden Hoof Club PresJ ,23 Major A. I. W. R. HUBERT Y Fourth Crossing VYest Dormitory PresJ 22 Dairy Cattle Judging Team 23 Pres. A. S. U. F. ,23, ,24 B. and G. Dairy Club Seed 323 Major A. I. M. ISAACSON Brooklyn, N. Y. Chr. Fruit Judging Committee 23 Golden Egg Club Agr. Club Hort. Round Table Major Hort. L. R. JOHNSON VVasco Oricum Club West Dormitory PresJ 123 Dairy Products Judging Team ,23 Dairy Cattle Judging Team ,23 Football 222 Boxing 23 Crew Freshmam ,21 Activities Council Chr. 23, ,24 Executive Committee 23, ,24 ajor D. I M . F. . KLINGAMAN Los Angeles Phi Alpha Iota Sword and Sandals Block Letter Society Football 522 Cath, ,23 Track Manager 23 Picnic Day Athletic Committee Chr. 23 Executive Council ,23 Welfare Council ,23 Picnic Day Publicity Chr. 224 Major A. I. RUTH N. LORING San Diego Dramatic Club Sec. South Dormitory Club. Stunt Committee Jitney Fair Major Hort. E. MCFARLAND Davis Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Zeta B. and G. Dairy Club Major A. I. J . J . McNAMARA L. Davis Alpha Zeta Sword and Sandals Mgr. Rodeo 524 Dairy Products Judging Team 323 Dairy Cattle Judging Team 23 B. and G. Dairy Club Major A. I. . L. MONTMORENCY Berkeley Welfare Committee ,24 Rodeo Staff 24 Y. M. C. A. Council Golden Hoof Club Major A. I. . T. PENCE Santa Cruz Scabbard and Blade Activities Council 24 Executive Committee 224 Hearst Trophy Rifle Team Captain R. O. T. C. Major Agronomy . H. PETERS San Francisco Calpha Livestock Judging Team ,23 Picnic Day Livestock Committee Cllr. Q4 Golden Hoof Club Major A. I V . PRANTE Oakland Mesacom Club Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Pres. North Dorm ,24 Inter-Dormitory Council 24 World Ag. Society Golden Egg Club Golden Hoof Club Major A. I. . A. RADI Bagdad, Mesopotamia World Agr. Club GecJ ,23 PresJ, :24 Hort. Round Table Major Hort. STUDENTS PRUNING :6g 4. '.CI. 3" 9Utollllallllllllll'lltllo I3 Ianlllllllo : i : .5 . . '..D: Uylllllllllllllllllllll 'A' 9 a 11"... :a'l. OIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IIIa . Senim Achigwments E. W. VAN GORDER H. A. SPILMAN Laguna Beach Berkeley Delta R110 Omega $0. Brancm Calpha Aggie Glee Club Alpha zeta Rifle Club 53331311433961.5333; Golden Egg Club wrcsq 324 legibau 321, ,22, ,2?cm?rit32lglegi 324 MaJor A- I ketball ,21, 322 ap. , 3 Eiimg 23 mapn ,24 , L. J. VIVANCO Vice Pres. A. S. U F. ,23 Daws Picnic Day Commlttee 24 Circle sccn Society Major A- 1- Varsity Soccer 23, 924 Major Hort. S. STORMS H; T. VVALSWORTH Los Angeles Los Angeles Golden Hoof Club Theta Xi Rifle C111b Hort. Round Table Major A- 1- Major Hort. A SYLVA R. E. WATTENBARGER R' ' Madera Sonora Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho Aggie Glee Club Alpha Zeta . Activities Council 324 Block Letter Soc1ety- Rifle Club 3PresJ 324 Dairy Products Jugiglng Team ,22 Golden Hoof Club Dairy Cattle Judglng Team 323 Major A. 1. Basketball Mgr. 323 Executive Committee ,23, 324 E. L VVETMORE Picnic Day Refreshments Chr. ,24 . B. gmd G. Dairy Club WresJ ,23 3Sec3 324 San Franclsco MaJOI' A- 1- Beta Phi Sword and Sandals Alpha Zeta Q. S. TONG Block Letter Society . Executive Committee ,22, 323, 324 San Franmsco Welfare Committee 323, ,24 Cosmopolitan Cl'ub WresJ 322 Football ,23 World Agr. Soc1ejcy Basketball ,23 3Cath 324 Y. M. C. A. Cablnet Picnic Day Circus Committee Chr. 323 1131. .and G. Dalry Club General Chr. Picnic Day ,24 mm A. I. B. and G. Dairy Club Major A. I. BERTHA UNDERHILL C. A. WOLFLIN Liver-rklflgyd . T Amarillo, Texas 5 op u glng earn 323 Flitecultlee Committee ,24 $221153 EgrgmgltRho 311121323; KmII-tory Connell 323, 324 mhrJ Golden Hoof Club Major A. I. It w NS IZA 710 H N CRG AXK 1W .-.1..-l-I'I ERE it not for the men and I women of the Mggie Campus who have so willing put their time and energy into its organization, its club work, and its activities that make it Aed, and which bring our College into the Public,s notice we surely could not survive. er THEM A A little pain, a little gain, A laugh lest you may moan, A little blame, a little fame, A star gleam on a stone. --Robert Service '0 -l-.-.t d'l Q,:QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' 'a : .5 'e' :0 ,. a,llllllllllllllllllllzllo' 5,' u"; 45"., s '9 II. '0 IIIIIII :l'dll""l" HLBERTY President H. A. SPILMAN, Vice President and Secretary W. R. l t , The Associated Students Whenever a group of people is boulid together by common interests and relations, some form of organizatlon 1s Vital to the welfare and progress of the group. Many things can be successfullyearrled though by an organization that cannot be attempted by an 1nle1dual 0r Wlthout 0n. orgaililglfl: at the Branch of the College Of Agriculture, as at Berkeley, the students are self-governed; organized as the Associated Students 9f the University of California at the University Farm. Through thls organization all forms of student activities are carried on. It tinarices athletic teams, Picnic Day, the student paper, the annual, and var10us other activities. It fosters and maintains those things that a student cannot get in the classroom and that help him to be a more complete being. Membership in the association re quires the purchase of either an A. S. U. F. or an A. S. U. C. card. Either card entitles the holder to full membership in the organization and free admission to all athletic events 1n Wthh our teams comPete. Officers are elected each year by popular vote and hold. office throughout the school year. An attempt is made to president, for it is felt, as a tradition, that Senior tor in the successful administration of student affalrs. mittee is the governing body. It consists of th1rteen , lngs related to the student affairs are threshed out and passed upon, Studeliltlrlng eaglh alternate week of the school year the students meet 1n ' assem y. It is a me ' ' f the campus to thlngs of interest to t ans of calling the attent10n 0 their - , hem, and it affords a means for members to alr 0p1n10n 0n var10us subjects. 1 in all the or an' . y. the student. Througgh lffllilotn ems . t before the p f-help and ts for the good of the institution and earns and. publications, the name 0f the ublic, and the student is given a valuable COsoperation s0 necessary to his progress. 3-9 31-3. EEcE: ??EEEQE- r 'Of'llll-....'..'l.l i : .QTbilllllll'llllll'lllllm 4 V.- ..lnllalpyanrnrnll'. u':alh':!: yylllllllllllllllllllll We have been going through a period of readjustment, changing from the University Farm to the California Aggies, changing the insignia for our teams, etc., and things would not seem the same to the student of a few years past. We feel that we are progressing, probably a little slowly but steadily. Doubtless the one thing that points to our progress more than any- thing else is the adoption of the Honor Spirit in all our dealings. At California at Berkeley, self government, for a number of years, has rested upon a spirit of honor. The spirit and strength of that body has grown and broadened until it is known throughout the world for its efficiency and fairness. In 1922 this same system was adopted by the students at the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis, and since then complete trust has been placed in the students by the administration. It will take time, a period of readjustment, to make the system air tight, but it is working, working far better than any other system could hope to workaand why not? A Californian is a Californian whether at Berkeley or at Davis. W The Executive Committee The Executive Committee is the active governing and judiciary body of the A. S. U. E, having general supervision of the affairs and property of the Association. It authorizes expenditures, and approves or rejects budgets for the maintenance of the affairs and property of the Association. The committee appoints editors and managers of the California Aggie and the Rodeo; the Picnic Day Chairman, the Jitney Fair Chairman, the Publicity Manager, and the Managers of all athletic teams. It awards letters and medals, and has power to change the design of such emblems. The committee is composed of thirteen men as follows: The Student Body President and Vice-President, a Senior class representative, a J unior class representative, a Sophomore class representative and teX-officioy the President of the Freshman class, the Faculty Manager, or F aculty representative, and one representative from each of the following: Athletics, Publications, Activities, Inter-Fraternity, and Inter-Dormitory Councils. The Committee meets each Wednesday night at 7:00 iolclock in the Class Room Building. One of the most important business transactions of the past year, was an investigation of the Student Body Store. Hereto- fore the Co-operative Store was owned and operated by the Student Store at Berkeley and all dividends went to that store. It is still owned and operated by that store, but half the dividends are turned back to the A. S. U. F. This past year some twelve hundred dollars dividends were turned back to the Student Body of Davis. . A great deal of business of this character is transacted through the Executive Committee, making possible Student Government, or to a great degree simplifying it. l25l I Q 5:h'b4.4..'.v I. l? .9, 3"llllllllllIIIIIIIIIIy,s .11....111103 5 : . n 5 : ,. 5.6 ; i'ltlllllllllllllllllll vs? no ':::::uwllllllll'$ .9 55! .l 0 sl' 1 .l' .' F. L. MONTMORENCY hV. R. HOSSELKUS R. E. OSBORNE H. A. SPILMAN tChl'J Ii. L. hVETMORE The Welfare Cmmeil In the Fall of 1922 student government was inaugurated on the Aggie Campus With the honor spirit as its cornerstone, and as a part of that government 'the present Welfare Council was constitutionally provided f or. This body is composed of the Vice President of the association and four members elected from the student body, 'ho are elected each semester. The officers of the council are chairman Vice-chairman, and 9 ' cas' , and not a mere ttsystemtt to be government he Strong Ions because of added stimulus, will our student 7 t : .zT i'llltllllllallllllllll' 3K $ . a : ,IIllllllllllllllllrll '5 Bl.l'., l C. E. McDUFF tChJ J. F. MEILIKE E. R. EGGERS S. J. FAIBCHILD The Publieity Committee The Publicity Committee is composed of a chairman appointed by the Executive Committee and two or three other members chosen by the chairman to work with him. It is the duty of the Publicity Committee to get before the public in all parts of the State news of all the important events regarding the California Aggies. During the fall semester the Executive Committee appointed William Cass, who most efficiently got football news, and news of other activities, into the press. T hrough his efforts one could follow, through the news- papers, the results of all of the games of our football squad. In the spring semester, Cass did not return to college, and the Execu- tive Committee appointed CliiTord McDuff to succeed him. The prowess of the Aggies in basketball, boxing, wrestling, baseball and track appeared in papers in all parts of the State, and those that read a paper could not help but know that there was a ttCal Aggieh school, and that it was doing things. Announcements of coming games were published, and these were followed up by results of the particular contest. The Bulletin Boards in the Class Room Building were kept up-to- date, as well as neat, it being the general policy to make it give as much news to as large a number of students as possible. Those serving on the committee during the Spring semester were: Stephen F airchild, Joe Meilike and Elmer Eggers. To them is due as much credit as to the chairmen for the success of the committee. It was through the advice and co-operation of Coaches Driver and McCorkle that the committee was kept working smoothly and efficiently and to them much credit must be given. HWWAthAe... A Mme ehh h ' 9' 'I 5 5 :htl e. .O I: '5 .9, billlllll'l'llll'tlt'1. 'e ',, Q n h :3 .$' b 6 : ,Illlllllllllllllllrillgd' 11......l'l'll'l. ; F'. 3;. .I '. ...- I.., h I, '1'. 4 . 4'0 I'llll'l .l' .11. Council, founded in March, 1919, is an organlw zatlon that goes far towar ' d maklng our College life and spirit a succese. t from each of the eight fratermtles constltli1 e the council which meets twice a month. Approximatety half of t e aternity men. The council IS therefore i , 0t alone of the fraternal organizatlens, bUtthJ half the student he y as Well. So it is possible by discuSSIQnS 111 t: alf the student body 1n suppOr erment and general Welfare of our college. the . share towards keeping alive and enfOI'Clng,, f tradltions and customs of the Campus. Due to the rapid ttturnoyer 0 h . y Of 0111' traditions Would be lost, but with the aesmtahcg Of'thls bOdy S nity life and conduct are made, Insurlng ., . ' h . tlcs are heartily sponsored by the councd, thC hrmgs out new me and . . - 6 heads them toward var51ty competltlpn-d 226 College is the Inter-Fraternlty a K281 d01 C01 Muse's :43! i1! .1 t2: rf'ft'n J v 6 t. 4 T'.f'..'...'...""." : T'b ITT'..-: l" .ab'l------- 5.; Oollldltllnnrntnll'a .e I BERTHA UNDERHILL H. XV. JENSEN T. S. BALLANTYNE J. J. CANTOR C. THATCHER L. V. PRANTE The Tnterdermitery Council The Interdormitory Council, consisting of the president of each dormitory and one elected member, was provided for in the A. S. U. F. Constitution. In the past its Chief function has been to develop a feeling of interdormitory fellowship. This has been accomplished through the holding of interdormitory dances and athletics. The Interdormitory Dance has became a campus institution. Begin- ning as a closed affair, planned exclusively for the members of the dormitories, the demand from outsiders to participate, has justified throw- ing it open to the campus public. The action of the council of having a dance each semester, instead of once each year, has been a success and should be continued. In the matter of athletics, interdormitory basketball has attracted the most attention, although baseball and a horse-shoe tournament hold promise for the future. The basketball season ended With a triple tie between the Faculty and the teams. In the finals the F aculty won the series. An activity Which holds promise for the future, is the furnishing of an Interdormitory club-house or club rooms. Already there has been a small sum deposited in a local bank and it is hoped that this Will be added to When the returns from the ctInterdormitory Clubhouse Fund Danceti comes in. One other activity Which holds promise for the future and Which should be encouraged, is the interchange of dormitory talent at meetings. It is hoped in this way to develop latent talent as well as add to the interest of dormitory life. t291 I h Q h $0"?! 45 '.C-: e'l .0,:szllllllltlllllrlll," '4 : ': : :5 i as. -.O : e,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQD 4'0 l"':::,:lll"tllla n9 v.5, Cl .5 ha' 1, Va! 0111' The Aggie Christian Asseeiatien The California Aggie Christian Association .has completed one of HS most successful years; and under its new name 1t hasetooel t0: the same service and good fellowship that is typical of the ttAggle Splrlt. . The new men were welcomed at the annual mlxer, the first of a serles of five socials. Each man received a copy of the F reshman Handbopk. The C. A. C. A. Employment Ottice has been instrumental 1n plaCIng 510 students in jobs totaling some $5,625. The membersef the Assam- tion turned out to prune the trees and make the surroundmgs .of the neW C. A. hut, adjacent to the campus, more attractive. Assoc1at10n Labor Daytt bids fair to become a tradition. Eleven Aggies represented the Association at the mid-winter student conference at Asilomar. Four members were present at the state Y. M. C. A. convention at Modesto. Wayne Wright, Q. S. Tong, Harold Pence, and Lockwood Forsyth attended the Quadrennial Student Volunteer Convention at Indianapolis. Deputation teams visited several towns, conducting church serViCCS and Hi-Y meetings In the local financial campaign the student body contributed $400 and thefaculty $535. In the Spring a fund of $325 was raised f0? our armer missionary t, J ohn L. C , . , Ioheen. . 1 J' Stltt WIISOH, Gale eaman, and Bruce Curry, speakers of natlona 110t8, Were obtained a ormitories under student leadership. A ie e . . reas1ng interest shown th' th California gg lestlan ' ' IS year, e - nextyear. Assocm s forward to even greater accomphshments toj yea and rent 1'! I 5 t5, MW' g: hmi - fa?" .- its m- rr 1'5 III U! ml rd U" 1'" nls . '. "-"..'..'...'.'O ! ' h aTlf.. . t : i:1.,IllllllllllllllillllyiA 'al OlllllllllnnlnllllloAi: T b h 'T' l . V .' 5..'. .'.. I'. ,. y'llllll'llllllllllllll Catifnrnia Aggie Glee Club The California Aggie Glee Club is now a well established organization. The inauguration of elective membership seems to have been an incentive to join and the membership has increased from fifteen to thirty. Under the direction of Mrs. Ivor F. Torrey the club has had a busy year. In the F all semester a concert was given on November 2nd at Davis, and though the audience was in fact a small one the program was rendered as if to thousands. The same concert was given at Woodland and was enthusiastically received. In the Spring semester all effort was directed toward the Operetta, ctIn the Garden of the Shahtt which was produced on March 28, at the Varsity Theatre. This was a novel presentation for Davis and was made possible Only by the ladies of the community who assisted in chorus work and feminine parts. Costuming and scenic effects were worked up to a point heretofore never approached and so gratifying was the result that requests to play the piece in their home town were made by numerous people in the district surrounding Davis. The Glee Club has been very fortunate in having for an accom- ist Miss Maude Luft. Especially fortunate in a place where there are so few pianists. A popular branch of the Glee Club was the California Aggie Quartet whose selections were in great demand. Perhaps the crowing achieve- ment was the radio program rendered by them; broadcasted from Kimball-Upson C0. of Sacramento. Letters of commendation were received from places as distant as Hamilton, Montana. 1311 :LQIIIIIIIIIIIII P t 9:". : .4; .0 IIIIIIII. ,9 V o 9 1.111110 .9 g . ' . .0. , d'IlllllIlllllIIIllllli ; f""'..'.. .I'll'O i9 $51 0- '9 n- 9, ." 'IIIIIII' 4 y.' 0", The Golden Heef Club The Golden Hoof Club is made up of students who are majorlng 1n the Animal Industries group. The honorary r911 mcludes all of the Animal Husbandry Professors, the Veterinary Selence .Department, and the Herdsmen. The objective of the club is to further hvestock 1hterests, and improve livestock conditions in California; the club co-operatlng w1th the A. H. Department for this purpose. . The club was piloted through the fall semester of 1923 by .ltS President, Wm. B. Hosselkus. President Hosselkus outlined and earned out a plan of action which initiation of new members, a send-OIT, and a stunt for Jitney F air. The club held its first Mock Auction Contest in the Stock Judging Pavilion October 19, 1923, and to all outside auction. ' well attended by students and visitors, and the bidding was spirited t T hroughout the contest. From the interest shown hy the students, it iS planned to make this an annual event. The The jUdging team send- Hoof Off was held in North Dorm. The Golden Club and the Blue a The who have active or; A an before 11! and Who c Intmm "1110x151 the Ru jUdgjng an has mm, high school Energy 10 ti U19 ROW 1 ' 4-. :: .abll'---- .- Tal .ll"""""."ll'.. : :. .; o'llllnlllllllllllllll I J The Horticultural Round Table The above group does not fully represent the number of students who have enjoyed the meetings and who have felt the influence of this active organization. A great deal of effort has been expended by the offlcers to bring before the Round Table speakers who have had many years experience and who consequently have a definite and worthwhile message to deliver. Interspersed between the meetings with speakers have been those at which timoviesi, of interesting subjects were presented in a pleasing manner. The Round Table has been active in promoting interest in orchard judging and has not only secured competition with other colleges, but has taken upon itself the promoting of interest in this subject in the high schools. Mr. W. P. Duruz has given a great deal of his time and energy to the students interested in orchard judging, and it is here that. the Round Table wishes to express an appreciation of this service. The orchard judging committee has been very active and numerous trips have been made throughout the surrounding country. The trips were planned with the idea of covering a great deal of ground and of giving the students as much practical experience in this work as was possible. The trips have not been confined to restricted areas, but were made to different sections of the country. The number of students who took part in these tours is ample proof of their success. . To secure funds for its varied activities a movie show was given and the annual dance is being planned for some time later in the semester. Much of the success of this organization has been due to the officers. They have worked conscientiously in order that the meetings might be both interesting and instructive. Certainly their efforts have been well rewarded. E331 warm. ., 1.,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIer 1'10 . . 5 $ .9 V ,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'A' 'I.."" Q ' . '..'a-I.a5. h 11.1.. ' l . h. I C, I - The Blue and Gold Dairy Club With the close of this, its fourth year of existence 011 the Aggie Campus the Blue and Gold Dairy Club has admirably fulfilled the three- fold purpose for which it was organized. Briefly, the aim of the Club 13: to bring its members in closer touch with dairy problems of the day; to promote closer co-operation among members, both faculty and cheese, milk and ice cream. With the opening of the Fall semester some thirty-nine men entered the Products Judging Contest at the State Fair. R. B. Hitchings won the gold medal otfered for high man . e most notable achievement of the Club this year was the showing its team made at the Pacific International Livestock Exposition in POI't' lan.d. In competition with four other western colleges the California Dalry Products Team took first place. J . J . McNamara, being first in bOth utter and cheese, was high man of the contest. May the near future see a California Team of this calibre entered at the N ational Dairy ShQW' t0 financ th J . usual semi-annual shows by which money is ralseX packe d hiusefinuglgemvg Teiimr; has beengreater thaii all expectaEOIEinge and ttThe Christianf, ars1 y heatre enjoyed both, Long Live 6 hest Award of Merit of the Blue and Gogd name of the w' apnounCed at the last meeting of the semester. T e du BuiS$011 received the aggled On a permanent bronze plaque. 6" H' Ft under: Club I student which J During 311d fat; Discuss; part of 1 Clearer : 4 ,. plannnnlnntnazlnlo hat .alnlllllcllrllnlllg. The Golden Egg Club For the purpose of giving the students on the Campus a better understanding of the advantages of Poultry Husbandry, the Golden Egg Club was founded in 1922. Since that time the interest as shown by students and near-by poultry producers has developed an organiation which has done much to further the poultry industry in this section. During the year prominent men engaged in production, extension service, and faculty addressed the club on investigations of the latest problems. Discussions of individual problems, illustrated by lantern slides were a part of the meetings. T rips t0 near-by poultry plants aided in giving a clearer knowledge of the industry. During the Fall semester a reception was given in the Auditorium of the Classroom Building for the Short Course Students, who were in attendance at the University. We were very fortunate in having as our speaker Mr. W. A. Lippencott, who has taken charge of the Poultry Division, coming to us from the Kansas State Agricultural College. With the ever increasing interest of the student body the success of this club is assured. The officers for the F all and Spring semesters are as follows: Fall Spring R. W. Mitchell .............................. President .......................... E. W. Van Gorder E. E. Fix .................................... Vice-President .............................. C. S. Warrell Miss Corrine Cobb .............. Secretary-Treasurer ................... J. E. Thurmond H, D. Bowers .................... Council Representative .............................. E. E. Fix t351 t v n-.. A betterment in . htl.4i1 .i .: I? .0, :QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII,' , Q. E. n I : ,$ 5.0 .h e,Illlllllllllllllllllzlg.$ 4'0 I"',,,,,.':."IIIQ .o '0'"! u as aa- a! .0, 01", The Wertd Agriculture Seeiety The World Agriculture Society is an informal fellowship of indi- viduals and organizations, interested in the world-Wide aspect of Agriculture and Country life. countries, by encouraging the formation of study groups to consider . ,5 food supply, also by securing International exchange of students and teachers of agricultural subjectS, 8,1151 by CODdUCting a campaign of popular education to show that compe- t1t10n for control of the means of subsistence brings war and the ttestruction of things contended for, Whereas co-operation in the conserva- llOIl and use of the earth,s natural resources is the foundation of peace. e organlzetion was started by overseas men inspired by Dr. K. L. 0f the Massachusetts Agricultural College. ThiS SOCiQty proposes to establish - . c He .85 throughout this count Chapters 111 the Agrlcultural 0 g of 0i t' I:y and in similar institutions abroad for the Purpqse P 11mg out the Importance of CO-operation among all natlons In The World Adufitlon, distribhtion and marketing . . peelal purposes Sgglity f?lhctigns ldthioughitcomlslzlggf; Advl r - a C- as e Tor : rlcu ure COMES; Eyggllgliztees? through National branches of thi Society in those Chapters in colle e mOVement has gained sufiicient headway and through The Worldg:S aFd local branches in certain districts. 3 dea ingrlcqlture Society CO-Operates with Governmental associations an g Wlth. agrlcqlture in the several nations, voluntary uOPeratNe. s0c1eties Which are concerned With rural nssogothgt$211iljfld Other welfare agencies Which affeCt t361 vario the rural populatio to in me of bet the bra ASS 03H f3h$ s 'm'a . a: r. v 4'. ""'-."""""O . - o4lf. Q l ' i. GIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO 14 Val O'llnllltllltntrllloya: ;.E. b 9 l . . V lo. .' 5.... .'.-..... hillllllllllllllillllll Associated Federal Students The Government of the United States is making a determined effort to assist, by education, every deserving person Who served their country in the Army, Navy, Marine Corps or as Nurses during the late war. First by means of the XVar Risk Insurance Act, then the Federal Board, and now the United States Veterans Bureau, all of them products of a generous country and all for the purpose of instilling into each disabled person the importance of knowing how to do some useful thing efficiently. The work of the Veterans Bureau is fast drawing to a close. Those men who are entitled to the benefits to be derived have taken advantage of the opportunities offered and have gone back to civilian life even better fitted to ttcarry 01? than before they sacrificed their all to answer the call of their country. There are now only twenty-eight Veterans Bureau men at this branch of the University of California. They are organized as ttThe Associated Federal Students? Their work in the class room and on the campus is unsurpassed. Due to the fact that they are all suffering some physical disability directly due to their service they are not represented in athletics. The Associated Federal Students are indebted to the Government of the United States for the opportunity offered them to better themselves. More directly they are indebted to Mr. HerbertH. Hope, who is the local rehabilitation otticer of the Bureau, WllO by his encouragement and advice has helped us all through our difficulties in getting back to normal, after the unsettled life in the service. Also to Miss Margaret Anderson, the Veterans Bureau nurse in charge of this district. And to Messrs. Warr and Queen of the District ottice Who are always most encouraging and helpful. t37l h '-h .a .h twilllllll'llllll'lll' wuVJOii aplzllll ll 111,111,111, 4 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO t'. Oll'llll'lll'lllllla . Val THE MENtS RIFLE CLUB Military Science The Rifle Teams The course in Military training as part of the required work for degree students has been in the curriculum of the University of Cahfornla since 1878, but only since January, 1923, have students at the Un1vers1ty F arm been offered this course. In the first year of its existence here the Military Department has made excellent progress both in the profielency of the company in drill and in the other subjects taught in the equipment for instruction. Two inspections by visiting re gular army officers have been made and on both occasions the officer s making the inspections expressed themselves as being quite favorably impressed. Major General Norton, Commander of the Ninth Corps Area, seemed especially pleased. Colonel Nance and Major Kelly, from Berkeley, also expressed their satisfaction. Captain Howard has been the U ' men here. bV m the future. On daV of Lieutenant Duruz. A bayonet course and a rifle range have been important additions to our equipment. The rifle r W l' . ange has been of great benefit in teachlng L rm nnents of rlfle shooting as well as w 1080 membership in the R in the v 1 . - . 0- T. C. team at Berkeley helped materially .0, ?flm standmg ,attamed by this team. We have our own company M" r Hell 1188 Dartlcipated in a number of matches. mombg; 51:10 lmllge has extended its usefulness beyond the R. O. T. C- on tho c5nlpuijhifglng Sport and instruction to three other rifle teams and the Mews Rifle Chignen s lele Team, the American Legion lele Club, I38J vfk fur Linrnm .xrrsnt r!" ilir. N am .pxanf niyk ,erV'l fouli. .ylnli'tl It "NH. .3 Jilin- . this bx lil' .,tt1 33 .lLJY4' 'th. . tilt! . ms ' v 4 . l'apnnnlanlndtlnlo : :' il'. : t: i. $l"'--- -- " -- J 4:; Q I n u y tn; 1...... 0.; spnnntllllllllllllll THE 1924 PICNIC DAY COMMITTEE Picnic Day In the cycle of modern agriculture, the agricultural college plays a very definite and important part. Much of the recent rapid advancement in development of systems, improvement of methods, increased produc- tion, etc., has been correlated closely with the growth and development of the agricultural colleges and experiment stations, which have been, in the major part, directly responsible for it. It is natural then, is it not, that California, the state in which the most rapid and extensive develop- ment has occurred, should be possessed of a College of Agriculture and an Agricultural Experiment Station whose resources, achievements, and possibilities are second to those of no other like institution in the world? One has but to consider for a moment the reputation, both local and international, which the College of Agriculture of the University of California has attained to realize the truth of this statement. And how, it might be asked, was all this brought about? The answer to which is that the people of the State of California, even from the days when the Argonauts drew up our first constitution and provided therein for a great State University, have ever been most generous in their support of their educational institutions, and have liberally provided for the growth and development of their College of Agriculture. We, the students of this College of Agriculture, realize the debt which we owe to those who founded and fostered the institution which we Claim as our Alma Mater. We realize that we who are here now are deriving the benefits of years of sacrifice and devotion on the part of those men who have built our institution into the reputation which it now enjoys. What, then, is more typically Californian than that we should feel a l39l h .h .llllllll'l'llll'lllll 11". y . o ' i'. "."-.'..'.' . - . 5."..wl"a!. i'"""'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIlivah Vat OIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'. h .o .C h1l' ' - men that we appreciate their efforts in our deSlI'C tgnssltfzivifetftlgsihe people of this great co.mmonwealth that 8:11:23 to HdeIEO f A griculture is returning f ull value received en their investment 513d etiat it merits their futuIB support? It is With thls aim in View that, al Picnic ay. we Sgigftigigriiignsumall way in the spring. of 1908, Picn into a traditional annual event, becoming larger an influence with each successwe year, until we new ac fifteen to twenty thousand Oh this day. Included 1n. th farm industries exhibits, llvestock parade, .student . athletic events, dances, and many other original features Wthh add to the days attractiveness. The success of purenrieavors is measured in the number of friends we make for .our institutiona and the increasing numbers in attendance at each successwe Picnic Day 18 sufficient evidence that our efforts have been rewarded. It is deeply regretted that this year, for the first time si tion, sixteen years ago, Picnic Day must be omitted fr The outbreak of the foot and mouth disease Within t ic Day has grOWn d broader in its commodate frOm e. program are the J Hdglng contests, HCe itS incep- Om our SChEdule. he States and the nefit '.:TD T giTz Q .Is 7 n 4'. l..'..-'..'..".'O : - I :Q :4. g .. g T, "'-'-- .1- W: - .1! 0.1111111111111111... .Q '. 35' . 1.. .':l 5: b: nflllllllllllllllllllll Soph vs, Frosh Each semester hazing, as it is carried on here, is brought to an official close with the annual tank rush between the Sophomores and Freshmen. Prior to this fateful water-cure on Friday, the F reshmen had some taste of the second year men,s ability to hold their own in a rough and tumble battle. Some fifty shirts succumbed the festivities following the first Freshman meeting, which suddenly ended in a midnight bath. So it went all through the entire week before the F riday for settle- ment. Legs and faces were smeared freely with red paint, to obliterate the greenness. Songs and yells and stories all added to the amusement of the Sophs. . However, Friday of the rush, the Frosh were undaunted believing that the class of Twenty-six was as the proverb goes just 6tLouzy Sopho- mores? T hey knew better at the end of the day. Their first awakening came when twenty-five of the choicest from each gang vied for honors in the tug-of-war. Experience told because twenty-five Frosh were pulled into the hose awaiting the loser. The next event of the afternoon was the water-oure in the form of the Royal Tank Rush. The event was a fight for superiority in rough neckness. If the speed in which the lowly Sophs did their duty indicates anything, they are a rough lot. Details of the rush: On one side Husky Rothschild led the Frosh . and on the other Tiny Osborne attempted to make their respective teams strive for Victory. Osborne with a system, told his men that the job must be done in nine minutes. Therefore, when the gun sounded the pace was set and in eight minutes and fifty-nine seconds the last forlorn lad with a tt27ii on his back gave a faint cry, ttGive iem hell, feed iem bricks, California Twenty-sixf, Gurgle, and the day was a Sophomore day spiritually and physically. The reception during the afternoon was followed by a milder one that evening in the form of a Frosh mixer. A11 ill feelings were cast aside. The upper classmen exemplified to the new men what this institution stands for, and what California Spirit is, and, foremost, that the Freshmen are welcomed into the student body of the California Aggies. f411- 4:..' W5 'l Ohhoy 11111111111111", ' I $N'b'sic0 h l e no 'Q I V I, , "" h I b... : ,Ilnllllllllllunllllc I '-.. O : -' : .: ..'..,..I... h "" IIIIIIIIIQ .. . I. II 0.11111! '0 Val - MITTEE THE SPRING SEMESTER RALLY COM The Rallies - ' t 25, F rlday evenlng, Augus . the ear was staged 0n ' d certalnly The firgt r3313: It zvas planned as a FreShmanontlliifltalginted With by Yell 312:6? its Purpose. The chrosht, notf OglEfBSnia sportsmanship accompl thing 0 a ' e ,t t 130 learned some t 0 the neW thlethhfeitfgsAgglile Spirit. Walter Huberty PEFtOSIi'tIVIVeggggfappings and '1 1 . '- . ' t of us eXpI'CSSe h evening- men mto words Whlle the res the meaty talk of t e ' fessor F letcher then gave . t 0 speakt 3;??glsxilgflcnoglfeuggd With gusto and after Blcklng fffr tzeigtia'seod from the with a couple of yells and songs, we sang A11 Hal an vm in high spirits. g, The second rally was the anntlal Pa Thursday evening, September 27, JUSt b The Frosh hauled wood Wednesday af Sophs all night. ' held on 'amarlno Rally and was . eibre the Big Game wrth Nevaglae ternoon and guarded 1t frfcfhlably They were successful in their endeavors, due p 93 .n Of ee prepared by the ttFrosh women. On thechzantogthe ' clad hosts assembled in classes and mar ior ry nearly broke up thei party, t0 the Sen ,, h re t0 hea 1n. .1 .profs were Shown vhagk was one that everyone 3:; into a knot once, but W318; agarch The last hundred yards. of t eathered position and we were qulckly g remember. It very nearly tied itself by the quick thought of the leader. was an tteverv . man for himselfh pro around the blazing fire. t42J to be game assen Hallie t 5, inly ill: in ... l....-....'...'.' '0! .allllalalnltllpll'. THOMPSON BUBR 1' V s 6 Q. 5 a o t .M v u "- ., - 4 .9 530' Olhs'a-I'u' 4' There Captain Klingaman and Manager Avery told us where Nevada was going to head in and after raising the slogan, ttBeat NevadaK we sang ttAll Hailii, retiring with things looking pretty black for a certain college in Reno. t On November 1 a Football Smoker Rally was held. Smokes for the occasion were donated by the local stores who says they were not appreciated? Mr. Forrest Plant, an old California graduate and an ardent backer of the Aggies, delivered the ttpiece de resistanceal and heightened the interest with a story about a man who t6shot off his face? Captain Klingaman responded for the team and Manager Avery gave us a line on the worries of a football manager. - A Basketball Smoker Rally was held on Febru- ary 14, under the direction of Rally Committee Chairman Howard Burnett. Christensen,s Orchestra had been procured for the evening and delighted the assemblage with strains of harmony. Mayor Ander- son told us what the Aggies meant to Davis and how he liked to see the old Aggie Spirit at its best. Captain VVetmore spoke for the team which was to leave in the morning to play a two-game series with Nevada. He stated that every man was out to win With all the fight he had in him. At the conclusion of the Rally things looked blacker than tta nigger shoveling coal at nighth for Nevada. If there is one thing to be remarked upon in summing up the years work, it is the splendid co- operation between the Rally Committee and the Campus Public. But there is more than one thing to be remarked upon. For instance there is the ushering job at all the games, the reception of visiting teams, the inciting of a large turnout to assembly, and last, but not least, the distributing of smokes at the Smoker Rallies. All these things have been done and well done by this yeafs Rally Committee. ' 'b Q 4.... h . . . QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII, I pallnnllntllllllo .Q g g . $ : g, ... 'q l , II, I I l, I I, l I Illllllll 15.; "'5: ,JIIIIIIIIIIII'I'OA .. '.:'h' u u ..' l, '0! 4 Campus. Dances ' ' . The de arture 0f the last dancers was marked It was 3:81. gggflllgughter agd retreating footsteps. HOW hot and by a Spat.erlvgg ttGood night, good night-a lovely danceethe last of stlll the 311' :1 Qith a catch in her throat the girl shut the door. the 38:1. villi; a happy year it had been-the work, the fun, most of all. the dan,ceS- Suddenly she rose and took from the book-case a basket of college souvenirs and keelflsagtis. tginckly she sorted from these the f ich she a 6P ere. tlancglgrziiign; 371211 out-one by one. F irst came the Foot-ball dance of September twenty-second. HOW clearly she conld see it, even now, the 01d gym, lighted brilltantly and footballs hanglng from the celhng, The girls had put on them finest that n1ght-bare arms, shlmrnerlng, colortul dresses and twinkling SllVeI' shppers. She. had danced Wlth the captain of the team that night and he had been glorlous. Next was the Hort. Round Table Dance on October fifth. The auditorium had been lighted in blue and gold and moonlight waltzes had given color to the evening. Many faculty members had been dancing that night and it had been a real get-together. The Inter-Dormitory programma makeshift scrap of paper, was placed beside the others. It had been so near Halloween that corn and autumn decorations had made the 01d gym lovely. Great sheaves of Egyptian corn with heavy golden heads had banked the walls. The lights had been a golden glow and every one a little'silent and dreamy, brooded over by the spirit of autumn. In sharp contrast to this came the reminder of the noisy, brilliant Legion Ball. It had followed a day of celebration and excitement. The Sophomore Dance a week later had marked a colorful close to the campus dances for the fall semester. With a sigh she laid them down and turned to the remaining ones. There were not many, the spring semester had been short of dances because of the Foot and Mouth disease quarantine, but before its ban there was the Erosh dance of February first. HOW the dear Frosh had worked and laVIShed time and money. It had been a great success. Not 21:3: tietltgz lttliltnbg; 1:351: onithgugh. Thgtt nextgthe Inter-Dorm Valen- f . . noc.0u L-accor ing to er partner. intnzhlitllnrhkeqnupt 31111316 sllp of dirty paper and the smtle bnbbled over Hero Wllsgthoc lista f t? 0: Day ?anceewhat a day amt nlght 1t hetd been. Nu dance of the 17h lle hobos she had trlpped the hght fantastle Wlth. Cillllumdorie That O'ehsemester had been so filled Wlth the sp1r1t 0f Ntt'hinq coutd t'lk mg t had really marked the end of the season. t t e W dy the 1nward glory of having been a part of 1t. T1 on the st actors .1 should t the pan T ITT 5 f 'I S 2'4 IT 7 4'. p....-.....n.a." i T I :QE';. 5 I Q. .1:ng --- -'Ilt' V4: s - I ll Oll'l'lllltlillulllos A. 'Q'ib' .l'.l.:ll..,. wflulllnlllllllllllll Jitney Fair. In the past years Jitney F air has been one of the big events of our Spring semester. This year, due to Stockmants Week, Picnic Day, and numerous other activities, it was decided to hold it in the Fall. The plan heretofore was to have each organization or group put on an individual show in a separate room, charging a separate admission. This plan worked all right, but the overhead for lumber, carpenters, lights, etc., was so high that the profits were cut down materially. As Jitney Fair is mainly a money making proposition to replenish the athletic fund, a new scheme was devised this year. It exceeded all expectations in its success. Instead of the individual shows, as in the past, all were combined as a ttVodvil? The stage in the auditorium was utilized for this purpose, and with the help of an excellent stage crew, everything went very well. As usual, the dance was held in the auditorium after the ttVodvilf, The result of this plan was easily realized after a statement had been drawn up. The attendance was about the same, but the profits were easily five times as great. The credit for the success of this plan is due mainly to Harold Woolsey, who was in charge of the ttVodviltl, and to the men who put on the stunts. Prizes were given out for the best stunt, and for the best actors and actresses. The consensus of opinion was that the same plan should be followed in future years, to make Jitney Fair less work on the part of the actors, and more of a success in a financial way. gm State Fair Stock Judging The general livestock advanced judging class started their work in the Fall with a contest held at the California State Fair, Sacramento, Saturday, September 1, 1923. This was a preliminary to the final contest at Portland. Out of twenty contestants, William iR. Hosselkus was high man tCalifornia Cultivator cupl , with 64-2 points out of a possible 750, winning first in beef cattle and swine and third .in horses. A. Greaser was second high man, winning third in dairy cattle and swine with H. M. Wilber third, winning first in sheep. R. F. Brace, second in sheep, was fourth, and R. Peacock fifth. t In the morning two classes each of horses, beef cattle, dairy cattle, swine, and sheep were placed, reasons being given on one class of each in the afternoon. The winnings were as follows: Horseselst, H. H. Peters; 2nd, Agnes OlNeil; 3rd Wm. B. Hosselkus. Beef Cattlealst, Wm. B. Hosselkus; 2nd, F. L. Montmorency; 3rd, W. Noles. Dairy Cattle-lst, R. Osborne; 2nd, J. W. Bridenbaugh; 3rd, A. D. Greaser. Sheepalst, H. M. VVilber; 2nd, R. F. Brace; 3rd, C. Woflin. Swinealst, in. R. Hosselkus; 2nd, Bertha Underhill; 3rd, A. Greaser. t 45 l N u 5.5cbl 4.....I: t'l .Qh:QIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII," 'a .I'IIII-Io : g : .5 h I- : 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 0.. .lofllll'-I-':llllllllla ,9 0.5.. CI,II.OI'.I, A u, 0.11111 hV. R. HOSSELKUS H. H. PETERS C. B. DE VILBISS A. D. GREASER BERTHA UNDERHILL H. M. VVILBUR PROF. HUGHES The Livestock Judging Team The Golden Hoof rally, given on the night of October 31, was a sendoff to the judging teams which were to represent the University of California at the Pacific International Livestock Show. AM 2 otclock the following morning we boarded the train, and traveled around Mt. Shasta next day, passing the Oregon line that night. ttWe got off at Albany the next morning and at daylight took a bus for Corvallis. The skies cleared as the day progressed and there were no more clouds during the entire trip. We spent a few hours looking over the Oregon Agricultural College campus and livestOCk, and then proceeded to Portland, arriving about 1:00. That afternoon we rested. In the evenmg we were the guests of Prof. Hughes at the Hazelwood Inn. Here we were given final instructions. ttThe contest started about 8:00 o,clock the next morning. There were three classes each of hogs, beef cattle, sheep, and horses. Two of the sheep, hog, and beef cattle classes were breeding animals and the other was a fat class. and ggfriggglng was over about noon. We journeyed back to town AAMter thoinstlf? the Imperlal Hotel. These were finished by.5:30. Gram" W R SH elteam, composed of Miss Bertha Underhlll, A D- m t in the lobh 0:? kus, H. H. Peters, C. B. DeVilbiss, and H. M. Wllbur, that the contegtzl PrOf' HUghes, 0111' coach, to await results. All agreed ad been remarkabl well d tt Results came out at 8 , 1 y manage I ' Second in the e t 0 0 90k. .The Callfornla team won as follows. tiup; permanent Doss0n ?St' Flrst 1.11 beef cattle tPortland Cattle. L031n Second in hogs, $603209, the Callforhla team having won 1t.3 tlmesti of the entire eontestAf3 tln horses, MISS Underhill Was high 1nd1V1dua fourth in hogs and fohrrsthuinhggsh anti fiXth in beef cattle. Grgaser 9:32: 'a t ee ca ' ' t m ttle. HosselkuS Was seventh in horsegf. DeVllblss was nlnt t461 R. W. 1?th : bit?! v-s ' t ::.4ll"'-.'..lllllllo : : :Q240 : t: 9, Q:Illalll'llllll'lllllyta . ll'I'II'I'IIIIDIIIg .. a 3., 5......:.5.,: eplllllllllllllllllllll '.' R. XV. GARRETT J. J. McNAMARA PROF. TURNBOVV H. S. GIDDINGS L. R. JOHNSON The Dairy Products Judging Team The Dairy Products Judging Contest held on November 3, 1924, at the Portland Pacific International Livestock Exposition was one of keen competition and sweeping success for the Aggies. For four years California has been sending judging teams to Portland and each trip our men have come home with a big share of the honors. They were three times high team and once second high team. This year, true to the tradition, they came home as high team again, bringing most of the prizes with them. On the California team were R. W. Garrett, J. J. McNamara, L. R. J ohnson, and H. S. Giddings. Coach Professor G. D. Turnbow was unable to accompany the men to Portland, Assistant Coach Professor L. A. Raffetto taking his place. The Aggies won high team at the contest being high in butter and Cheese and third high team in milk. Individuals winning honors were J. J. McNamara, being high man of the contest, and high in butter and cheese; L. R. Johnson was third in milk being fifth high man. R. W. Garrett placed well up in all products thus enabling the team to win as a whole. This is the third year our team has won the silver cheese cup, donated by the Marshall Dairy Laboratories, to be given to the high team in cheese first winning it three times, so it will now be ours to keep. The other teams placed as follows: University of Idaho, second; University of XVashington, third; Oregon Aggies, fourth, and University of Utah, last. The trip was one of great value to the members of the team, and after the contest several excursions were taken around Portland and over the Columbia River Highway, including a trip through Swift th Companyis stock yards and packing house and several milk plants. t47l . Ir ., s 5 :h'bl l. v .11 h 'I .0, i'llllllll'llllll'lllllo '4 '1',.,, q : : .2 5 y :5 .0 V e,llllllilllllllllllrll 'Ah 111111., . v I ..'.e 05".; 1 'Op'"' 11111,. I ' ' 1101. e. h i, I ." 011' I I J. .l. McXAMAHA hV. R. HUBERTY PROF. REGAN L. R. JOHNSON R. A. SYLXA The Dairy Cattle Judging Although the members of the Dairy Cattle Team diet not have many practice classes, the intensive work under the able coachlng of Professor Hogan enabled the California Aggies to enter a judging team at the Paelflc International Livestock Exposition. . This team as well as the Dairy Products and General L1vestOCk t'ums journeyed to Portland, Oregon, and competed With the most important college teams west of the Rockies. After a sond-Off rally, the teams departed 0n the Oregonian shortl.V after midnight, arriving at Albany, Oregon, twenty hours later. From Albany. they went to Corvallis by stage, Where the members 1001;th uwr the Oregon Aggie Campus. The Dairy Cattle Team, after haVlllg hm practice classes in Ayrshires, were welcomed at a dinner glven for the two dairy teams and their coaches. The next day, Saturday, three classes each of the four most important hm'ds M1 dairy cattle were judged. Senior Yearling heifers, aged hulls, "M 513401! cows were judged, With written feasons 011 aged cows only. . lhe toz-un took third place being onlv twelve points behind Idaho, F'Ith .Xtaslnngton having high team. The California Aggie team tOOk 6.?th :11311111? litrtexhicl:X it wen. a large, silver loving cup, Preslfgtig Ullvrnsv; 1-. . , ers ssoc1at10n. .The teatn also took 8600 1.11238. tmd 111 Jerseys and fourth 111 Holstelns. us alternate. professler Ref 1118011, J. J. Mehamara? and XV R. l y H ban, as coach, accompanled the team. t481 A 1: Judging. P0111010: good arc Witt were me commit, institutin Fina Glick. E. made thp JUdGinq t O S , 9UP, pres tempura Permaneer ms y 4 t .'.I'....--...'.'.'." i Tt .QE'..-s 'a ..::.llll"' hat .Ol'l'llllll'llllll. o '4 4 .. ..i.' 50a.u':.l...;: aylllllllllllllllllllll 'T' Orchard Judging A new activity was born here last spring in the form of Orchard Judging. The idea originated with Dr. W. L. Howard, Division of Pomology, whose belief it was that a knowledge of what constitutes a good orchard, is of utmost importance to Horticulture students. With this object in view, a score card was adopted. Numerous visits H: were made to nearby fruit districts and so intense was the interest that a committee was appointed to arrange for competition with other . L institutions. i " Finally, after a great deal of correspondence a contest was arranged with Chaffey Junior College, at Ontario. The team, consisting of J. M. Glick, E. R. Tingley, S. W. Winter, B. H. Denbigh and Coach W. P. Duruz, "'13 made the trip by automobile. What is considered to be the first Orchard i Wm Judging contest ever held was won by the ttCalifornia Aggiesf, A silver t wt'd cup, presented by the Southern California Canners Bureau became our ugh; temporary possession. The trophy must be won twice in succession for fur permanent ownership. On April 17th Chaffey Junior College is sending its team to Davis for the return contest. .wwi This activity has many promising possibilities. The committee has , i, :H'. been working unceasingly to interest high schools in similar competition. "Mb Already high schools in several counties are taking up Orchard Judging. The prospects for increased interest in the schools are bright indeed. wk The committee has also spent considerable effort trying to interest other state agricultural colleges. Numerous letters have been sent and replies show that we are stimulating thought in a new enterprise, which looks like a most valuable thing in Horticulture. E491 Irv 5 :T $.M..-: t3 .tT?lllllllllllllll'lllllo '4 u h e - Illlllnlllll v 5' 50-05;.05010' 1' IIIIIIII '. INfR : pl: 110 . 1.11.1... I ' I 'I . f .11.. . 4"1: 1111111111... A e ' The Flagpole Dedicatien was fittingly celebrated in Davis by the presenta- ' ' of a tla Ole suitable to the needs 0 tion to th?tljnltl,:h:11lwaa:rllID1avis Postggg, American Legion, whiehf 1:23 campusf'l. eortunity to show public spirit and interest in the Farm by taker,1 dl 15 :Izllling for which a need had long been felt, but for Which n0 PtrOtVlfilrlllgdS had been available. The money fer the purchase of the pole sya e aised by a movie and vaudeville show glven at. the Varsity Theatre, Till: IgVilson and Farrell starred in that touchlng l1ttle skit, eThe Love Piratel, and made the performance an event long to. be remembered, Zink couldnlt take part in the vaudev1lle3 but he d1d h1s share by many hours of hard work in weldlng the sect10ns 0f the pole together. The flag was provided by the MtIItary Department. . . The presentation exere1ses were held 1n the authtorlum 0f the Class Room Building, to which the members of the Leglon had.marched, led by the Davis Boysl Band. The Reverend'Mr. F1sk 0f the Dav1s Community Church gave the invocation, after Wthh Commander Martm Huberty made the presentation speech. The gift was accepted by Prof. Tavernetti on behalf of the Regents, and then the Reverend Mr. Wilson, a U. C. alumnus and formerly a chaplain in the let Division, gave an address, After the address the band and color guard led the way to the flagpole, where an open circle was formed and the flag raised while the band played eThe Star Spangled Banner? The Golden Heef Meek Auetien Armistice Day, 1923, The Golden Hoof Club held its first Mock Auction Sale last Fall. The Through the co-Operation 0f the herdsman and 0f the students, it was brought; made one of the most successful activities in the Fall semester of the shtm'ngu club program. gTealmal Its purpose is to familiarize the students with auctions and to give lourgm them practice in bidding on all classes of livestock. The auction was turalcolk e0mlueted in as realistic a manner as possible. Robert Brace, a student Durin 1n An1mal Husbandry, made a very capable auctioneer. The details were fatsteers earned t0 the extent that a purchaser signed a void check for each animal. alPoruan There were 30 animals in all to be sold. Dairy cattle, beef cattle, lhftesteel hogs, Sheep, and horses were represented. From each class of livestock, Thel ammals 0f thfferent ages and breeds were selected for the sale. Idalmva Ctl111nrllll11ii??l:1y:ls were appraised previous .to the sale in the olBPilish lhev werelal 0 .were breeders 1n the partleular k1nd'0f llvestock that plollships anilnal In Sliprelsing- At the anetlon, the hlghest b1dder bought the TM it heine assumilgntlb, only a bldder s last b1d was registered by the clerks, CityRm The S? l , . lat thlS was the real value he placed upon the ammal. gamete luents b1d nearest to the ' ' d a score eeFFCSlmndinn to th d'ff appratsed value. recelve. The, aDDraised value Riebb1 erence between h1s last reglstered. b1d and the Slockshm 0f livesto-k ' 095 were Presented to the winners 1n each 01315S agricul The treallld t0 the h1gh man of the contest. 111ml flu: Students mall?3282113310th were rather startling; it showed 803:: Califolrg: apprgimate true values. CPS and others to be as far off from 1311mm 10 su . . loomicssisirrtfo8:21:12??? to be an 6323: wt: b5 the whole student b0,dy as well. y the Ammal Husbandry studentS, :13; the; E501 2n ilr pfwnu "'t'ix Hf hhtch M h" Fdftn In 'T Rlltch 00 "f the M m nmm - m'im'ltred, T" In "lam ..' "WT. m "f Illa: LIBS; I m-lmL kd ' ummunih 9m Hailed;- " lawnmlii nn, 3 l', C m .uiclrm iiu' "32M. immi pluved m l.- Ln! Fall rnls, ll W85 1 sil'f Hf the II!!! '" git? Hh'iltlll W35 -. .. studrnl .iu-Luls N'n' .. h .umnal 1,..1 cattle. Hf lnnltl'k l. mrll i" "W 3, ehllk "HT ,th "W t'h'rks' lhr .Illlllw' i ,l sniff i...l .qul "w , u ll ilk", IuiU HH' 4 ,. 'I.....'..'.'.'.'O '4 Ta! Oclnnlltlllllnlnll'. ' lab? .I 7 : : :w mmmnu- ., 4 .9 V. 5A. 1-,. 9:. 5: ,s e'lllllllllllllllllllll FIRST PRIZEePORTLAND GRAND CHAMPION CHAMPION HAMP. PENeCHICAGO GRAND CHAMPeFT. XVOBTH LAMBeCHICAGO 2ND PRIZE-PORTLAND Livesteek Shew Successes The Animal Husbandry Division of the College of Agriculture brought glory to the State Of California last fall in its very successful showing of fat stock at three International Expositions in this country. A great many prizes were won including eight breed championships and four grand championships against several of the most prominent agricul- tural colleges and breeders of the United States and Canada. During the first week in November, fat barrows, fat wethers and fat steers were exhibited at the Pacific International Livestock Exposition at Portland winning highest honors on fat barrows and fat wethers. Only three steers were shown, winning two seconds and one fourth prize. The fat wethers won easily in competition with the University of Idaho, Washington State College, Oregon Agricultural College, University of British Columbia and private breeders. We Claimed five breed cham- pionships and the grand champion wether 0f the show. Twelve head of the choicest wethers were then taken to the Kansas City Royal with Geo. Philip in charge, and repeated their victories; the grand champion sold at the close of the show for 50c a pound. The remaining wethers were then shipped to the greatest of all fat stock shows, the International at Chicago, where all the most prominent agricultural colleges and breeders of the country and Canada meet for final judgment. Again the California lambs gcwent over the t0pi9, California placing the Grand Champion VVether 0f the show on a grade lamb, a pen mate of the one sold at Kansas City, and shown here. This is the first time that a wether lamb won these honors at Chicago, a yearling having always won before and the j udge pronounced him the greatest lamb he had ever seen. The institution received much favorable comment throughout the circuit. t5li ohh. h ' Q. ' t y bit'bl 5. '.h.h 4 l Oh.'ltllltlllllllllllll II V - h 11.1.. ' ' III, 9. I II. 'A l :5 V 5' 4"""""""llllllllllo ' ant.- 4'51"" 'Il'IIIIIIIol . 0.5.. u n I'll "' .ll' SCENE FROM tTREE SPEECHit The Aggie Community Players . v wives, Early in the fall Of 1923 a group .Of mtereaetilfeif 1ftleqpllzlllleinlglavs to employees of the farm, and StUdefltS gathered toge se d to studX: the be given during the semester. ho desire was eIEpriZ'SVin. for the fun drama. The sentiment seemed to be in favor O p a, g 7 n . ' v v 6 Of p123; agresult of this meeting nine plays were seleeteg, t2: Eiilfhiheto cast, and rehearsals were begun. Because of the few w ggiame appafent play the necessity for choosing plays for men charactersh lack of money at once. Because of the lack of stage equipment, and t e tume demands for equipment and costumes, plays simple 1n setting and COS ' 1 n. . . . KKereBigiiS; all these limitations came the necessity for chgosglgtrgilggg which were easy of interpretation because the group hoastef ill teaching players. Then, too, the director of the plays was ?arI'B'lllg .3 e111 ouseh 01d schedule and all the players were busy with studles, teachings 1 duties, or other employment. 1'ohtind and For the typing of parts, the making of scenery, the la 1c: less costuming 0f the six plays, which were given publtc performal was to than one hundred dollars was spent; Part of the director S plan eciaHV produce plays which could be given in any community not ESP . equipped with stage or lighting facilities. laverst Many of the persons interested during the first semester as P qt the QICCtriCians, stage managers, or costume makers, left the campus cterial. end of the semester, hence it was necessary to gather ilew majtions, However, many DEPSODS Presented themselves for the various p05 and the plays went on as before. , ,, eSham,,a H Among the plays given were: ttFree Speeclfi, tsColumbme , The Romancerstt Act 1, and ttMrs. Oakleyis Telephone? K521 as of 50 fa Slit th d0 re PT' p0 for se tre dat of i ball ttRe and cert ene shil met the gan HAg Vah Upt teri ablj D '5 the ant Org 9V9 ,yers nu men, rim h. plan physio I'd In study lh nu: Inf the fun 1hr plays m .mc-u nishinglo .vmmr appnl'ftllt " Luck of "10W nlulm' Ih'm .rhmnmg PF? dml nu "'3 , t .. full mchmt ughnnwd r1. rfllliluan r3 It'll" '3? ml! anllf 'TTh s Q 2 '.a'.........'..". . 4 to Q Vat OIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ : Q. $ 0" 4'4 W I! a . V . . Q1llllllllllllll'lllllyle ; A 0 IT e t. V Illllll 10.3 a! lllllllllll'll Labor Day The regents of the University of California, every fourth year, set aside one day which will be given over to the students for the purpose of consolidated eHort in either beautifying the campus or performing some kind of work helpful to student activities. In order to accomplish favorable results it was essential that the day be given the whole-hearted support of all the students of the College. The work accomplished and the turnout of both students and faculty proves beyond a question of doubt that everyone in the institution had the day at heart, and for this reason the Labor Day of 1924 was a wonderful success. , The organization into classes with class leaders was the same as in previous years. There was this year one innovation, namely that of ap- portioning a job to the faculty and leaving them individually responsible for that job. The Senior and Junior classes, under the leadership of ttBillii Hos- selkus and Harold Angier, assumed the responsibility of planting the trees along the new road entering the University F arm. Oaks were planted 50 feet apart along both sides of the road. The Sophomores and Freshmen were alloted the biggest job of the day; that of moving the west and south fences of the athletic field, so that they would be in accordance with the new plans. A great amount of work was also done on the track, the baseball diamond and the foot- ball field. Much credit is due to the class leaders, Howard Burnett and ttRedti Detlefsen and to Prof. ttHerbtt Belton, Prof. Moses, Mr. Jacobsen and Mr. Greer. ttHerbii Dewar, who was general chairman of the day, certainly conducted things in first class order. One of the biggest features of the day was the way in which the faculty turned out and the way in which they went about their work. As far as work was concerned they were outstanding in being the most energetic and persevering of all organizations. Due to the able leader- ship of Prof. Abbott and to the hearty co-operation of all the faculty members, they were able to contribute something of no small value to the Associated Students. The excavation of the room underneath the Classroom building, which will serve as a meeting room for various or- ganizations, the Executive Committee, and as headquarters for the ttAggieit and the President of the A. S. U. E, is something of permanent value. Labor Day in college should be one day that every student can look upon as a day in which he has helped to contribute something of ma- terial andlasting value to his Alma Mater. The campus will unquestion- ably undergo radical changes in the future but most of the work accom- plished will be of a permanent nature. A great deal of credit is due to the student body, the faculty and the VVomens Farm Circle in aiding and supporting Labor Day and because of the untiring efforts of these organizations, the 1923 Labor Day will remain as one of the crowning events of the college year. E531 :23: :xx I 0 : IIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IIIII ' 0 0 hoh9 .215: V .5 0. . . l .7 9' 'I Q 4 i$-.g o . I a i. ".4 Everybwdy Labms 111-1111,, 011111111 0;. 1. ft m. -,......A A a EMIWA 1 Woman -1 D . , K'll'llllll'lllllllgvll 1,1110 w I h V "O '4 4' '. "'-".::"ll'O : -V.: p 501'. 3.:- I..:,. a'lnnnnnnlnuullz' 0 III ; A :4 011111111 'g' XV. R. HERMS, Asst. Ed. R. A. MITCHELL, Asst. Mgr. R. C. CLARK, Athletics C. A. WOFLIN 1V. R. HOSSELKUS G. H. SMITH F. L. MONTMORENCY Senior Rec. Activities Humor Photos The 1924 qiodeo Stay? The Rodeo The Rodeo, as the annual 0f the Branch, has kept pace with its development in all respects. The picture of the Farm of about 1911 is one of bareness and unsightliness compared to the present Aggie Campus. South Dormitory was then in the throes of construction, a few fledgling trees. 11ne the main roadway, the Class Room Building was nil and the Hortlculture and Dairy Industry Buildings were unthought of. All to be seen across the quadrangle were the barns and perhaps a horse and rig in the dlstance. In that was the nucleus of the present day Aggie life. A b IIlleray of 1911 the. first Rodeo, then called the ttAgricolaK came 011: it 8:: 3 1118 pages 0f dlmensions 6 by 9 inches, and selling for tttwo bltS. , remerheb t en as the Rodeo does now to bring the students together 1n it h brance, at least, of the past college year. Every year since then as een produced with the hope in the hearts of its Editors that It has surpassed the ' Precedmg annual and will be sur assed b its successors and every year that hope has been realized. p y Th x . 0 f all 06f 1:324 Rodeo has been the result of a truly hearty co-operathn material it iStaE' XVith a few changes in makeup and minor 01.165 111 edition as Ossbleen comptled with the aim of producing as attractlve an p SI e and Of glving full recognition to all things concerned- t561 stl Its til Fur till! it! u! 1'!" 61" au- thmptb 'rG ' n ml and lb: .4 All lot! at and "K m mgr 1.1:. Lg". rim i s T..4"-".."."""'O 5 TV 4TI.T-s i Tat ll'Il'Illll'll'll'. ' . 3 091."..n -. ,. 4 A I .7 5.....':.5:iT aplltllllltllllllllllll 'O' S. B. COLLINS, Editor J. J. McNAMARA, Manager The Rodeo, this year for the first time, has become in all respects strictly a student body function. That is, all profits tor lossesi that may accrue are to go into the A. S. U. F. fund and are to be used for the betterment and upkeep of tithe Farm? In the past the Editor and Manager received a percentage of profits but paid nothing in case the book failed financially. Now it has been put on a sounder basis, the Associated Students manage the book to a certain extent and it is hoped that future editors and managers of the Rodeo will look upon their positions as honors rather than profit-making jobs. gf$ The California Countryman The California Countryman, published monthly at Berkeley by the students of both Davis and Berkeley, is an organ of the Agriculture Club. Its motto is that Which appears in stone across the front of Hilgard Hall: ttTo Rescue for Human Society the Native Values of Rural Life? The Countryman is a medium of information concerning important agricultural problems and activities. In as much as this publication represents our college to many fruit growers, stockmen, and high schools throughout the State, in addition to its circulation within the student body it is a job to be handled Wisely and is one in Which Davis as well as Berkeley students are engaged. The work done at Davis consists in reporting the many events of college life that help to keep the interests of alumni alive and in providing the States farmers With the results of experiments and research work accomplished on the Farm. The publication was established in 1913 and through excellent editor- ship and management has been put on a sound financial basis with a high standard to be upheld. E571 4A '.h.h 4'1.Qh:QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' '4 .1110 e I ,1 :5 s .e' H : 'IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM' .f""""":::nlllo J. 230' ""thv'" i 4 . 1,111,, 4 '1' 0.1,, l ' l . . S tMg. EdJ BURR ; .3 . 1 AIR OZ Ed. J. ALTSTAETTER tMng H C COLE x I lEEBELE i l PHILBPJCK WEBB ARMSTRONG HEILBRON THE ttAGGIE,, STAFF GRAVES The Catifernia Aggie The California Aggie is as it has newspaper and mouthpiece of the st aim this year has been not only may occur during the college ye of the University, to keep the s other colleges and universities of t been for nine years, the Offlcial udents at the University F arm. Its to record all the interesting events that ar, but to promote any worthy act1v1ty tudents in touch With the activities of he West, to keep the high school students of the state familiar with the College of Agriculture, and to remain unstained by school politics or personal criticism. Each editor has striven to make his paper better than his predecessorts and better than any exchange that may come to the tiles. With this as its aim the Aggie has advanced and grow ' n 1n amount and in quality of reading material. . Criticisms came from. all directions at the first of the year. A gradual Improvement has b y in the paper but in the journalistlC knowledge of the staff. The staff, starting as they did Without PFCVlouS ?Xtrrtence, had to improve before the paper could improve. F rom many en IC vorable comment at the end of the trail is an :mheatmn 0f the staffs success. As the seme in the Class R001 the campus has long been felt. Inents quicker, which will result lttlllOPS and staffs to come Wil nnprovement 0f the editorial de It Will now 'be possible to make assignf in more time for rewriting and editing- 1 be better equipped to carry 011 the partment. t58l m. "I M uly FIND. '5 mg event M nudhy Idi'l'! ,, Marimba! ' u'hlll' NM '? U WGJQ. ..-$ G'l v .,. 1..-...IJIIIIIIJIO Q I . .1 g Q .11 , ' . . . . . K lltlll'l'llllptllllo '4 . llll'llllll'll'llla . ii." 5",: 3V IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIL' ATHLETICS w CALIFORNIA AGGIE Captains Football . . . . FRITZ , C. KLINGAMAN Basketball . . . . . ELBERT L. WETMORE Baseball . . . . . . . RAY, A. ARANO Track . . . . . . . PERCY F. WRIGHT Boxing . . . . . . . HERB A. SPILMAN Wrestling. . . . . . BILL , G. GIDDINGS eh?! e '..-s ta ..'bIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ '4 IIIJIIIIIIIIO : g 2 5. : Va. 56,: e'llllllllllllllllllllllgd' "" I u . I ll IIIIIIII'Q .Q '. h. .l' I ' o .. .4411111111 COACH XV. L. DRIVER COACH WAYNE MCCOBKLE Coach XVo L. Driver Coach iiBillyii Driver, as we all like to call him, came to us last fall as head coach and director of athletics. Coach Driver is a graduate of the University of Missouri in the class of 1909. He has had wide experience'as a coach, having held that position in Washburn College, Kansas; Universny of Mississippi; Texas A. and M. and later Texas Christian Univers1ty. F irst, in football, he built up a team out of almost entirely green material and molded it into a Winning organization; then in basketball he coached a team that played a wonderfully organized game and demanded the respect and admiration of every team they met; and now in baseball he already has a team of exceptional caliber. In doing his work Coach Driver has endeared himself to every man on the campus, by proving himself a quick thinker, a reliable coach, and a libel man, and we all sincerely hope for many more successful seasons under his excellent tutelage. Ceach Wayne MCCOrkle . Coach Wayne McCorkle has been here since last fall when he came With Mr. Driver as his assistant and co-worker. CIHFSSathBBECOI'kIe acted as assistant football coach and has had full mid? will gm'ng, Wrestllng, Bind Track. He is best known throngh hls bv the 101 Orng and Wrestling. In these sports, though handicapp6d Cgmlpetedss 0 Several veterans, liMacii has put out teams thai have guidance v.?n even telms Wlth California and Stanford. Under hls able things that einare lOOklng fOIlWard to a very successful Track seasen. The sporlsman axillplaehsafilllefiglli?8t about Coach McCorkle are that he 18 a true ' . 91'; and We will a his Cheer smile, xxhen to us the geing seemed toughest. never forbet y i601 I Imam 3. H511 7 '.f!'..'...'..'...'.'. y I a y . . .'2.l ----- 1001', 2 "' .' .K I "O ,2 'll'llll'Illllaa. '. 5.: 5...: ..:.$:..' aylullllllllnllllllll '2' Captain , Fred C, Klingaman Captain ttFritzii Klingaman came to us in the fall of 1922 from Berkeley. During that sea- son he played in the backfield 0f the team that gave us the name of the ttFighting Aggies? At the close of the season he was chosen to lead'the 1923 squad and as their captain has proven himSelf an amiable leader. No man ever worked harder or sacrificed more for the good of his team. During most of the season he played clear out of position, first filling in as fullback and then at center, always giving his best and never thinking of himself. Captain Klingaman was a fighter, a leader, and above all a man from the first whistle to the final gun. I 5 h e. V Illllllllllllll II. 4,; lllll ,7 01'35. .D' a, l i 7 . I 41:0". t : .htvlllllllllllllllllll Inllnlllll'lo . -' h 11" :1. .:III'IIIIIIIIIIIIIQ .. a b E. e CALIFORNIA AGGIE VARSITY SQUAD Catifernia Aggie Feethatt When college opened last fall the ctPowers that beii in football faced an exceedingly serious situation. For opposition we had one of the toughest schedules ever attempted by the California Aggies; for coaches we had new men unfamiliar with our conditions, our men, or our oppO- nents, and for experienced men we had just three veterans from last years first string. Realizing their situation the coaches issued an early call for practice. Nearly every student that had ever seen or heard of a football wassoon out and kicking and passing the pigskin up and down the grldlron. With some of our hardest games coming in the early part of the season everyone out was put through their gaits at top speed and in a very short whlle the coaches had picked a squad and started ironing out the wrinkles. Clargcarcely a month after School opened the team lined up for the Santa that Offge' hThiugh W6 1.08:5 the game by one point we were all convmced The :11: esthnew thelr stuff and we had another good football team. close congtestss Tiouglilout the season were exceptionally hard-fought and dishearteningOthe fgllllgw the Nevada and St. Marys games wererathler Card Fresh and the Arizrsnigaigiiltdhcilltsglade up for these by W3110P1ng tle Durin th of Cunningghan: S'1EEaSOn SeVeral real stars were developed in the persons .t , 0m Porter at h 1f-b ' h OZ Chuck ,, a ack, Lutz, Sm1th at tackle, C arv , himself fixing? Cdenter and iiRedii Detlefsen. Stevenson at end proved played in and Witllll1 Hon defense and was the sensation of every game he as mana - erb SPllman deserves worlds of raise. Lee AVCTY, ger, SlmDIY couldntt be beat. p t the cl nextseasong SUSS gf the 3935011 Herb Spilman was elected captain 0f q a , he Should lead the Aggies3 best-ever. t621 dHhho H.-..-4 r1, FbD-hhv't-O- ,v V s , '1-.. b$Tb9 TT ..$ 4'1 T. T . -.'....'.'.' . Val QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'...$ a " 5 : :$' 5.... $I::l. ---- l .'A .l..5 .. I.. ,. T, Illlllllllllllllll -v I4 4.V KLINGAMAN LUTZ PORTER SPILMAN THE BACKFIELD The 11923 Seasen First Game: Santa Clara 7 Varsity 6 The Aggies opened the season by entertaining Santa Clara on their own gridiron. The. highly touted Santa Clara team invaded the campus fully confident of thoroughly trouncing the Aggies and consequently received the biggest surprise of their lives when they went home with a Victory by the scant margin of one point. Late in the second quarter after a long punting duel, Santa Clara tried for a goal from field but the ball fell short and Porter, Aggies half- back, kicked out of danger. The fourth quarter was hard fought and full of thrills. Santa Clara again tried a drop kick but failed and several times had the ball within scoring distance but our defense was too strong. Then with barely three minutes to go, after completing a long pass, Santa Clara,s full back plunged over from the one yard line for a touchdown and converted. Not yet licked the Aggies came back full of tight and soon after Smith kicked off Santa Clara fumbled on an attempted end run and Stevenson, Aggiek scrappy little left end: scooped up the ball and galloped over for a score from the 40 yard hne. The Aggies failed to convert. The playing of Stevenson was sensational; he was 1nt0 every play and stopped everything that came his way. Second Game: Nevada 41 Varsity 0 In our annual ttBig Gameii with Nevada our Aggie Football Team received their biggest reversal of the season. It seemed too had that 1t H531 twat . 3 t. ' D I'IIIIIIIIII . . wylnlnnlllnlllllnllav I :l'lodllllllllllllllllllo b XyMa'HAx dewixt FRESNO STATE ACTION had to come as our second game of the year when our men were hardly in condition and on a foreign field. But nevertheless we were beaten by a superior, heavier and more experienced team. The score does not indicate the quality of the game at all. Nevada earned every point she got and the Aggies fought hard all the time. The first quarter was hotly contested with Nevada 0n the defensive. Nevada scored two touchdowns on passes and then scored again from scrimmage before the half ended. The second half was a punting duel for some time with first Porter and then Spilman doing the kicking for the Aggies. The Aggies did not seem to be able to launch a determined drive after in their opponents territory, while the fast moving Nevada backfield seemed to puzzle the Aggles unexperienced men. Third Game: Stanford Fresh 6 Varsity 7 the 31:18:19;an was e good, clean, hard-fought battle from the start to a series 0t 1. e Aggles drew first blood in the first quarter when, after a tou ch d lne bUCkS and a forward pass or two, Lutz plowed over for own and Porter converted with a place kick. The rest of the h l , a f sthhagd feught Wlth neither team gaining an advantage. to add to Shiseiggmg 0f the secmid half the Aggies came back determined to the iiBabestt e and after getting Possession of the ball bucked 1t down now thought it vgyard line, but Porter failed on a place kick. The F rOSh runs succeeded i as thEir tum SO With line bucks and some beautiful end n SCOring but failed to convert. After this the game was to em hre am 10 lint am p0: Fri the 3111 1111 SDI ,. "'f' M x !" iri'ra ?4 4'. 'I..............' T '- a h Tlldll'IIIIIIIIIIIIII'Q' : 1- :T:'T : t i, 9"""'- ' :' I4 4 0. h 31 501'. 92.5.5 nIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIT' COACH DRIVER CAPTAIN KLINGAMAN .. COACH MCCORKLE MGR. AVERY fought in midfield. Lutz tried a drop kick from the 40 yard line and barely missed, the ball going a little to one side. Fourth Game: California Frosh 18 Varsity 0 On October 13 the Aggie Varsity football team journeyed to Berkeley to take on the California ttBabesf, In this game the Aggies played excellent football but ttOld Lady Luckti surely was against them. The breaks surely were against us and as a result the 18-0 score. Early in the second period the Aggies fumbled on their 25 yard line and the F rosh recovered tbreak number D, and soon had a touchdown to their credit. Before long the Frosh had worked down to our 20 yard line where they were held and then tried a dropkick. The ball. was low and Spilman playing safety caught it while standing between the goal posts. Believing himself behind the goal line he dropped the ball and a Frosh pounced upon it for another touchdown tbreak number 2y The last quarter found the ball well in the Aggies territory. Here they launched an aerial attack, a pass Porter t0 Turner gained 30 yards and then Porter again passed to Lutz who ran 60 yards and over the goal line only to be called back because only six men were on the scrimmage line tbreak number 3y Fifth Game: Fresno State 26 Varsity 14 F resno invaded our campus as almost an unknown quantity and sprung a surprise by exhibiting a strong Offense and a well balanced team H551 l" .QhL'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' '4 s. M : yplllllllllllllllllllllllgv 4 I I 'ah $2.4IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII GARVER OSBORNE BIELAR CHARVOZ throughout. Fresno broke the ice early in the geme by scoring a touch- downkafter bringing the ball down the field 0.n lme bueks and end runs. After an exchange of punts Baumgartner, playlng end, plcked up a fumble on F resnots 25 yard line but a pass failed and we lost an excellent chahce. Next Herb Spilman ran a punt back to the Ralsln Growefs 35-yard llne, and after a couple of passes and line bucks a pretty pass, Porter t0 Captaln Klingaman, scored the Aggies first touchdown and Potter converted. XVhen the Teachers again got hold of the ball in our terrltory they trled a pass only to have Lutz intercept it and With the aid of pretty interference run 60 yards to a touchdown. Porter again converted. In the second half Fresno took the ball over on straight line plays well executed. The ttSun Maidh men scored again before the final gun after recovering a bad drop kick. Sixth Game: St. Marys 42 Varsity 7 - The St. Marys game played on the new Sacramento High 3011001 grldlron proyed rather a disappointment to the Aggie rooteI'S- $0011 after the first whlstle by some perfectly executed line bucks St. Marys scored the first touchdown. The fighting Aggies came back With a bang and before long backed the St. Maryts team up against their Own goal pOStS' ilere a lineman broke through and blocked the Saintst kick and Stevenson ell 0n the hall for an Aggie touchdown. to tel; r2211 ttlhen onnthe weight and experience of the Catholic boys began made 1111 , le Aggles, Although they had to fight for every score they . 93 undoubtedly outclassed our team. St. Mary,S showed some excellent interferel ' . , numberof prettypgce 1n thelr llne bucks and end runs and worked a . $868 and befo ' ' . over fixo more tOUChdowns re the final gun succeeded 1n shovmg t661 The 13: he Pacific whistle to h lacked the c Soon m punts and ll Here Startec reverse play 011 the game have the 3d! " 'Wl'mi n t. .34,"T ,. 3 ...3 $ 1533; -' 1 WM! m s 4 Q rum: : r'w: 1mm r?! err '- t n '3an- r " t: afrfitfz 2'13'533'xi rw '51 m .- Q 'I.f"-l'.......'.'.' $$TV TT .j. '7' QTT Val .ll'I'Il'Ill'.'.".. Q h 5' : . .11----- - :' I 4 T. 1;; i ,,,m: a W a ,r wizV 1414.: Wwwmywsax t s 477211 SMITH CUNNINGHAM MURPHY VVETMORE Seventh Game: College of the Pacific 7 Varsity 0 The last game of the season was played at home with the College of the Pacific as our opponents. The contest was bitterly fought from whistle to final gun; time and again the Aggies looked sure to score but lacked the combination to their rivals9 defense. Soon after the start of this game, Spilman touched one of Pacificfs punts and the ball was recovered by the visiting team on our 20 yard line. Here started a stiff fight, but the San Jose boys, with the aid of a pretty reverse play were able to gain ground and put over a score. From thence on the game was scoreless. First one team and then the other seemed to have the advantage only to be stopped in the last few yards. In the last of the second quarter the Aggies worked the ball down to C. of Pfs 15 yard line only to have a pass intercepted. In the last half Coach Driveris men, in desperation, tried pass after pass, but were unable to make the critical connections. It seemed a case of both teams being able to hold air-tight at crucial moments. This game finished one of the hardest seasons ever attempted by an Aggie football team. The first team was composed of: EndsiTurner, Stevenson and Detlefsen T ackles-Charvoz, Smith and Garner Guards-Tuttle, Osborne Center-eCharles Bielar Halfbackse-Stitt, Lutz and Porter Quarterbacks-Brian, Spilman FullbackseeKlingaman, Cunningham T671 4h ,.'-. 4" Q,bltllltlllllllllllllll. '4 1.1.10 h - . 7 3. Q l! t ,IaII-gnanll . e 0' o,lllllltllllllllllllll A D STEVENSON COLLEGE OF PACIFIC MIXUPS Second Team Season At the start of the season it was thought advisable to have a Second Team for football men not quite good enough for the V arsity. A good many of the men who turnedeout were inexperienced, and the coaches and manager arranged games with local teams so that these men could get some valuable competition. Some of the teams played were Sacramento High, Woodland High, Chico T cachers, and Preston Reform School. Although the ttSecondsh lost all these games, they were hard fought and exciting, and each game brought out some new star whO Was to be seen the following week in the Varsity Squad. .Thc Second or ttGooftt team of any college never receives half the credit that 18 due it. It is these fellows who toughen and train our Var- smcs and make possible teamwork and co-ordination among their more oxpmyencod hrothers. They go out every day and work hard for the bonehtcof thelr school, and it is among these men that you find the most patriotic and public spirited men in college. the stills? arc a'number of players who played a good game through thoix: tohhl, lilanix of them substltuting on the Varsity and starring fOI' mond J" :1 ln tte backfield are Prante, Hunter, Crebbin, Burnett, Rich- and ":1": r0 111111.1e Gllmore. Prante at quarter was a consistent gainer, Widmzm :1 a lalf showed aome flashy playing. For linemen we find F , 9 . "1"le the F10r1n1 Brothers Moffett Braniff Van Renssalaer, trynllFC, ttEl" Bielar, Cam bell Ch . ,a , 9 ll blzlyod consistent hall thrg l , rlstlan, Thatcher and Ohrwail, Wh? 3,, in the Varsity lineup. ug lout the season, many Of them subbmg The team was coached by MCCOrkle and ttFattt Wilson, last year,S Varsitv tackle Thro ' - t - Ugh the - those men on next yearts Vais?tl;rlestle::tlilmgs we expect to find many Of t681 9 5 y i D. 5 iv ii'..-i l l hgu clllllllllltnllll'. 4.9 ' b - 5 g 3:: $1llllllllilllll'l'llllqu ,7 "0.9.2."; allllllllllllllllllllll 'O' BASKETBALL Captain Elbert Wetmere Elbert L. Wetmore, better known as itWet? came to the California Aggies in the fall of 1922. When the basketball season opened the next spring Wetmore easily made the squad and throughout the season starred as tip-oif man for Coach Breweris team. He soon became popular With the fans and his team- mates through his consistent playing and ttnever-say-dieg, spirit. During the current season Captain VVetmore played a steady, consistent game at center. Acting as pivot man, on the defense he was a tower of strength at all times, and When points were needed the Captain al- ways came through With some long shots from the center of the court. Captain Wetmore was one of the rs'teadiest and smartest players one could Wish to see. The Aggies lose much by his graduation this year. t69J I v s Q I e , . I b h 2.4 A .'.h 4 Oh silllllllrtlllll'lll'l. ' o? .I..."" i h g : :3 i $2.322; e,,lllllrlllllllllll,li 4'0 1'..'-;::".",,,a 69 0.5, u u a n, 0.111,, AGGIE VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD The 1924 Basketball Season - ' ean' Basketball practice started before Cthtr-nasa quflluf 31:16: gran: anxious to look over his material artliagfltl iigEilgiled Xieived instructions twentv-Hve to thirty men were ou h. in the finer points of the game under the watchftll eye of th; fCrOOanC1 last We all looked forward to a good season; Wlth five me'sin . Cap- vezn'ls squad to start with, the season certamly looked promlll ogut 93er lain Wetmore, Erh, Spilman, Bassford and Brennan were ato show Ull going through their paces. Before long other men beggnk r and Mc- in the nightly scrimmage, among these Moffett, Hltch, a e t be the Donald. lAround these men Coach Driver bu1lt up What Was 0 best basketball team that has ever represented the Cahfornlg Agglff-jm- The mrlv-sulson games were not entirely satisfactory. btaftmklilion nwdiatelv after college opened, before the men were. 1n good Ullltf the and accnstomed to the new coaching system, the Aggms lost f0ur101 011' live gamesxplayed against teams of exceptional cahber. FrOm tlgrom the season was one grand successsjust one victory after another- n 119 l'l'ln'uary 13th until the end of the season the boys lOSt JUSt 011,6 g1! 1v; that to the fast Nevada team at Reno by one point. Often treVEhDQI 9n: distances. and up against tough teams, the ttFighting Ageles amte mmv out on top. It can also be said that all the games lost, except 01 t wore redeemed with substantial Victories. t of hole season the Aggies won eleven ou As a summary of the w 1 sea- smleon games. The men just seemed to get better and better as Me A c son progressed. "llillv" Drive . r certainly built u smoothest m , nd p one of the fastest, cleverest, a aclnnes that We hav e ever seen. t 70 l l ! Qty n,.a'-a".-'..'Illlnl h h.1 .ll'Il'llllllll'll'. i $ 0" 4" 0V 0 .. . v : a ' .. Q:llllIllIllllll'IllIlyI4 4i. 50'0'2n525: w'IIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIII 'O' ttBobii Moifet, guard, donned an Aggie basket- ball suit for the first time this year, and as an indication of his value it may be said that his teammates elected him to captain the 1925 squad. tiLittle but slipperyf, well fits itBObii; his uncanny ability to make long shots was continually the terror of his opponents, and his speedy footwork and wonderful ability to dribble, made him the master of men twice his size. With tiLarryi, Erb, he was our chief scorer. ttLarryi, Erb for the past three years has put his best into Aggie basketball teams. As cap- tain 0f the 1923 squad, and in every game he has played, he has shown forth as one of the best forwards 0n the Pacific Coast. He shoots with wonderful ease and accuracy, and during the past season has been good for 6 to 10 points in every game, no matter who the opposition. He will always be remembered for the! way he dropped those first four baskets in the last St. Ignatius game. ttHerb,i Spilman is another three-year veteran and was captain of the 1922 squad. He played his last game for the Aggies this year. iiHerbii is not a big man but what he lacks there he makes up for in speed and clever floor work. Time and again we have seen him steal the ball from an opponent and be gone before the other fellow knew what had happened. itHerbis,, clean sportsmanship and everready smile have made him popular with the fans. ttPetei, Bassford, standing guard, this year fin- ished his second season with the Aggies. Last season he played both center and forward, but this year Coach Driver was quick to see the pos- sibilities of using ttPete9sii size and long reach in the position of standing guard. He soon be- came familiar with his new position and showed himself as an outstanding star. His long arms, with his high jumps, intercepted many Oppon- ent,s shots which he passed back with surprising regularity. E711 Ill h r 43' .! Is .t: 3:: l'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'. 'a II V IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII , . A. Vat... OI'..'..:V.;. d, Illll g l'IIIIIIIIIIII OIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.4 Q '0 II ID i X ' ' ' '5! aJimv Hitch, substitute center and fOrward was a new man in the Aggie basketball ranks, this year. After he came up from Berkeley last fall he put in his spare moments on the basket- ball court and as a result made the first Squad and was a capable substitute for Capt. Wetmore at center, as well as being a good forward. ttija has a ttgood eyeh and next season will probably see him playing on the first team. ttIrW Baker, substitute forward, as a Fresh- man, played his first games of basketball for the Aggies this year. With little experience in col- lege basketball he came out, worked hard all season, and gained for himself a position on the squad. Frequently he substituted as forward under Spilman 0r Erb, and tithe way that boy could handle the ballii was a caution. As a passer, he couldn,t be beat; he was one Of Coach Drivefs most dependable reserves. tiMac,, McDonald, substitute forward, was another new light on the Aggie courts. Early in the season he showed enough dash to attract Coach Drivefs eye and developed into a most de- pendable player as the season progressed. Lighter on his feet than a cat, and a good shot, he accounted for a number of markers in the shoes of Erb 0r Spilman, and we may expect t0 see him a star next season. itJohnny,, Baumgartner, manager, is certainly to be congratulated for the capable and effltlient manner in which he handled the basketball team thls season. The ttEx Committeei, did a good jOb When they picked the 1924. basketball manager- He arranged a fine schedule, through which the Agsles gained much prestige, and as the teams usmess manager, left in our opponents minds a thought of what the true Aggie Spirit is. H21 v f v t '4 w ' . 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' I4 9 4,.Ilpnnnnnzanllaalplo . TVhQT'.. 8 .. '6. '- 50.19.2525: wplilllllllllllllllllll '9 5.: O'ltllllnlalrdlnll'. The 1924.- Seasmfs Games Stockton Amblers Shortly after college Opened the newly organized team went down to defeat before the fast Stockton Amblers, 41-31. The game was played on the latteris court, January 12. The game was a practice affair to let Coach Driver see what he really had. College of the Pacific Series The next week-end the Aggies entertained C. of P. on our home court and split the games. The first game was won by our men, 19-10. ffBobii Moffett, a new man, starred with five field goals. The next night the San J ose fellows were out for revenge and succeeded in besting our team, 21-19, after a hard struggle. The Aggies put up a brilliant game in the second half after being behind 10-p0ints. Trip to the Bay The week-end of January 25-26 the Aggies took a trip to the Bay Region and played St. Ignatius and St. Marys 0n succeeding evenings. They lost the St. Ignatius game 31-18 and the St. Marys 29-19. Playing on strange courts and against high class opposition, the boys did not show up to advantage, but nevertheless, played very creditable ball. ffLarryi, Erb was high point man of both games, but his teammates did not seem able to find the hoop. Woodland Legion Series The first Legion game was played at home, February 1, and resulted in a 21-9 Victory for the Aggies. They completely outclassed their 0p- ponents, the score at half time reading 12-3. The second game, February 13, was played on the enemyis court and again resulted in a win for the Aggies, 26-21. This game was much closer, five minutes extra time was needed to determine the winner, but the way the fellows came up was a revelation. ffBabe3 Slater, a former Farm student, starred in both games. Sacramento Jr. Coliege Games Both Sacramento Jr. College games were played at home and re- sulted in one-sided victories for our team. The first game, F ebruary 8, resulted in a 22-8 victory, and the second, F ebruary 27, in a 27-9 conquest. In eachigame Coach Driver used numerous substitutes, Baker at forward, doing well in the first encounter, and Hitch, with 4 field goals in the second. TheAggies used 10 men in the second contest. Second St. Marys Game Seeking revenge for their early season defeat, the California Aggies, on February 9, took St. Marys Varsity into camp by the 10p-51ded score of 29 to 15. F rom first to last the Aggies simply played St. Marys off their feet, the score at half time standing 11 t0 4. The combination of Erb, Spilman, Wetmore, Moffett and Bassford worked beautifully. Bob Moffett was the big .noise, shooting baskets from far up the field and accounting for 13 p01nts, wh11e tharry3 Erb was close behind with 10 markers. The brand of basketball played by Coach Driver,s men was little short of perfect. - f73i ohi T ' 9' 'I a 5:6: 4 e'.1.: 4'! Q::Qilllllllllllllltlllll. 12 ..1111111' : : : :5 h :5... : yIIlllllllllllllllllnl 'o' ,1:l"" I p v V 0...; AII'JO l'Ofgglnlllllllltnllll g .9 nob '0! Nevada Series . , . . February 15, the California Aggies set out Early FrlClalniBndortgniike the Nevada Wolf Pack 1nto camp. Soon f0? Reno determl game the Wolves took the lead and led 9-3 after the whistle of the first t how that the ttFighting Aggiestt are If. Just to s . 0 at 111;: Egalteonf tthheefitlesatnll1 3came back and W011, 15-14, scormg 12 p01nts to ncvc , Nevadats 5. h t1 ontested than the fi t Th . as even more 0 y C . rs ' e The second contest 2:1, held it until the final mlnutes of play, when some . , d n . meal? $33.11: tbh: tllilit.aWetmore tied the score at 19 all. In the extra perlod Qtecvaila shot two quick field goals, bUt HOt yet beaten, Moffett and Erb each netted a field basket, but just before the final whistle the Nevadans scored a foul, winning by one pomt. Score, 24-23. 2 In this Nevada series the games were far above the average, both . y . . The Aggies made a remark- t lem exceptlonally fast and clever gagnsdiowiig considering the dlstance they traveled and the strange court. . . San J oaqum Trlp The next week-end after the Nevada games the Aggies journeyed down into the San Joaquin Valley and scored three close wins. The first game was played on Thursday night. The Aggies met some stiff, if unexpected, competition against Modesto Jr. College, but won out, 18-17. Friday night the team traveled on down to Fresno and beat Fresno State, 24-23, and just to show that they were the best team licked the Raisin City lads again Saturday night, 25-24. gtLarry,t Erb surely had his eye during these games, netting four or five baskets each game. The last F resno game made six games in which at the final gun the score was either tied or differed by one point. The fact that the Aggies won five of these games and lost the other by one foul score tells wonders of the determination and fighting spirit of our team. Second St. Ignatius Game , The last game of the basketball season was played here March 1 With St. Ignatius College of San F ranciseo as opponents. Still remem- boring the defeat 0f the early 5933011, the Aggies were out for revenge. Thls game was probably the best game of the season and showed what our men could really do. The Aggies simply outfought, outshot, and in fact, otltclassed their rivals in every department of the game. St. Igna- flllzljxmuh ilEgood season,s record behind them, came here fully confident, the Horlgntl rb S.COI'ed fQUI' out of his first five attempts from well out on fi ' l . 103 s1mply Wllted and never proved dangerous thereafter. The na 'Islcorc: 22-12, shows what a surprise they got, Concerns 13a"? marked tl'IBIClose of a highly satisfactory season for all 0t am much credlt 1s due Coach Driver for the things he taught, and much cr 1' ' . they wore due the meH for the manner they played that whlch H41 D ' 4,. '1........'.."." ha:'0. . ' Oh - " haltO'llllllllllrlllll'.a s : I ' 5 a .Q' h... : 'IIIII'I 'II'IIIIIIIO ": 4 . p. 3's. .- ........., apnllllnllllllllnlll O BASEBALL Captain Raymond A. Arane Captain Arano came to the Aggies three years ago from Watsonville High School. During his Hrst season out ttRayii easily made the squad as a pitcher and before the'end 0f the season turned some very Creditable Victories in the name of the Aggies. Throughout the 1923 season ttRayi, was the leading pitcher in the Aggie uniform. He has always been a re- markable player and throws a fastball that is hard to Iind. Besides being a pitcher of the first color, tiPlayi, is a good iielder and one of the heaviest hitters 0n the squad. At the beginning of the 1924 season he was elected 'to captain the team and has proven him- self a most dependable player and an excellent leader of his men. 4" Ow:OIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO Ia h ',,,. 'IJ"" a ' i - '-O V "Illnllllllllllllll 'Q' mum. I . I' 50' 5'I'lb'21'.l.' l, b'. .ll'llllllll'll'lllg .. Val CALIFORNIA AGGIE VARSITY The 1924 Baseball Season Baseball, like track, is not finished as our annual goes to press; we, therefore, cannot make a complete summary of the season nor tell just how our team has prospered at the end of the season. So far this year we have not won many games, but our competition has been exceptionally brilliant and we have played against the best college teams in California. To start the season we had very few veterans back from last years squad. Captain Arano, pitcher, and ttBillii Stay, outfielder, were the only lcttermen to return. However, as soon as the season started, a number of fine prospects were out on the field and were soon built into a workable combination by Coaches Driver and Hughes. At present the team lines up about as follows: Pitchers: Captain gran? who 18 going better than ever and expects a very successful season, Bud Pgames, from last yearis squad, and ttBrownyt, Brown, a California man. '14or catchers we have Brodier, a smart player and a heavy hitter, "'W'l xx Chmueller, a new man at the job who has the makings of an ?flonw player. ilefty, OiDowda makes an ideal first baseman, being lialiaglniygligill a good man with the stick. At second base we ting Schwali, who 1101:1283 bUt igood fielder and a hard scrapper. iiCthk his foot and throwin tOV'VtIh S ort, ls another excellent. player, very fast on in from the OUtfieldg tVVl 1a strongrehable arm. ttBilPt Stay washrought style bCSides bein 0 P 3y the dlmcult corner which he does 1n grand g a good man With the bat. In the outfield are to be found Tavern t ' ' - Burnett are fiat; illirtnore, and Ballantyne or Burnett. Tavernettl and . yearts Squad while Ball tr d Gilmore are now , , an me an accorltlllihl; toAtllieare gOC-Kl fielders and hitters and 03311 be Shifted around t Opposmg Pltcher as Tavernetti and Burnett are ttleftiesf, t761 5aCr Sacf orga hitle Man our inlet Satm COlllt loss his z gam r ..' 'I'I'Ill'llll '$ F . ,lllllllllllllllllllll '2' Onl... 4 Sacramento Junior College Games The first game of the season was played on March 15 against Sacramento Junior College and resulted in an 11 t0 0 win for the Sacramento boys. The game showed a lack of teamwork in our newly organized squad but it also convinced us all that we had a team of heavy hitters. Tavernettits home run was the feature of the game. Another game of a practice nature with this team resulted in a 3 t0 3 tie. St. Marys Game March 22, the Aggies journeyed down to Oakland and played St. Marys College on their home diamond. The Catholic boys outclassed our team and won 23 t0 5; as St. Marys has already cinched the State intercollegiate title a loss to them is not so had, also considering the short time that the Aggies had been playing. Arano pitched the entire game and garnered 3 hits. , St. Ignatius Game The next Monday, March 24, the Aggie team went to San Francisco and played and 10st to St. Ignatius College in a closely contested game by the score of 7 t0 6. This game was hard fought from beginning to end and only won by the ttSaintstt in the last inning. ttBud2 Eames pitched a good game and would have won but for a few unavoidable breaks. OiDowda and Stay each got three bingles in six times at bat. Santa Clara Games The Santa Clara games were played here on April 4 and 5 and resulted in two wins for the ttBronchosK 11 t0 6 Friday and 12 t0 5 Saturday. Both games were played in a high wind and neither team could show to advantage. The Aggies were greatly handicapped by the loss of Captain Arano and to make things worse, ttJim,, Brodier sprained his ankle in the early part of the first game. Eames pitched the first game "and Brown and Tavernetti the second. AGGIE SECOND TEAM t 77 J 4' v O Q 3 1....- $$ig '.$ a :.:4'l."':"'::::::"':lo : : :QE'; : t. 3:,S'lllllllllllllll'lllllo ,4 94 .9 v. 5.. 01'. 3:.... ,9 splllllllllllllllllllll '9' TRACK Captain Percy Wright Percy Wright was a new man to the Aggies last spring, coming from the Calistoga High School. Although a new man at track his perseverance soon gained him a place on the squad. Toward the end of the season he became a steady point Winner in his favorite event, the pole vault, and took places in both the California Freshmen and Nevada meets. This season Cap- tain Wright has not confined himself to the pole vault alone but is improving rapidly and has become a point getter in the broad jump and low hurdles. ttPerdi Will always be remembered and respected, not only for his track abil- ity but for his cheerful disposition and amiable character; he is certainly a model for his followers. b A ' 9 11111111111111 '. h K ,1 11111. '4 ,1111111..111111" : : : :5 'Q :I $6.: e,,11111111111111111111llgv :.:.dlllllllllll""ll'a A. 'Q 5,. .' .h .'I .' THE 1924 VARSITY TURNOUT The Traek Season At the start of the track season only two lettermen from last yeafs squad returned so we hardly knew what to expect. Coach McCorkle issued an early call for track men and about 40 men responded and could be seen working out on the track, limbering up their muscles. Among these men were a number of veterans from last yearls squad. The letter- Irien-VVright, pole vaulter, and Bassford, hurdler par excellence and lngh jump expert, were back. Among the other veterans were to be seen Herms, 880 man and miler; Lutz, discus thrower and all around man; Bibens, quarter miler and relay man, along with several others. As the season progressed a number of new men showed exceptional promlse and before long it began to look as if we were going to have a first rate track team. As the ttROdeoii goes to press in the middle of the track season we cannot tell hOW successful our team will be this year, but ,f1:0m early season dope and performances we can all look forward :3 $1v1ng Nevada a goed trouncing. If everyone lives up to his reputation K DerfOI'mseccordlng t0 hopes we can look forward to seeing some good meets Wlth fast times and good marks. To date we have had on I t g - the Olympic Club Of San Fran r n erclass track meet, a meet With cisco an ' Junior College, In the future we d a meet Wlth Sacramento can look forward to meets with Modesto Junior Colle e A ' , with Nevadagat, R5131 011129 and the most Important contest of the season drublciing in years twe 11353.1 26 When the Wolves will receive the worst brougg?c:r1itllifljlgrkle is prOVihg himself an excellent track coach and hats year by Johnnieegtof future stars to light. The season is managed thIS managed to keep thealttlferii .In spite of the bad weather, he has alwayS comfort possible. rac 1n gOOd Shape and provide the men with every t801 SO! 14 116l 51:! C13 the we: the dec of s best show in l Wa p0i1 am of l Nor Apr the it w left outs and arm Win: Sam ' ,. '1.......-..'.'.'O .a T. '., 4.l"""""."'l'. 2 r7 3:. $1Illllllltlllllllllllyln 4 .9.- ..l ,9 oplllllllllllllllllllll '2 Interclass Track Meet The interclass track meet held March 22 resulted in a victory for the Sophomores Wlth 57 526 points; the Seniors were second with 49 526 p01nts; the Frosh next with 27 U3 and the Juniors trailing last with 14 markers. Some of the old men far exceeded expectations and a number of new men turned in exceptional performances. Wright of the Sophs starred with firsts in the pole vault, low hurdles, and broad jump while Lutz took first in two events and tied in another. Herms, Warner and Clark each won two events; the 880 and mile, the 100 and 220 dashes: and the shot and javelin respectively. Williams copped the 440 and Leifrink won the two mile. None of the times were exceptional but for so early in the season very satisfactory to Coach McCorkle. Olympic Club Meet On March 29, the Aggies competed with the Olympic Club and were decisively defeated by the score of 97-20. The club, with their collection of stars, were a good deal too fast for our men and turned in some of the best performances recorded on our field. ttPetei, Bassford was the whole show for the Aggies, winning the high jump at 5:8 and taking second in both the hurdle events and tying for second in the pole vault. Wright, Warner and Michaud were the only other performers to break into the point column. As the Olympians only brought a limited number of entries, only the first two places counted. The Aggies derived a great deal of benefit from watching the work of such men as Merchant, McGurn, Norris and Boyden of the Olympics. Sacramento Junior College Meet , The meet with Sacramento Junior College was held on Saturday, April 5th. The Aggies succeeded in overwhelming their opponents by the score of 79 to 34. The meet was run off in a strong north wind so it was decided to leave out the hurdle races entirely. The relay was also left out as Sacramento did not have a team. ttDennyi, Dalton was the outstanding performer of the day winning the high jump, broad jump, and discus and taking second in the shot put, proving himself an all around athlete who will take many points this season. Other men Winning their events were Neitzel in the quarter mile, Michaud in the 2 mile, Wright in the pole vault, and Smith in the shot put. Lockhart of Sacramento ran pretty races in both the 880 and mile events. , i'llllllll'llllll'lllil' I4 5 ' .s b.0 .: artillllllllllillllllll 'a' u u an! A 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO i :v :nwllllllllllllll'llla a The 1923 Nevada Track Meet ccbi ,, meet has never been recorded in- tHeretgfore the Eefggdchf'rggf yea? because the book necessarily must in the ROdlfOforCe the meet occurs. As one of the important happenings go to .press :5 it Certainly merits a place here, even though a year late, Ogdtllfecggnlfe that this custom may be furthered in future ttRodeosXU a 7 e California Aggies met the University of Nevada T 3113:: ilihattligaigghie Oval, at Davis. The Ineet was a well earned frat, r for the Aggies with a final score of: Aggles, 7215; Nevada, 5915. QC 01.15 was strong in the sprints and middle distances wh11e the Aggies Reva: E:he hurdles 2 mile, and the field events. The times and distances 3:23:16: exceptionalfy good and stood on a par with many Eastern and XVestern dual meets held that same day 1n other parts of the Unlted Stateiilesbit of Nevada led the hundred and two-twenty with Bogart of the Aggies close on his heels. The 10 flat and 22 flat were records for this track. Peart of Nevada ran two well Judged races 1n the quarter and half, both in fast time. The two mlle was a clean sweep for the Agglisl. the hurdles Dick Laney and Pete Bassford exchanged honors in the high and low hurdles respectively. The 25 425 in the low hurdles was very fast time for a dirt track. . . In the shot put Wissman 0f the Aggies tossed the p111 43 feet 8V2 inches for an Aggie record. Carlson of Nevada won the discus with a throw of 125 feet 7 inches, with Shields 0f the Aggies but a couple of feet behind him. , In the final event of the day, the relay, Nevada lead all the way, but the day had already been won by the Aggies. The Aggie team was Bibens, Christian, Pierce, and Dodge. SUMMARY OF EVENTS 190 Yard Dash-Nesbit, N., lst; Bogart, A., 2nd; Righetti, A., and Larson, N, 3rd, tie. Time, 10 seconds. 220 Yard Dash-Nesbit, N., lst; Bogart, A., 2nd; Larson, N., 3rd. Time, 22 seconds. 9000:1410 Yard Runnpeart, Na lst; Dodge, A., 2nd; Downey, N., 3rd. Time, 51 3A3 . tS. noggzgf Mile Run-Peart, Nu 15t; Strickland, N., 2nd; Herms, A., 3rd. Time, We RU.n4toehler, N 1st; Hobbs, N., 2nd; Reasoner, A., 3rd. Time, 4:49 .3i5. 10.5;ry23 Mlle Run-Wlhams, Au ISt; Bryan, A., 2nd; Reasoner, A., 3rd. Tune, 120 Yard Hurdle-Laney, A., lst; Bassford, A., 2nd; Cotter, N., 3rd. Time, 16 V5. 25 43520 Yard Hurdle-Bassford, A., 1st; Laney. A., 2nd; Kettelson, N., 3rd. Time, Pole ValutsWright Bassfort' P ' ' ' . , c l, ogue, all Adg1es; t1e. Hel ht, 10 feet. , 'gh JumD-Bassford, A., and Pogue, A., ti: for 1st; Striclgglin, N., 3rd. Helghti 5 fee; 9 inches. r z . 5 . Y . . -1ft;tit05ulmlhglslf Harrison, N, ISt; LOWFy, N., 2nd; Hardle, A., 3rd. Dlstance, u 1 t 5 7' . folly: inpclllitesfhssman, A't kt; Carlson, A., 2nd; Rogers, A-a 3rd. Dlstance, 43 lSCll. - X Y . . . 7 iHChQs: Lmson, N, lst, Sh1elds, A., 2nd; Harrison, N., 3rd. Dlstance, 125 feet JavelineBurso A . Relay-NN '. n, it ISt; Hard1e, A., 2nd; Meachem, A. 3rd. Distance, 155 feet. ox 'lda, ISL Tme, 3:55 3- Aggie Team, Bibens, Christian, Pierce, Dodge. E821 weig ner, poun 145-; did 1; the t a p11 the 1 surp Scot. Poul a ha b y h '..f'--'--.'....-.'.'. i ht4 Qi'...:: 5.; Ollnllllpppltlllll'. 4'4 9? 4 4t. : I 5 o. 3. :0:Illlllllllllll'llltlyla a5! Ou'. 5.....3 yI'llllllllllllllllllll 'A' The Wrestling Season Although it was impossible to have a wrestling team with all of the weights this year, the California Aggies were ably represented by Gard- ner, 125-pounder; ttScottyll Harper, 135-pounder; Pritchard, 135- pounder; Gilmore, 135-pounder and Captain Bill Giddings, the Champion 145-pounder. This season the wrestlers did not have a flock of opponents as they did last year. Stanford has dropped wrestling from its list of sports, and the Aggie wrestlers had only one competitor, the University of California. The first meet of the season was held March 7 in the Aggie Gym, as a preliminary to the Boxing Meet, with U. C. ttScottyl, Harper upset all the dope when he pinned Captain Kramer of California. This was a big surprise to Captain Kramer and it showed what ttScottyfl the ttsmiling Scotchmanf, can do. Captain gtBillli Giddings, California Aggiek 145- pounder, pinned his man in his usual free and easy style. Gilmore lost a hard struggle to his opponent, Elliot. The California Aggies journeyed to Berkeley on March 15 for the return meet with the University of California, which was held in Harmon Gym. Three main bouts were staged, the Aggies winning all three, and one exhibition bout was put on, the Aggies losing thls to The Un1vers1ty of California. . . Gardner, the 125-pounder, was seen in action for the first time anfl successfully pinned his man in the first few minutes of the bout. Scotty Harper, l35-pounder, came through with another Victory by getting the decision over Elliot, the California man. Captain iiBlll .CxlddlngS, 145- poumler, won his match as was expected fromthe Callfornla inan, .Newby. Gilmore lost to Captain Kramer of the Unlvers1ty of California after a 11' i r . dilgllilgtlllzllifornia Aggie wrestlers would no doubt have been intercol- legiale clmmpions again if it had been poss1ble to hold more meets than were held. Plans are being made to meet more next season. t83l lo I'lll-Ill'l'llll : i O 4'. ,,,..11111119 w. , 0.11111 The 1924.: Boxing Season The 1924 Boxing Team was a great success, athletically and finan- cially. Although only four meets were held the Aggie boxers showed up well, losing only one meet and taking a draw on one more. The season opened February 14-, when the Aggies journeyed to Palo Alto and met the Cardinals in their home ring. ttFerdie,i Milhe was on the winning end, while ttAndyii Bernshouse fought his man to a draw. ttHerbtt Fisher, ttHanktt Jensen, ttDick,t Barlow and ttChasii Beilar lost hard-fought battles to a more experienced quartet of battlers. The second meet was with the University of California in the Aggie Gym. The Aggies took three tights out of seven by clean-cut wins and took one draw. Fred Milhe fought his man to a draw, With Captain ttHcrbt, Spilman, ttMocoii Smith and ttAndytt Bernshouse winning. ttDich Barlow, ttHerbtt Fisher, and Kovacs went down to defeat after some rous- mg engagements. The Aggies ably redeemed themselves in this meet over their defeat at the hands of the Cardinals at Stanford. On March 7 the California Aggies met the Cardinals in the Aggie Gym for the second time and the Aggies were out for revenge. The tights started out with a bang and kept it up throughout the meet. The d cities won five out of seven bouts, thus winning the meet in a very meeitnefuiminner. The encounters were fast from start to finish and the itDickt, Bala glxmd sgccess for our boys. Milhe, ttAndytt Bernshoqse, end and 131'?th Moco Smlth, and tcHerb,i F isher were on the winnlng 0f liavin 3: e PleaSI'lreeof having the referee raise their hand in token har d luci: 3:; Y Captaln Herb,, Spilman and Forest Fiorini had a llttle willin f 1 vsere forced to acknowledge defeat. Both of them PUt up 8 18 NS, but thelr Opponents got in the harder licks. t841 0n Ma 0f the Aggies wen carried at! fighting as California. mmmu hard to let showed a t the fan Fred 1 after three . iAndy hls man it iDickt 311ng in 0Ver that t he wOn ht man a blo the fight i N $9 I v . T Wt 5 A ins ' ::: .:::::::.'.:::::..'.'.:" a : :4"; : t:v!Ewunummumm A Ol .Q v.5 y; u.- 9:-:.: .g wylllllllllllllllllllll 'T' CAPTAIN ttHERBii SPILMAN MGR. ASHLEY CAPT-ELECT tiFERDit MILHE On March 14 the Aggies journeyed to Berkeley for the last meet of the season and a return meet with the University of California. The Aggies went down with the spirit to win or die in the attempt, and they carried off the spoils. Considerable improvement was shown over the fighting as compared with fighting in the first meet of the season with California. The men improved in the in-fighting and in their guarding, and all of the fights were very close, in fact, they were so close that it was hard to tell which man really won each bout. The men on both teams showed a willingness to mix it, and this made the meet a good one for the fans. Fred Milhe fought the fight of his life and was awarded the decision after three rounds of hard and fast fighting against Gompertz. ttAndyii Bernshouse came through with another win by pounding his man all around the ring and winning his fight by a wide margin. ttDickii Barlow fought a wonderful fight, one that was full of pep and go from the start to the finish. Dick has improved in his fighting over that of last season and is a mighty hard man to beat. Needless to say he won his tight by a large margin. tgMocoii Smith handed the California man a blow to the jaw in the fourth round that put him to sleep anti won the fight for the California Aggies. Smith is a coming fighter 1n the heavyweight ranks and is a man that bears close watchlng from any op- ponent Who is desirous of keeping out of the way of a K. O. punch. . Captain ttHerbli Spilman put on one of the best fights of the evening but had a little bit of hard luck and the decision was awarded to Captain Grow of California. ttHerbii Fisher, in a game fight, did his part well in the three rounds, but he also had a little setback and lost by decision. This tight and Captain Spilman,s fight were very close and it was hard to give a decision on them. H351 b . .5 . $lil::;;l'll,lllllllll?,,i I II Illllllll l 5., "'n'......w a! llllll .9 '10 111111-1111, : ll :2. Ozllltlllllllnltllla i. l s ,, ford fought his first go iii a rug and he had his m uessilflgtiorBeiirshile. A lucky,b10W t0 the'J'aw lald clpetea, 10w, hOWeVEFI: d the California man was given the dealsmn. . an This meet ended a very successful season for the California Aggies in B oxing. If the Aggies could have met Southern Branch of the University Of California they would,rn0 rioubt, have been Inter-collegiate Champions of California this year: I he bouthern Branch des1red a 111th with the Aggies but it was 1mp0ss1ble to arrange a schedule so late in the season; the Aggies will probably meet them next season. To Coach McCorkle, miich credit is due for the manner in which he developed the fighters thls year. Starting out With a bunch of men that looked anything else but Champlonshlp materlal he developed a team that was a strong contencler fer the Champlonshlp. Many a fight was won by his 0001, quick, adylce given durmg the minute rests between gongs. He obtained the oilicnals who ruled at the meets in the Aggie Gym, and he did that part well. The 0H101als that we had were fair in their decisions to both sides and as unprej udiced as could be. Next to Coach McCorkle, Captain ttHerb,i Spilman is the man most responsible for the good showing of the team. By the good example that he set, the men were inspired to do their best and to win. ttHerbielt is a leader of the highest type, a clean fighter, a man who can keep his men satisfied and working all of the time, and a man whom we all admire and respect. May we have more men like Captain ttHerbii Spilman. The Varsity line up was as f ollows: Coach McCorkle; G. L. Ashley, manager; W. Crenshaw, assistant manager; Wm. P. Maghetti, trainer. Captain ttHerbii Spilman, Fred Milhe, ttAndyi, Bernhouse, ttHerbil Fisher, ttHankii Jensen, Alex ttSlimii Kovacs, ttDickii Barlow, ttAli, Beilar, Charles Beilar, Forrest F iorini, Grant Smith, ttPeteii Bassford, and ttAltl Crebbin. W. 'K w t h h N , p....... h ..h ' :.M".""":::::"III::O; s u: : :15. h t.:3.,i'llllllllllllllllilllie 14 4 . V.:..7 . 1......10. i spillllllllllllllllllll '5? '6' :04 ?:n' I STEELE tMng STEPHENS BROWN VVOLFLIN STICE VIVANCO HILLIS MOORE FISKE The 1924 Tennis Seasen Tennis, on the Aggie Campus, has been one of the most enthusiasti- cally received sports. The courts have always been full and the numbers using them have mounted high. Organized tennis this year is under the managership of Lloyd M. Steele and he has arranged the playing schedules and meets. At the beginning of the season he arranged a competitive tourney which was taken up by the campus racqueters With much enthusiasm as is shown by the numbers participatingwsome fifty men. To encourage interest in the sport, Kimball-Upson C0,, of Sacramento, has donated a cup to the organization-Dormitory, Fraternity, 0r Faculty-Wh0 shalt make the highest number of points in the tournament and to this writing the latter are in the lead. Of the 56 men signed up in the singles 27 are Professors. Those leading are Profs. Proebstine, Phillips, Raffeto, Landram and Mr. Maclise and among the students, Stice, COX, Stay, Moore, Hillis, Steele, and Kelling. . . The tennis team is only tentative in nature, its members belng subject to removal in case they are defeated by 9:1 challenger, bUt those fairly well established on the team are W. N. Stice, E. C. Moore, J. N. Fiske, L. J . Vivanco, L. A. Brown, B. G. Hillis, and J . M. Stephens in order of their rating. . N0 meets have been held to date, but several prospective matches are in view, among them ones With the Southern Branch, Sacramento Junior College, Woodland High, Sacramento High, the Sutter Tennis Club, and the Woodlawn Club. H371 I . i'lllllllllllilll'lll'l' IQ annular". O; e,lltllllllllllllllllll 'AV .1. p '1... :4: Olllllll'llltlllllta . lnterclass FOOtball the regular football season a series of Interclass layed. This was something new and attracted a After the close of a rames were p . illioufnaltltgntion and gave the coaches a line on some men for next years 0 0 t , - on November 19th with considerable varsxty squad. Pil'actililebesltagftelien out for each team. The Classes Were i'ltquSt and a gram nudivisiolls'Tseniors, Sophomores and Freshmen. dmded into t ree . d ' e their classes; Porter and Spilman for Coaches were appolnted to a V15 d VV'l d the Seniors, Lutz and Osborne for the Sophs, an 1 son an Charles - . n. Blemifttg: glfogfetiiicrinxieeksl practice the series got under way. The first game found the Sophs Opposing the Seniors. The lipperglassmen gamed off with a rush and on the third play of the game Red Prante, quarterback, rushed over the line for a touchdown. The garne was not vet over, for Johnnie Gilmore, Sophis quarterback, showed his stuff by butting over a touchdown and not contented w1th that dropped over a goal from way down the field. It surely was a good luck and put h1s team on the winners side, 9 t0 6. In the next game the Seniors tackled the Fresh and Prante again shoved over a touchdown for his class which proved enough to win the game 6 to 0. The third and last game found the Freshmen and Sophomores opposing each other. The Sophs were big favorites due to their previous win over the Seniors, but the F rosh paid no attention to previous dope and cleaned up on their ancient rivals 6 t0 0, Crebbin scoring the touchdown. This tied the series in a knot and due to the term ending soon, further games were deemed inadvisable. The coaches got their heads together and picked the following itAll Americanl, team: Ends: Baumgartner tSeniorL Wetmore tSeniori Tackles: Van Rennselaer tSeniori, VVidman tSeniorl Guards: Murphy tFroshi, Sturges tSeniori Center: Christian tSeniort - Quarter: Prante tSeniori Halves: Hunter tSeniori, Burnett tSophi Full: Crebbin tFroshi Spring Foetball Spring Football is something new here this year, but Coach Driver thought that we could well devote part of our time to learning some of the f undamentals 0f the game and so be better prepared when next season rolls. around: Practice started about the middle of MarCh and iS t0 :nntmue until Aprll 28th when a number of contests will be held. The 5332:621th 'egch .one of these contests will be awarded a silver loving CUP Pllnitin iig ELVIS busmess men. The contests and donors are as follows: Rogertghtofn- k'O-f .Dav1s; drop kicking, W. E. Hillard; place kicking, C. A 3.1a heft," inking off, Pugh and Grady; passing, J. R. Luft; blocking, "ti C03 . tli .acklmg, A. H. VVllliamson; catching pass, G. Van Arsdale ' -. La C 1mg punt, DaVis Lumber C0.; line charge, Nevis-Varnie C0., SacramentO' breakin . - ' g throu h and ' , . ral improvement, Associated Sturglents Strii'lgkhng, Eller3 Arms CO', gene E881 Ki, Xxx: hits'i mHub T. Ta :4'l"'11""'.:'.l"::' 9: : I : 5 : . $: at, b'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' l. A T 'Q 55' 01......n... 4I'llllllllllllllllllll 'A' interaGrganization Basketball Th1s sport was the only one which the Dormitories or Fraternities fostered this year and to say the least it resulted in some exceptionally fine show1ngs. .Lomlng before the regular Basketball season it served to put prospective men in trim and to bring out new material. Two leagues were organized, one including the three Dormitories the F aculty and a Davis town team tcomposed of studentsi and the other comprising the eight Fraternities. The Dormitories got under way first and, under the supervision of Coach Driver, played some mighty fast and interesting games, well attended. West played North in the first game and decisively defeated them. The games from then on came thick and fast and in a few weeks the teams were left in about the same position as when they started excepting that the T own team and North Dorm had been eliminated from the running. West, South, and the F aculty had each won two and lost one game to another member of the trio so a triple tie sewed things in a knot until in the playoff the Faculty, in a hard fought game, downed South Dorm and then easily defeated West 41 to 18 for the championship. The regular Faculty team was composed of McCorkle and Abbot, forwards; Landram, center, and Hughes tCath and Maclise, guards. They made up a wonderfully efficient aggregation. At the close of the season All Star teams were picked as follows: First Team Second Team McDonald tSouthi ............ forward Hitch tWesti ...................... forward Abbot tFacultyi .................... center McCorkle tFacultyi .......... forward Liefrinck tSouthi .................. center Landram tFacultyi .............. center Maclise tFacultyi .................. guard Brennan tSouthy .................... guard Hughes tFacultyy .................. guard Dutt tWesU ............................ Guard In the Inter-Fraternity series, an elimination affair, some well-played games were seen. This started on the night of November 29 with games between Alpha Sigma Beta and Beta Phi tforfeited by the formery and Bona Amata and Alpha Gamma Rho which was won by the latter. Moffett and Bassford of the A. G. Rfs and Erb of the B. Afs starred. The other games in the first round were between Calpha and Philo Delphos and Zeta Xi and Phi Alpha Iota. Calpha and Zeta Xi emerged victorious. The second round saw Alpha Gammo Rho and Beta Phi as rivals. .This was one of the tightest games of the series not being decided.unt11 the last minutes of play when Moffett of the A. G. Rfs put in the Winnlng baskets making the score 30 to 26. Calpha played Zeta Xi and won only after a very close game featured by several long shots by Staufer and a httle better team-work on the part of the Calpha team. The championship game between Alpha Gamma Rho and Calpha was not as Close as expected the former winning ea81ly by a 19 to 2 score. The tussle was featured by wonderful teamwork by the Wlnners and many long shots by Moffett and English. Michel, Baker, and Smlth played ood ball for the Cal has. g For the supremacy of the campus, Alpha Gamma Rho met the Faculty quintet and lost a hardfought game at 17 to 19. ThlS was another game not decided until the last half mlnute of play when the Faculty put in the needed bucket and became possessors of Klmball- Upsonts handsome loving cup. t 89 J .140111111111111111110 - I ' . $1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVt; .ll'c3 'IIllllIlllllIllllllll ' Thg BlQCk Latina SOCiety FOOTBALL BASKETBALL C. F. Bielar J. J. Baumgartner GngJ H. Cunningham G. S. Bassford A. M. Charvoz . D. Dewar C. N. Detlefsen . Erb J. A. Garner . . E. Moffett F. C. Klingaman . S. Sylva Mng H. A. Lutz . A. Spilman G. H. Smith H. A. Spilman W. W. Turner R. E. Osborne BASEBALL TRACK R. A. Arano G. S. Bassford H. D. Dewar F. C. Klingaman Mng W. R. Stay P. F . Wright WRESTLING W. G. Giddings HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. W. E. Bates Prof. S. H. Beckett Coach W. L. Driver Dr. F. M. Hayes Prof. E. H. Hughes D. G. Maclise Prof. T. T. Tavernetti Prof. E. M. Titus . . C'l 0 i'lllllllllllllllllllll' 1 . . V k. I 9 111.10 Q - IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 4 l'."-.'."' 3 .'l 01"! :. N. .. , , :1: Oclnllllttllttlnll'g . Wearers of the Circle Letters WRESTLING F. E. Gardner W. G. Giddings J. D. Harper BOXING G. L. Ashley Mng R. B. Barlow A. K. Bcrnshouse H. M. Fisher F. Milhe G. H. Smith H. A. Spilman Wearers 0f Numerals FOOTBALL '23 J. J. Baumgartner W. P. Hunter E. E. Bielar R. H. Moss H. V. Burnett G. E. Murphy C. G. Campbell J. P. Ohrwall A. K. Crebbin I. E. Pomeroy F. S. Christian G. Richmond F. Fiorini C. Thatcher J. L. Gilmore L. B. 'Widman R. Van Rensselaer BASKETBALL '24 BASEBALL 23 R. Van Rensselaer ' . V. Burnett R. D. Brennan . A. Michel :3. P. Dgtt . W. Whitaker S. 1:. Iglitch . C. Sturges . . er . R. Tavernctti . C. Eames b .y. llll'.-'.-IIIIIIIO : : '1! OOIIIIIIJIIIIJJIIIIQ. .. 9 Sword and Sandals HONORARY MEMBERS S. H. Beckett D. G. Maclise E. H. Hughes C. E. Slater C. B. Hutchison T. F. Tavernetti H. E. Lockhart E. C. Voorhies SENIORS Richard B. Barlow William R. Hosselkus Lawrence Erb ' Fred C. Klingaman Alan M. Charvoz, Jr. John J. McNamara Herbert D. Dewar Herbert A. Spilman Elbert L. VVetmore J UN IORS ? J oh n Baumgartncr , James A. Garner I Clarence A. Michel SOPHOMORES William M. Horms Howard A LlltZ . . .4 sllllllllllllllllllltlo '1: 5 5 'q'- V ,Illllllllllllllllllll O O SD . iii: ffifi? Idals a '1.....'..'.'.'.' V.y Oalnlllltllltnlnll'. Q s M :ch':q10':$l .5 3.: .llllllll'llllll'lllllo .. :5. 01': 9:: W4; ,lllllllIlllllllllllll' R. L. Adams E. B. Babcock $S. H. Beckett A. M. Burton M. W. Buster XV. F. Carroll R. E. Christie R. E. Clausen J. P. Conrad B. H. Crocheron W. V. Cruess M. E. Drobish :kG. M. Dromm B. A. Etcheverry H. P. Everett 1 A. W. Farrell :kL. J. Fletcher $A. H. Folger J. G. France W. F. Gericke J. W. Gilmore H. I. Graser J. F. Grass C. M. Haring Clyde C. Barnum Virgil V. Gilcrease Ross E. Crane Fred N. Banta :kHerbert Dewar John Byrne Albert S. Furth Hugh S. Giddings Herbert E. Barker $Reuben C. Clark nkSpclman B. Collins $Stcphcn J. Fairchild 9r'At Davis FACULTY F. M. Hayes A. H. Hendricksen G. W. Hendry W. B. Herms R. W. Dodgson W. T. Horne W. L. Howard :kM. R. Huberty SFE. H. Hughes T. F. Hunt :FC. B. Hutchison M. E. Jaffa M. A. Jones A. A. Jungerman C. B. Lipman H. R. Long :kB. A. Madson T. C. Mayhew Carl McCharles $$E. G. McKibbon Elwood Mead $Ray Mead Grant Merrill C. A. Phillips GRADUATES SENIORS Chas. F. Henderson Ralph H. Hodgson :kW. R. Hosselkus William H. Lang 0. S. McDowell Nevelle McFarlane JUNIORS Names H. Hitch 3CClifford E. McDuff 5:Ra1ph W. Mitchell H95J a:E. L. Proebstine H. G. Quayle W. R. Ralston gngoyd Raffetto :FC. L. Roadhouse WV. W. Bobbins K. A. Ryerson N. A. Setchel C. F. Shaw s5H. W. Shepherd Alfred Smith R. E. Smith :kJ. A. Stahl 5T. F. Tavernetti J. E. Tippett kG. H. True :FG. D. Turnbow E. C. Voorhies :kH. A. Wadsworth H. J . Webber G. H. Wilson A. M. Woodman Don M. Hunter Emmet B. Morrow Hohn J. McNamara $kHerman H. Peters W. H. Shipley :kHerbert Spilman $kReuben Sylva FE. L. Wetmore Howard E. Murphy :kByron H. Webb ?kVVayne T . Wright mm c-h S H? ,, , 94815 IHWM 5' 11771725. I: v ' :i Q $$Q 2 9 Ms ' g: . I'll...'......'.' . ,..,.""'...'.'."..3. g. 5Q? : t. .1, .IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO' .I..' On '. .2 v. .9 ,Illllllllllllllllllll f FRATERNJITIJES wag? ZETA XI CALPHA CPHI oALPHA IOTA CBONA MMATA oALPHA SIGMA CBETA CPHILO CDELPHOS cALPHA gAMMA CRHO CBETA CPHI .1billltllllllllllllll'l. I. 1,. 'IJII-IIJDIIIJIIII : 5.. ' 1,Illllllllllllllllllll ';' '0! Olllttlllllllalplllg4 .. tha X1 Founded 1911 HONORARY MEMBERS W. E. Thomson John Jacobson M. J. Greer G. E. Howell Earl Heppner . R. A. Mead D. G. Maclisc Lloyd Raffeto W. P. Tufts Lawrence Barnard SENIORS J. E. Altstaettcr G. L. Ashley W. P. Hunter S. H. Bibens JUNIORS F. A. Hcilbron P. N. Mark R. C. Clark L. K. Wood G. L. Marsh R. W. Mitchell SOPHOMORES A. B. Koughan FRESHMEN Charles Bielar L. 0. Armstrong 13- E- Bielar J. M. XVarner . J- D- Staufer Jos. Perelli-Mincttl E. L. Philbrick C. M. Dctlefsen 4,. 1......I..'.'.'.'o .. ,7, i ,IIlllllIllllIlIllllll ' ' C. S. Mudgo l. S. Smith T. Tzwcrnotti H. D. Dewar J. A. Garner E. Wohmuollor W. H. Hcrms E. Eumcs '..'.-.'..'."'.'O .Q I :J:':Ul""l""'.' 'I'. .. 0M .5. guy: 0 4'. 9' .Qlllllllllllllllllllll' I: ,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'A 3.0- ".0. HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. E. C. Barger Sam H. Beckett Dr. H. M. Hayes SENIORS H. H. Peters H. A. Spilman JUNIORS E. C. Halton P. L. Doyle SOPHOMORES J. R. Tavernetti M. N. Hitchcock k 7 6-W1 M. W. Johnson Capt. J. C. Howard E. C. Voorhies C. A. Michel C. H. Smith, Jr. C. W. Gilmore III M. E. MacDonald H. H. Angier FRESHMEN A. K. Crebbin S. I. Baker H. McCausland D. H. Dalton J. C. Humphrey M. Doyle B. Moss R. G. Sparks C. R. Farnsworth I $ IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII b : ,IIlllllIllllllIllllll 91 3.. I '4 g I Q : ?!5...5 l 'a 33' uh. 'la'dn-l..'.l.'.'o 'l'l'llllll'llllll 3'4 3. .. a N -m.w..,m ... uwmmuav' - 1-w- cpl .9: bllllllllll'llll'Illllo 'Ill'.-'..'."'." 4'0, LO 'al .llllllllllllll'llla .c ' b: 1111111111111"1111111 '4' Phi Alpha HONORARY MEMBERS H. A. Vadsworth SENIORS C. W. Truett F. C. Klingaman A. M. Charvoz, Jr. L. L. Avery W. W. Holstein J. A. Thum H. Tuttle E. I; 0,C0nnell R. B. Barlow JUNIORS H. J. Shollhous L. R. Williams SOPHOMORES J. L. Gilmore FRESHMEN M. H. Gilmore H. N. Hansen H. C. Coles T. Z. Graham 0. Braniff K. Cameron Founded in October, 1913 :57: '. '--'.--.....'.'.'O ht .01. g $6 103 J ..:i'llllllll'llllll'lllllo I4 15.. It'll, Q ,,,,......1 s M IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII :::t:.l."lltll"nlllllo '15 tll.l,' ' B01181 Amata Founded in 1915 HONORARY MEMBERS W. E. Bates J. L. Wilson W. P. Duruz .l. L. Fletcher G. W. Hendry H. S. Baird SENIORS Lawrence V. Erb Earl P. Driver JUNIORS H. H. Cunningham J. J. Baumgartner SOPHOMORES W. B. Weir Merrill Bates FRESHMEN H. K. Moslc A. P. Avilla Forrest Fiorini Harold Fiorini E. C. Horst V IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO :V i .. 'IIIlll,IlIlIllIIlIIll 0V go '4' l'..'l".".'.'l' '1.....'..'.'.'.' C '11 4' .1 'I.....'..""'IIO i'lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ' I ,V ,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIA: $74.1.unnlnpnumnnilng '45 I Alpha Sigma BQta C. L. Roadhouse H. T. Colby W. Kclling E. Ballard N4 rRATEan nu; Founded 1917 HONORARY MEMBERS W. L. Zink SENIORS S. G. W'ilder L. M. Steele L. D. Ackerman C. E. Williams JUNIORS L. E. Miller A. W. Warnock N. C. Fast SOPHOMORES A. Jones FRESHMEN J. M. O,Dowda W. Palmer R. E. Ghidella I. Quincy H. Minahen E. P. Bartlam E. Kendell I $ '0 I O I l 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllll'l'llll'lll o ".'..-".'.'.'l" l'."""."'-"'. 04. 4' Val ' 4 ' .9, i'lllllllllllllll'lllllo I4 "' 4'. """""""' a .9. .M Mpltlllllllllllllllllll 'O' u. OJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO. all .5 PhilQ DelthS Founded in 1919 HONORARY MEMBERS J. H. Daugherty - E.M. Titus E. H. Hughes H. W. Shepherd SENIORS E. C. Sturgcs L. C. Unger F. S. Christian H. A. A '21110 H. V. Beckman JUNIORS F. D. Allan H. D. Bowers L. C. Ferrari F. J. Schwall I FRESHMEN E. E. Fix E, F, XVickman H. A. Winters F. S. Grange S. H. Di Giorgio ' lb 4'. '1...........".' V5; .llllllllll'Ill'll' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO g 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII .15 '4 0.? .ny, 6 1a 02$. VMV Q: M? N $2" , W49 ; 3 Va? ms 49y 3p QC g s x $ 2$ $ 93? $ , xv, ggm .;.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' , v I....-"" 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 4.; :01. Oll'lltlllnlrllnll'a . N Alpha Gamma Rhw Founded at Ohio State University, 1908 Phi Chapter 23 Chapters FACULTY MEMBERS B. A. Madson E. G. McKibben H. E. Borthwick A. W. Farrell GRAD UATE F . E. Gardner SENIORS K. Arkley L. E. McFarland R. A. Sylva C. A. Wolflin R. E. Wattenbarger J UNIORS G. S. Bassford S. J. Fairchild G. Stanley L. L. Brown W. G. Giddings A. Work S. B. Collins C. E. McDuff ' W. Stay A- H- English R. E. Moffett J. P. Thompson W. K. Hilliard B. R. Denbigh J. H. Hitch W. E. Jones B. H. Webb J. Parcell SOPHOMORES E. R. Eggers V G. L. Smith F. Milhe S. W. Winter FRESHMEN H. B. Livers R. XVebster Nelmes Smith ' . A' I . IIII' . I I l l . I l I I I II II, I l l I""" . .- 7 um M- A m ,A";Am.j.bp. w - to. G. D. Turnbow H. L. Bolton E. L. Wctmorc XV. XV. Turner D. C. Bassett H. A. Lutz I '1'....'..'.'.:: o s 01 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 0' . ' t: Q,EQIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII. '4 5.... 3.252.: ,lllllltlllllllllllllllgd' Beta Phi Founded in 1919 HONORARY MEMBERS 1 C. A. Phillips F . H. Abbott M. F. Bartholomew SENIORS L. B. Widman F. H. Tower C. L. Petty E. T. Hersom R. E. Van Rensselaer C. R. Richmond SOPHOMOBES R. E. Uebele I. W. Hardie C. G. Campbell FRESHMEN D. B. Alexander C. J. Burr T. XV. Whitaker H121 O b ,Qlllll'll'l'llllllllll. ,q . 5. ,IllllllllllIlllllIlll ' ' a 'I..........'.'.' ' 4'04 '1'. Va ' 'I'llllllllll' 0 21 w Ow;4 , 7? WIN 9 I. , .31: xllciixh .irfhxgnllllv i 7 , 1.? 3? c; '4? ' ?WW' 5 5?, o a .. n awmawwugwrw-v ..."llll' ' 1...... :1: 4......1........lllo Illllllllltllll'lll'lo I. .,Illllllllllllllllllll '.' SOUlth DQrmiIthy Row .1 Henry XV. Jensen, ,24 Roland D. Brennan, .24 Wm. B. Hosselkus, .24 Milton L. Thompson, .24 B. N. Dutt, ,24 Row 3 Theodore F. Liefrinck, .25 Suzanne Daniel, .27 Esther Perry, ,27 Ruth Martin, ,27 Reginald G. Banks, .24 Row 5 A. W. Lopez, ,26 Wilford N. Stice, .26 Frank E. Nagel, ,26 Howard L. Cox, ,26 William C. Snyder, ,26 Earl R. Fogarty, .26 OTHER MEMBERS Robert T. Brace, .25 Row 2 Bertha Underhill, ,24 Kathleen Murphy, .24 Ruth Loring, .24 Blanche Johnson, .26 Elizabeth Graves, ,25 Row 4 Carroll S. Mundy, .25 Arthur B. Nolan, ,25 Arthur C. Nichols, .25 C. Eugene Holmes, 225 Howard V. Burnett, ,26 George L. Grant, ,26 Row 6 B. Grant Hillis, ,26 Harry G. Oakley, .26 Victor J. Binsacca, .27 Bennie Black, .27 George E. Stanley, .23 Emmet B. Morrow, 23 ,QW :7 W101 Norman Dunkerly, .24 John P. Gifford, .27 Rolland T. Hurt, .26 Joseph Gotfried, ,23 s 9.54 49 '0'... 4" .:i'llllllllll'llll'lllllo l; """"""'."I' : : 2 Q . ' :0 1,Illllllllllllllllllll 'C 4 '0 $ w v.1 Oll'llllllll'Il'Il'g . v. .0... 01'. 1... .p. .Q N0r.1th DOrmithiy CLASS OF 1924 Row 1 Row 2 H. H. Landram, ,22 M. Isaacson W. Crenshaw L. V. Prante D. S. Dhillon W. K. Michaud T C . J. Ogawa F. L. Montmorency . Thatcher S. A. Radi 7. P. Hunter L. J. Vivanco CLASS OF 1925 Row 3 G. E. Crooks G. H. Hall G. C. Farley A. J. Mathiesen T. C. Hsu J. A. Ogle CLASS OF 1926 Row 4 H. N. Hilman C. E. Pomeroy J. Flores H. T. Martin E. H. Sundfors E. N. Naleigh CLASS OF 1927 Row 5 . Row 6 A. C. Battenburg T. W. Ernst G. Beard A. E. Morse R. Baines G. Miron 1V. R. Bloom P. Neitzel, ,26 K. Burgess Carl Mueller I $ "21:. Ill IIIIIIIIIIIIIII ,IIIlll"lllIllIllllll Q 4 l--"--'.-'.'.'.' l'IIIIIIII'II'Il'. 04. 4' 0! , ,2 x, x , 7 4'0 '1.....'..'."'." .Jialllllillllllll'll'. . :VIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO 1 $ '5'. .; llllllllIllllllllllllll 'O' . Wgst Row 1 . K. Bernshouse, 24 . R. Huberty, 24 . Cantor, ,24 . R. J0hnson324 D. Harper, 24 . C. Christenson, 24 . W . A. L12? a . Brown, 24 Wright, 24 L J R H C Row 4 E. Hercovitz, ,25 R. F. Haymaker, 25 R. L. Forsyth, ,25 J. W. Bridenbaugh, ,25 L. G. Levering, ,25 W. Wright, 25 E. E. Wilson, ,25 S. V. Wright, ,25 DQrmitOry Row 2 Fred Groth, ,24 S. Storms, ,24 Q. S. Tong, 24 H. T. Pence, ,24 Geo. Schoefer, 24 M. Padilla, 24 C. C. Sleeper, 24 C. O. Zamora, ,24 Row 5 G. M. Glick, ,26 C. P. Dutt, 26 R. Burgess, 26 M. M. ThOmpson, ,26 E. C. Moore, ,26 E. Pritchard, 26 H. M. Fisher, 26 K. H. Durand, ,26 Row 7 C. M. Grant, ,27 K. S. Garcha, 27 J. Meilike, 27 B. W. Springer, 27 D F. Bracho, ,27 A. H. McDonald, 27 Row 3 . Van Gorder, ,24 T. S. Ballantyne, 24 H. T. VValsworth, 24 A. Kovacs, 25 . Sokoloff, ,25 C. H. Quibell, 25 A. J. Hamalian, 25 C. VVreden, ,25 ROW 6 H. H. Berg, 26 G. Plessen, 26 P. E. Osborne, 226 A. Volio, 25 Chas. Nelson, ,26 E. J. Elicker, 26 W. B. Marriott, 27 J. C. Thurmond, 27 Row 8 J. J. Rothschild, ,27 Sheik XVahid, 27 D. V. Pandya, 27 . Salaverria, ,27 G. Van Horn, 27 B. Bjurman, 27 I47 1111111 1111.11.11, 8'11: V .i 1 7 4 9V 5 3.9 O 1------11111111110 1 '4 4' Val A 21! 1 111111,, 1,1,11,11,11,, 17 4 1 D .1 1;, 1276, 7K., , i, 33., t,tif 21 2 h a "' billy Q..1O..: .." i: :QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIO Ia 4'0 1......I..". " a 5 I $ D. V IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII '0' 5 , OIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ a. .' 5.l'.l'll'.l.. l, C FOOLED AGAIN He saw her in the dark and kissed her, Murmuring in an undertone: tWVho is this With lips of nectariw She softly cooed: ttThe ehaperonef: v, u, '1 e g p 75h INTELLECTUAL? THE ANSWER Mary was homely, And Mary was thing But Mary wore many a F raternity pin. HOW does she do it? The girls all asked. And the wonderful secret Is out at last. The lamp in her parlor Had no light bulbs at all, And just two hours slowe XVas the clock in the hall. xb d; d: 19 rp q e An A. H. Prof, after hearing about the row caused by the term "Stallionsll, said' ttThe only thing wrong With it, I guess, is that if this over becomes a co-educational institution, we,ll have to call the girls Fillies." t124l Lillk' Faun 193m sud Little Mel h 'OI".'........'.'.'. h QIIIIIIIIII .al .lll'lllllll'.'.ll'. I V 111,111,111, '4 A ,5 wplllllllllllllllllllll Ob. CALIFORNIA INN Prunes we have for breakfast, Prunes for luncheon, crude, Prunes for our big dinners, Prunes both boiled and stewed. Still we can,t forget them, Prunes both large and small, Still we love our Cafe cook, The biggest Prune of all. V I :5 .P :5 QUITE RIGHT Little Williee-ttl dontt want to go to that damn school any more? Father twho is a brick layertettWhy, Willie, where did you ever learn such a word as that T, Little VVillie-ttWhy, William Shakespeare uses words like that? ttWell, then, quit runnin9 around with hime-Penn. State Froth. d; - V; d; qx v p 'P S. O. S. A sailor has no EZ time, When on the DP sails Itts RD flnds, aloft to climb, Exposed to IC gales; And then in KC makes a slip, Or if he DZ drows, A tumble Off the RD ship, And into the CE goes. eJudge. 1,3: ex'f. 0N9. 9 FOOT AND OUTH DISEASE. NAME IT ' 20.3.4 QADI..-: l3 Q,.Olllllllllllllll'llltl' I4 I '1' .,. ,nnnnnnpgnlllll ,Illllllllllllllllllll 'O' '11 Ocltlllllllllllnll'. . HOT DIGGEDY-DOG Three girls were at the park listening to a band concert. Sweet strains of music floated to their ears. Dumb-JtIsntt that one of Chopints serenadesiw Dumber-JtNo, Fm sure that,s the overture from Lucia? DumbestattVVait a minute and 1,11 find out what it is. tReturnsy ttYoutre both wrong, girlies, the sign says its tRefrain from Spitting? ,t :k :X: :1: MULE SKINNINt HIGHER EDUCATION HOW THOUGHTFUL The main difference between a girl chewing her gum and a cow chew- ing her cud, is that the cow generally looks thoughtfulrePurple Cow. WM :1: :1: :1: at a pnm A commuter, with a large Wicker basket boarded a crowded car and Wha was forced to hang on a strap. From the basket, Which was swinging just above a little J ewts face, there trickled a little stream of water. It ran WI" down the Jews face and he looked up, after having tasted it, and said: Wha Wot! Dill pickles? totrapsl CommuterettNo. Airdales? :': :': J- th3 He tover the phonetattVVant to go to the dance Saturday nightiw j WIN She texcitedlyt-mh, Pd love to? Sheep. 1 HeetTm selling tickets; buy one from me? Ofwet :1: :1: :x: will An Englishman heard an owl for the first time. WVhat was thatiw he asked. I ttAn owl? was the reply. ttMy deah fellah, I know that, but what was ,owling?,L-Black and Blue Jay. hindqua: V v :5 :5 :1: ArtistattWhy is it that you have never tried musical comedyiw Model-ttBecause I was brought up to believe that a little girl should BM be seen and not heardfteJudge. ' t1261 4'0 Inappnnnnnnnlalnlo O'd QAAA l V.; .ll'l'l'."".'.ll.. . n. . : III'III"II'III'IIIIO '4 $ 4 A ...-.p..w alllllllilllllltlllllll 'A' ADVERTISING ttSay, Rastus, Whut yol all got dat ,ere rubba, plant in de Window of yoi barber shop fol. , ctNigga, datls Iadvertisinifi ttWhut yo, all mean, advertisintiw ttWhy, boy, dat lere plant signifies We does massagin, inside. ' MIKE AND IKE THEY LOOK ALIKE MATERIAL FOR EDISON tA few intelligent answers to A. H. ex. questionsl What is a wither? AnseA female sheep. What is a wether? Ans-A word expressing doubt, such as if. What is a Springer? AnseAn animal born so that it canebe sold at a profit in the Spring. What are the crops? Ans.-L00se skin attaching hind legs to belly. What is a Doddie? AnsaA calf Without a mother. A What is a sheep crook? Ans.-aDef0rmed legs on a sheep. A passage to trap sheep. What is a Nellie? Ans.-A female sheep herder. What is a lamb creep? Ans.-A tool to punch the belly of a bloated sheep. A wagon used to haul little lambs from field to barn to get out Of wet. What is a gummer? Ans.-aWhen a lamb is all gummed'up in the hindquarters. THERE,S A REASON Brotllerwttlhn ashamed of you. You,re half drunk. 99; t. Pledgcefllm sorry but I did not have any more money. Puppe l127l a????gwg TUDENTS : It is through Cifktgygg the co-operation of our advertisers 5?:ny . 1---- d6 8 gaff? a 74 that thls your annua lS ma gixarygxyzd possible. q We hope that the good-will thus established will win for them your loyal support. q In future years may . this book be an index to the people with whom you trade. t- SIMLPEX Combined Cream Sel , Internal '1 Tubular N Spray Vat Tubular C Gane Min ; Milk Pum Facile Bal Tr a O O Machlnery Equlpment and Supplies for the . Dairy, Creamery and Ice Cream Plant lek Bottles Caps Cases Distributors of SIMLPEX PERFECTION Combined Churns and Butter Workers Milk Pasteurizers Cream Separators Cream Ripeners Internal Tube Milk Coolers Brine Ice Cream Freezers Tubular Milk Pumps I C B t h M' Spray Vat Pasteurizers ce ream. a c lxers Tubular Continuous Flow Pasteurizers Tubular Mllk Coolers ane Milking Machines Dreadnaught Churns Mlllf Pumps Friday Butter Printers Famle Babcock Milk Testers Milwaukee Bottle Fillers , , Creasey Ice Breakers Rontlllgirs Automatlc Ice Cream BrICk Blue Line Pressure Bottle Washers a er . . New Era Ice Cream Brick Cutter Vlscollzevs Chilly King Milk Coolers Equipment and Supplies for the Poultryman and Beekeeper G ' ' C I 60. W. Prlsmg ompany, nc. . Everything for Handling of Milk and Its Products 88-96 Clay Street San Francisco, Calif. :24 ' 3,. Patronizc P age 129 u , , . r "lHIPU" Advm'llsvrs l'lwy Pnll'nnlzv Von ago 130 HOTEL LAND SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA 0 LE L' L A N D OCATED in the very center of, the husjnese and amusement district, where courtesy and hospltahty IS the watchword of every employee. Our dining room service is 'unexeelled and has become famous for 1ts t6Dollar Dinnerta 7V Headquarters of LIONS CLUB EXCHANGE CLUB KIVVANIS CLUB AD CLUB. FRED J. JOHNS, Manager El - - lilo, YOU Patronize ttRodeot5 AdVCPtISCFSedThCy Pathl Hpardon me. ?mldaughter tiflage. I ha tingtheI-e is a' '"6 must 'er mode? s - l The Joys of the Great Outdoors Every voung man and every man who wants to stay young should fill his leisure moments with the keen, health ful enjoyment that comes from outdoor sp01ts and recreation. Whatever your hobby, we have the very equip- ment you need in wonderful variety. EVERY- THING FOR Motoring Baseball Sport Clothes Camping Tennis and Footwear Hunting Golf Bicycles Fishing Kodaking . Radio . Track Gymnasium Phonographs WRITE FOR OUR GENERAL CATALOG If not already on our mailing list, write for your copy-eitts free. 607 - ll K STREETK SACRAMENTO Send Us Your Kodak F ilms Our Expert Kodak Finishing Service will please you. We , know how to get the best results QUIETUDE ' from good negatives. Films received at 9:00 A. M. ready at WtPardon me, Professor, but last night 5200 p. M. of the same day. your daughter accepted my prOposal of . marriage. I have called this morning to ' Mall Orders . ask is there is any insanity in your family? Gwen Prompt Attention 66There must befi-Yale Record. The IngSzAllee Co. 7 Drug Stores 719 K 930 K 1000 J 1001 K 2030 H 2801 M 2801 P Chas. W. Hesser, General Manager '15 Page 131 ., j , Patronize 2301100,, Advertisers-They Patronue Xou If. California Fruit Exchange Incorporated May I, 1901 CO-OPERATIVE, NON-PBOFIT ORGANIZA- A TION of 6500 Growers, handling California Deciduous Fruits. Owned, controlled and operated exclusively by fruit growers. A clearing house through which 100 Fruit Growerst Associa- tions throughout the State market their products. Represented by salaried agents in every principal- market in the United States and Canada. The only organization under the supervision of the fruit growers and directly representing the industry, marketing annually from 10,000 to 12,000 cars. Intelligent distribution and careful and economical management have given our growers. entire satisfaction. GENERAL OFFICES CALIFORNIA FRUIT BUILDING SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA i1 Page 132 El Patronize ttliodeott Advertisers-They Patronize YOU T othe Young Men and Women who plan to make their homes where their hearts are ---on the ranches of California You come to rural life not from necessity but from choice. You have Chosen .from a knowledge of the profits to be made from intelligent. farming, and because you loye the freshness and the beauty of out of doors. Because you have the advantage of education, your friends and neigh- bors Will look to you to set the standards of better living. Country- loving people are almost always home-loving people. You Will want good furniture. XVe invite you to choose it With the advantage of Breunerhs enormous stocks. 4 A small payment down and , g .; 24-: 77?: ,"IM. convenient credit terms Sacramen to Oakland Stockton El Page 133 I , . 't vV h . .r x l'ntromzu ttnodoo" Advortnsmsr-lhoy IdthfllLL You Page 134 61 dust 9 can t ese high points of tractor value lead you directly to the ttCaterpillart' Two-Ton Tractor. Its advanced features of design and construc- tion mean simplicity, accessibility, depend- ability and better field performance-as hundreds of owners attest. The Two-Ton is notable not only for its wide range of usefulness but also for its ex- ceptional endurance, which insures long life and minimum upkeep cost. The quality of the Two-Ton is typical of the entire "Caterpillart, line. There is a "Cater- pillar" Tractor to meet every power need from the little Two-Ton 05-25 h.pJ to the 40 h. p., 60 h. p., and big power tt75." Let us send you full information. There is only one "Caterpillar" - Holt builds it 7ZW-IW t The Holt Mfg. CO' Stockton, Calif. Los Angeles Patronizo ttRodeot, Advertisch-They 12m cams get In 1,4111? wifeed San F rancisco Peoria, 111- Spokane. Patmnize You 623 A student, 2 mm hard Cit M was gree Mad accidl 331111 and T 'msaying. t1 $911,, IIIlIlal Silk-Sewed Hand- Tailored Priced as LOw as Ready-Mades gcotcb Zailnrs TAI LOR RED CLOTH ESFO M E N 623 K Street Sacramento HEADQUARTERS FOR ' COLLEGE MEN N ORMAN TgHORP ' A student, after having partaken of too New BOW Ties much hard cider, stumbled into his room Soft Collar Attached Shirts and was greeted by the. squeal. 0f a.pig New Manhattan Shirts that had accidentally wandered in. He got i T his gun and resting on the chair he took New 50H C0113113 aim saying, iiHic! If youire not a piggy, then Ifm in a helluva fle, I New Hosiery Reliable Underwear Manhattan Pajamas XVhen in Sacramento Come in- and See Them 1027 8TH ST. SACRAMENTO E Page 135 Patronizc gRodeo" Advcrtisorsm'lihvy Patronizo You Dairying is the surest, safest and most profitable branch of farming, as it increases soil fertility and provides a regular cash income. For every ton of butterfat sold, only 70 cents worth of soil fertility is removed, while the feed to produce it, if sold, would remove $400.00 worth. A full milk pail means cash profits from the sale of cream or butter, and in addition there is the skim-milkewonderful feed for calves, pigs and chickens. DE LAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS AND DE LAVAL MILKERS are doing as much as any other factor in making Dairying a pleasant and profitable business. , DE LAVAL PACIFIC COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO Pacific Coast Distributors EVERYTHING FOR . .s THE DAIRY DE LAVAL DE LAVAL MILKERS SEPARATORS Sooner or later you will use a De Laval -m--nu.-"+ Patronize ttRodeot, Advertisers-Thoy Patronl 29 You Make A case your orChi iuitivat The C' to 0 It is crow It is cc It is d and s But Case ited to are can be use traction an or custom i a farmefs many ways, Progressii everywhere use Case t Blows, orch: These machi kind of orch best. Write for i Farming," ? farmers of II Make Your Orchard Pay A Case tractor makes it easy to keep your orchard in paying condition, well cultivated and clean, because: The Case tractor is well adapted to orchard work. It is easy to handle, even in crowded orchards. It is consistent in performance. It is dependable in every climate and season. But Case tractor usefulness is not lim- ited to orchard work. The same tractor can be used for all heavy farm work, traction and belt, for hauling, road work or custom work. A Case tractor increases a farmers opportunities for profit in many ways, and for many years. Progressive fruit growers and farmers everywhere are finding it profitable to use Case tractors With Grand Detour plows, orchard harrows and tractor disks. These machines have no superior for the kind of orchard and farm work that pays best. Write for a new book, ttModern Tractor Farming? full of helpful hints for farmers of the higher types. J. 1. Case Threshing Machine Company Established 1842 Racine Wisconsin rx'rx "MOE MARKS REG U SPAT OFF AND IN FOREIGN COUNYWES FARM v; TRACTOR NOTE' Our plows and harrows are NOT the Case plows and barrows made by the J. 1. Case Plow Works Co E 'h . 'r . r - v Iatmmm itRodeot, Advertisersthey Patronize Xou G. ROSSI 81 CO. F. Sarti, Manager 921 K STREET SACRAMENTO '3' Special on Corsages for Dances Good Assortment of FLOWERS AND BLOOMING PLANTS of All Descriptions V Other Stores San Francisco F resno Oakland Reno, Nev. Teacher-JtTake this sentence: Take the COW out of the lot? What moodiw . Pupil tafter considerable thoughti- gThe CowiweDenver Clarion. v J J; :5 4: tr A mule looked at a zebra And noted well its tail, Then said unto its children, There,s a mule thatis been in jail. BIGCROPS GROW In Subsoiled Land When roots reach deep to moisture and plant food stored below the surface seedbed, they yield crops which are profltable because of their quality as well as quantity. T0 till the land deep, however, so roots can reach more food, necessitates plenty of power consistently applied. Best Tractors, both the ttSiiit3rii and the ttThirtyK are making money for their users, for they have lots of power and keep going. Talk to an owner of 3 BEST and get his VieWpoint; youill tind it convincingly enthusiastic. Page 138 . . r . . . You , Patromzc ttRodeo,, Advertisers-Fhm Patmmzc m food in u? enllv loinl: lily. 9' , ' 1 ktix WWW $44 T' 3? WM woriwrm.wg wmmm ayu- FOR EVERYTHING THAT IS NEW Royal Park Suits McGregor Caps Prof. Daugherty9iiWhy do we White- , wash chicken housesiw 7 Van Gorder-iiSO the hens wont pick the grain out Of the boards. ii UNFORGIVABLE HeHii'What do you consider manis great- est faultiw CC ' She9 Belng so scarce? Patro ' r . 11126 H n - r - Rodeo Advertlsers-I'hey Patronlze You "K' 'at 9 th v 111.1511in PARK CWTHIIERS nEvery Man Is OddjiBut We Can Fit Him Collar Attached Shirts Bow T les '1': THOUGH these pages may became faded through the year ---May each of you remember" And never permit to fade--- T he ideals that are yours today. H. T HARGER C0. FINE DIAMONDS Jewelers and Silversmiths 1008 K STREET, SACRAMENTO Sacramento Hotel Building EJ Page 139 Beast One corner of our TRIAL GROUNDS, showing some 40 samples. of 7th 211 Tomatoes. The illustration shows the first picking 0f the .eayly varletles; several pickings are made during the season and the frult IS put at the top of each row, counted and noted on cards. At the end of the season 1,- a rating is given each sample and the card filed for future use. 0. c. MORSE 8; co. Seed Gm wers 62 Dealers Howcom Hrealnamej San Franc15c0, Callf. Hecate he 'Tethey are n Seed Ranches at San J uan, Hollister, Salinas and Clarksburg We are large growers of California specialties, and are dealers in m: farm and field seeds 51 .eambOatCa . We issue an annual catalogue of our various lines and are glad m lardJJDontt mall same, free, to anyone interested in a small garden, a market garden, Hm Give a field or large acreage for vegetable canning. HY ayd t few DECkha .H, l C. C. MORSE 62 CO. uilo'Rah! Rem H ncolumns San Franc15c0, Callf. : 2; Va page 140 Patronize ttRodeott AdvertiserseThey Patl'onizo 3011 mmmw" s pg" 2 H College Styles for Young Men Reasonably Priced From Hanan Thompson Alden Treadwell Sacramento, Calif. s a ,1: PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Eagleson h CO. 11How come the girls call him Bill, when 1 his real name is John? Manufacturing Retailers 11Because he always comes around be- 0f fore they are ready for him? , 0 Men 5 Shzrts and JUST THE THING Underwear b Steamhoat Captain 1wh0 had fallen over- $398 bzflllmx- D0n,t stand there like a dumb- . lee a yell, can1t youiW 717 K STREET-Next Post OfIice taiNE'IW Deckhand-11Certaillly, sir. Cap- SACRAMENTO in r: Rgh! Rah! Rah! CaptainP-VVash- g On LOIUmnS- 118 Market Street 112-16 So. Spring St- SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES 1141 Fulton Street FRESNO Patronize 111101113011 Adverti Page 141 serse'l'hoy Patronizc You California Pine Box Distributors First N ational Bank Building San Francisco, California WE MANUFACTURE AND DISTRIBUTE California White Pine Boxes Crating and Car Strips WV W We guarantee standard production and quick delivery either direct from our factories or through our Branch Service Warehouses: Sacramento, San Jose, Watsonville, Fresno, Los Angeles, Brawley and El Centro. N0 order too large or too small to receive our prompt and careful attention-a Train or Wagon Load. Annual Shook Capacity: 300,000,000 feet We will be pleased to receive your inquiries C. R. WISDOM, General Manager 3 EJ Page 142 u 7 Patronize 0Rodeo0 Advertisers0They Patromze you F378 525 K Stre A. MATTEOLI Sincerity Clothes Furnishings 525 K Street, Opposite Bank of Italy SACRAMENTO It was a sleepy sort of a day, the class Was about half the usual size and the Prof. Was calling the roll in a half-ahsent man- EigeEOuegf-lll name some Ohehad answered S'l , .1 the name of Smlth was called. lence relgned supreme for a moment only to be broken by the Proffs voicee teMy WOFd' Ha 9 e . . . ,, - snt Mr. bmlth an r trlends herE? h'hHumbug, 3 Pat - r0 ' x mm ttltmlmt, Adv01'. . , . . I IM'ISA rlht-y Pntmmze You Where the Best Hats in the world come from ?i Jim Patterson Hatter 824 K STREET SACRAMENTO Woodland K Steam Laundry" 315 College Street Phone 58 Q9 The Laundry of Personal Service x3 Woodland, California 3: Page 143 hm Since 1850 MANUFACTURERS HARNESS - COLLARS - SWEAT PADS COWBOY OUTFITS A New Catalogue of Rider Outfits Jiust completed WRITE FOR A COPY THE VAN VOORHIES-PHINNEY C0. SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA a Hopland Stock Farm HOPLAND, CALIFORNIA REGISTERED SHORTHORNS HOLSTEIN -FRIESAN S SHROPSHIRE SHEEP And BEST EQUIPPED POULTRY DEPARTMENT IN CALIFORNIA m SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE 226 SOUTHERN PACIFIC BUILDING E Page 144 1:1 Him-JTIOW is it that Philip never takes YOU to the theater any more 1w HerettVVell, you see, one evening it rained and we sat in the parlorfb-Texas Ranger. ' Alyce-ttI hear they are going to open a fre ice rink? MalissettThatts good news for the cheap skateSXL-Notre Dame Juggler. I 7 . . ou Patromze ttROdeot, AdvertlserseThey Patronlze 1 are by .1 Values 11 and by t long 59" Ha: 526 K Th0; for m 0FF11 for th t We d: 3 1? 1 Men! You Simp 1y Cant Beat Them $5- 336- 3;? the pair Haas Economic Shoes and Oxfords are by far in every way the best values in this town at the prices- and by value we mean style, fit and long service. W Haas Booteries 526 K Two Stores 807 K T hank You - for making us your OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER for the 1924 RODEO We did our best to please you 1,- REMEMBER We make you a dozen of our $10.00 photos for $5.00, or a dozen of our $25.00 photos for $12.00. The Bousgum Studios 1021 K Street, Sacramento 25 So. Sutter Street, Stockton 1142 J Street, Fresno 1444 San Pablo Ave., Oakland 133 Geary Street, San Francisco x,- Patr ' 66 . . v onlze Rodeo2 Advertlsers-They Patronlze Xou lt'. Dunlap 8: Co. Hats Sole Agency Schoble Hats HBERGMAN,SH BETTER HATS Q The Best $5.00 Hat in the City Phone, Main 3151-J 729 K STREET SACRAMENTO I'J Ir'. Cylinder Regrinding Piston Grinding Machining Crankshafts Rebabbiting Connecting Rods General Machine Work ?'W; Electric Garage Company Woodland, Calif. We Never Close Telephone, 123 J Page H5 la. Put Your Farm Implement Questions Up To Us Selling a complete line of Oliver plows and tractor tools, the Forkner Cultivator, and all kinds of farm implements is only part of our service. Our knowledgeiof farm implements and farming conditions enables us to give constructive advice on every farm implement question. XVhat t0 useewhen and how to use it to get the best results are questions we are very glad to answer at all times. NEWBERT IMPLEMENT CO. General Oliver Agents, Sacramento District Largest Farm Implement House in Northern California 109-13 J Street, Sacramento V Compliments of The Perfection Bread Co. Sacramen to Page 146 J udgeettGuilty or not guiltyiw Blondie-JlSure, and PM have to hear the evidence firstKL-Virginia Reel. Sheethhat do they call it When two persons are thinking of the same thing- mental telepathy? FritzellSOmetimes itls that and some- times itls just plain embarrassment??- Texas Ranger. Patronize ttRodeo,, AdvertiserseThey Patronize YOU BA it; 3 : 1' .4 Quality M erchandise Priced Right 31 WE INVITE YOU TO CALL ON US Good things to eat and wear Rogerf Store PHON E 87 J1 llii BANK of DA VIS THE LOCAL BANK ' x. z ? The milk of human kindnvss is often MMWE? curdled. The true key to success is not the night- 5; latch key. $Mi3 C 't 1 d8 1 On judgment dav tho sturv will have Md L Opt 0 an U777 as much to answer for. '1'. I $69,00000 Some men used to grow generous when HM TM they got drunk-nnw they only got light. :a: L - - a Patr ' u . . . Omze Rodeo, AdvertlsersLTlu-y Patronlze Xou Keeping Pace Delmonz'coos 1 Cafe ; "Woodland,s Finest " Business progress requires good I banking servicesit cannot get along f without it. We are prepared to offer f complete banking service to indi- ' viduals and concerns to enable them 1 to keep pace With present business I l developments. Fraternity and Club We invite you to consult us Banquets about your business and a Specialty linancial problems I $ L D AVI S B R A N C H ! THE BANK OF YOLO mm oMain Oflice, Woodlandy Maximum capacity, 400 ha! ,17 J. A. HARBY, Manager - WOODLAND - CALIFORNIA ' , 3 :11 D: 11 1,...- r9. :1 G d ll, I want to thank you for your kind patronage r0 Ltd 85 and wish you success in your future work Boarderssl A duct YOUr est: C. B.- WILLIAMS mom Home of the :nmadyg . OHrdel-sn Brunswzck La 1 a Ildladyys .mencan Legi STATIONERY MUSIC MAGAZINES DAVIS CALIFORNIA E; a Page 148 Patl'onize uRodeoss AdvertiscrssThey Patromzc Sou Fame M . 3 A Clothes for University Men Laureenos WHERE men Who take a pride in what they wear--get their Hats Invariably WAI-ILANDERoS 'WLJ; L. F. KNAUER 708 KAY ST. CBaseball Comm . , .I V Cal. 917, Mgr. SACRAMENTO 730 K Street : - : Sacramento F. iii 3 t9 5: .v Mfume"i Charles J. I 1' ? Boarderoool donot like the way you con- duct your establishment. Ainot you never 4 had no gentleman stay in here before 1w LandladyoyAre you a gentleman? Boarderoool sure am? LandladyhuThen I never haveyo American Legion XVeekly. IA . A3 ume ,, Patronize yRodeooo AdvertisersoThey Patronize You l9. Noack C0. J E W E L E R S Established 1870 Diamonds Silverware Stationery Watches Class Pins and Trophies 3 Specialty 816 K STREET SACRAMENTO .a Page 149 .l' Your Father . Bought - Killefer Quality Implements in the bank. n. ?- F.F.Smith8zCo. INC. 922 12th Street Sacramento, Calif. Superior Californiats Largest Poultry Supply House FEEDSeGRAIN Agents-Distributors C. C. MorseSzCo. SEEDS Page 150 hr'J not only because they were cheapest in the end, but because they CROP-MAKERS When it comes YOUR turn, youtll. find wetve made th year. Their good work Will be reflected 1n your crop ?r'. are em better year by and your balance The Killefer Manufacturing Co. Box 270 Huntington Park, Los Angeles Have you a copy of our bulletin on the Killefer Tillage System? OANDERSON PRINTING COMPANY SQ, 416j Street SACRAMENTO El 'ril . . ' .w Patl'onlze ttRodeo" AdvertisersHThey Patromzc W U Property lake those r kersf, Villainem PrOP- Mgl tlimes for tht Mr. Heinsl versed in th e Mr. Steinx Worst p, L ermm W EM 2 :3. and E g q xaayr 4n? .9 g? :2 9r 5? f ' : it Q Mi! :2 ; a 51nd ? f E lg: System? i DOLLAberDO XVc maintain a price schedule that gives the Purch value for his money 5W: have a stock of Hardware and Implcnwnts, sccuml to nu Northern California Our Stock comprises of the following lincs and munv not enumerated . Fairbanks 8z Morse Co. Oliver Chilled Plow Co. International Harvester Co. Caseman Engine C0. Holt Caterpillar Extras Sherwin-Williams Paint Co. Guns, Fishing Tackle, Ammunition, and in Fact-Everything to Make a First Class Store 55CRANSTON,S55 The WINCHESTER Store WOODLAND, C W. P. Fuller Paint Co. Bridge Beach Stove Co. PHONE 26 LLAR user HIC greatest no in lllUl't' Johnston Electric Washer Co. Universal Line of Appliances Florence Automatic Range Camp Supplies ALIF. a W. h S. STURMER C0. DIAMONDS Property Manager 00 villaiIn-JSay, - take those off. Those arelft your whis- Watches Jewelry Slherware kers." Villain-WVhat are thewa g E y Prop. Mg1255TheyTe one of the cos- tumes for the Hawaiian chorus.5Phoenix. Watchmakers :5 :5 :5 Jewelers alld COMPARISON Engravers Mr. Hcinsheimer55Ah, yes, my vife is versed in the culinary art? m Mr. Stein55Ach mein! Mine iss py far V v y" de xorst. Jewelry Manufacturers and Diamond Setters 502 K STREET SACRAMENTO n :- Pagc 151 Paltronizo "Rode Advertisers5They Putronize You 45-33119. 3N FITTINGS A Page 152 Crane service spans the continent in an effort to co-operate with home builders and their architects in search of plumbing, sanitation and heating equipment Which com- bines beauty and convenience with enduring quality and usefulness. Crane branches and exhibit rooms in seventy- eight American cities display comprehensive lines of bathroom, kitchen and laundry accessories. The important visible units are grouped in typical arrangements for their suggestive value to you. The experience of specialists is freely at your command for the solving of any problem bearing on water, heating, refrigeration or sanitation systems. Crane service also supplies all the materials required to complete these systems and make them practical and eEeCtive. In the industrial field, it provides valves, fittings and allied specialties of enduring character and every size for steam and water power installations, pumping stations and refrigeration plants. CHAN E CRANE CO.. 1227 FRONT STREET. SACRAMENTO. CALIFORNIA Showrooms at Sacramento, Oakland, Lo: Angela: and San Francisco Complete stock: quiping andfxturcs at important cities in all part: qftlzc country Crane Radiator Valve No. 220 I Y Patronizo ttRmIoo" AdvertisvrS-ThotV patronllo 0U I J means I OWN 3 concern gra' benefit it'sa" 1 3 I thec ' i f l Mother a0 1 Of my daughte Gentleman 1 Uojlldge of pa HernJIsnsI Herettyesg, HequVhV hUme?" ' HerthSOrI-v baim. , "ll : e'Rodw, A means you get just What you pay for. There's a lot of comfort in knowing that your lumber came from a concern with a reputation too good to risk by careless grading. We always try to give our customers the DAVIS benefit of the doubt. If a board is a iQcoleralble Iirstfi LUMBER it'sia iisecondii with us, and so graded and priced. Ask COMPANY the carpenters. Phone 89 J DAVIS CALIFORNIA University Service Station hOn the Highwayi' 3W, :; nlnmd B ij ?1 Mother Go calleryeiWVhat do you think Of my daughtew Associated and Shell NH Gentleman Callerehlim sorry, but Pm . E no judge of paintings?inuppet. Oll PYOdUCtS : E g Hern-Jilsnit this a stupid partyiw ; HerehYes? Oiling and Greasing h' E HornehWVhy not let me take you Car Was mg E homeiw E3 Her-hSorry, I live herefi-Jestcr. , Soft Drinks Mm ?tfiwww,w N ww v . ., .r B A R. B. TRIBE DAVIS. CALIF. y 4' l .I Page 153 Patromze hRodeoii AdvertiserseThey Patronizo YOU i. la. 31 THE NEWS M . Id 1 G CO. P UB LISHIN Steinway and Other Pianos Prlnters Duo Art Pianos V ictrolas W" h h 1 31d :08: szgfegtj; Band and Orchestra Instruments equipped printing Sheet Music plant in Superior Ca1- ifomia, the service we Player Music render our customers . is well worth consider- VICtOI' Records ing when placing your , orders for printing. ax Sherman, aySc. Go. 914'9I6 SIXTH STREET Ninth and J Streets SACRAMENTO SACRAMENTO II; r5 PI r. 53 I To be of Greater Servzce X 15 the cum II of the ; . l Paelfic Gas and Electrlc C0. X , P. G. and E. f Pacz'Iic Service 3 I e a Page 154 Patl'onizo qimloo" Advortism's Th0y Patronizt' YOU ?bone 12 4 JUSTF Dead-eyed D iGmbre, Cactus 16rder and flea- Ween a bat- Iokell'Ilosed cig N0pe, I eadfyed Dic :udkilled an im 04. j. MCKERSON , Coal and Ice "mic , general Drayage F3? 3er CPlvone 129 ?DAVIS, CALIFORNIA F321. 30 Davis JUSTICE MISCARRIED Pharm acy h Delild-eyed Dick Say, Bill, did that 0m re, Cactus Luke call me a shee . 9 p- Dr Eerder and flea-bltten buzzard and a cross ugs and etween a bat-faced prairie dog and a MCdlClne brOkerl-nosed cigar-store Indian? Did heiw Prescriptions Carefully Billh N0pe, Dick, he didn,t3, ; angeligigl'ed piCk - Gawd, then Pve went Compoundcd , an 1nnocent manfl-Proenix. CIGARS AND STATIONERY CALIFORNIA DAVIS El Page 155 I'll. 1 tr . l I Omze hR Odeo" ve ' ' e 8011 Ad rtlsers lhey Patronlz ' 7772 Cream of M otion Pz'ctures Are to be found at the VARSITY TH EATRE MW J. C. LUFT 8z SONS E. Davis Enterprise W. H. SCOTT, Proprietor A Weekly Publication of General Circulation Published at Davis, California :9 GENERAL PUBLISHING FINE JOB PRINTING OF ALL KINDS x Advocatod location of University Farm at Davis because of Climate, soil and geologi- cal location. and still on the ground boosting for the Best Section of the Best County in the Best. State in the U. S. A. Page 156 DAVIS, CALIF. CLEAN STUFF I. V 0ry Here s our chance to make a Clean-up. XVhat do you sayiw C. Olgate N0thing doing. Lux agamst us againyHPunch Bowl. PRINCE CHARMING Supply Sergeant $0rry, we have no size twelve hobs, but here are some large tens? Buck Private Say, who do you tlnnk I a111 Cinderella P -American 140541011 XVeekly. . n . 1. . - 'ou Putronizo 110 100 , Advertism's-HIQ Idtmmm 3 Music I Frater - GR BR CAi PI E ,VIs, CAI 7 Hotel Sacramento EUROPEAN PLAN SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS First-Class Fireproof Hotel Auto Bus Meets All Trains Dancing Every Saturday Night 9 t0 1 P. M. Music Furnished by One of the Finest Orchestras 0n the Pacific Coast Fra te m itz'es - We carry a full line of GROCERIES BREAD CAKES and PIES WK Ra yfs DAVIS - - 1 s P'ltro t I 6 . . r 1129 R0de0 AdvertlsershThey Patromze Xou CALIF. re. Columbia Market Wholesale and Retail MEATS AND GROCERIES Sacramento 725-727 J Street Phone Main 861 Connecting All Departments E Page 157 o O o Shawthrennels Chlsel Culuvators mperfected after extreme tests! DOUBLE ANGLE TOOTH BARS SINGLE TRJP ROPE SLIDING TOOTH CLAMP HEAVY FRAME swag Km DEVICE mvsnsnme HITCH CLEVIS '.2 '95: E2; A ;? - ' g ,1 E fwkzgx 5.!- w'm CQOUTSIDE ANGLE BRACES 7 SPfUNG STEELSTANDARDS AND STEELS 19 CLEARANCESTANDARD TO STANDARD 9 SPECIAL rvpr omusaxg, WITH practical improvements made powerful frame construction and spo- aftor repeated field tests under ' 1 t , Grousers are main features. the most difficult conditions, the cm. Ype .0 . . l Shnw-Bronnois Chisel Cultivator has Thls llne lS manufactured 1n $1205 am been developed to give satisfactory weights for every size tractor. solrlvicc under every condition. In h auition to its perfected desidn, it is ' t ments built .of the strongest possigle con- Speczal At 0C structlon .from the highest grade mate- Attachments Heft to righU arc irri- rials obtamable. gation steels, special weeders amj SPQCiGI Features extension standards for vineyardists. Nine special features are illustrated Send for further information and above. Adjustable tooth standards, price list. "Everything for the Farm THE H. C. SHAW COMPANY---Slockton, California 1'. 6 Page 158 Patronizc R0de0 Advertiscrs Tl10y Patromzc Sou m X Q WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES AND HARDWARE MW WALTER E. LILLARD Phone 120 DANGEROUS HABIT . 1. am They fell to discussing the absent-mind- , edness 0f the acquaintance Who had just . in W , passed. . , h That habit nearly cost him his life When e was on his vacation? remarked one. . Hr, item? V hhHOhh' W'aS that?$9 3B; . u I'M, l he 1:16 fell'overboard and forgot he knew Wind h t0 SWImPhAmerican Legion Weekly. Patro h mze h Rodeoh, Advertisers-They Patronize You DAVIS, CALIF. --since 1869 N ORDER to survive the years that put 01d established firms to the test, such establishments must ron- der a service that is appreciated. N YOLO COUNTY, it has been the Krellenberg firm for fifty-livv years now! Honest values, rcul service and progressive ideals guar- antee your satisfaction. Krellenberg C0. JJ J. H. KRAFT E. K. KRAFT Good Furniture Undertaking Phone 108 KVoodland, Calif. ? Page 159 Lr'. .rH ' Golden Poppy Ice Cream Parlor ALSO Candies, Tobaccos and Light Lunches We Try to Please E. F. Becker, Proprietor 11' It! rr'. 'riJ Sof t Drinks The Club Billard Parlor and Barber Shop L. J . Henning, Proprietor Ice Cream Next Door to Telephone Offlce Laundry Agency Cigars and Tobacco DAVIS a: a CALIF. m ' E.T.Ca11ahan Davis, California Jewelry and Watch Repairing of All Kinds a Specialty ALL WORK GUARANTEED Save 20 Per Cent by Sending for Selection on Memorandum E Page 160 !H U W. E. Bates, M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Phones: Residence 24-M OHice 524V Office Hours: 5 t0 6 P. M. Office: BANK OF DAVIS BUILDING Physician to University Farm School E El Pntmnizo qhnlmw Advvrtisors-Thoy Pntmmzo Sou D1 Hou Davis Cleaning and Pressing Works 'I' .4 '1' Suits and Cords Cleaned, Pressed and Re Hats Blocked and Cleaned Ladies F ancy Wear Cleaned and Pressed Rugs, Blankets, Curtains Cleaned Gloves Cleaned General Repair Work paired C. A. Maghetti, Proprietor DAVIS, CALIFORNIA SYMPATHETIC Very Excited Man Ito taxi IIFIVCH -"My mother-in-law must catch that train, so hurry up? Taxi ManettDonIt worry, sir; I shall drive as though she were mv own."- Cougarts Paw. . Dr. H. J. Shaffer IIOh, Harry! I saw a big fish-that long e-under the ice? ENTIST ttNonsense, my dear! Pm quite sure it was your reflectionft-XVisconsin Octopus. :z: z: a: A farmer rode into a Middle IVestcrn Hours: 9:00 . town and inquired of the first man he met A' M' to 5'00 P' M' where he could find an undertaker. Evenmgs by Appointment ttAn undertakertPt the man asked. "Is there some one dead at your house?" mNo, there is no one dead," replied the farmer, ttbut my wife is pretty sick." IWVell, then? the man advised, ttyou want a doctor, not an undertaker." IINof said the farmer. WVhat I want I have have cut out Telephone 118 B . ank 0f DaV1s Bldg. Davis, Calif. is an undertaker. You know. joined the Co-ops, and we I '5 a the middlemenfL-Judge. Page 161 Patron' 129 II 99 . Rodeo Advertlsers-They Patronize You UNI Paints l? mun Q ei qb a'f lmmm "um" .;;. 4--. g CALIFORNIA FERTILIZER W0 R K S Manufacturers of . Complete Fertilizers Bone Meal, Etc. 444 Pine St., California Market Bldg. Phone: Douglas 3745 SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Branch Office 216 Grossc Bldg, Los Angeles, Calif. 1, Enamels Pioneer White Lead Plate and Sheet Glass-Doors and Windows 'rrl Page 162 3" . ".1 2:4 FULLER: 4 Since '49 F ULLER PAINTS AND VARNISHES for every purpose PROTECT, PRESERVE and BEAUTIF Y Our products are the result of 75 years experience and skill W. P. F ULLER 81 CO. Manufacturers Stains n "' v, n x ,1'; .mumllmmImm'!" "INCH!" . W x- g1 ti Varnishes 1? E F . Lagomarsino 8; Sons Seed Growers and Dealers Vegetable, Field and Flower Seeds Write for Illustrated Catalog of all varieties of Seeds, Plants. Bulbs and Shrubs Sent Free on Request Phone, Main 182 302 J St. Sacramento, Calif. EJ Putl'onizo 4414041004, Advertisvrs-Thoy Patronizo YOU C1 J. G. ROWE PUMPING and GAS FITTING "SHEs WELL BORING at TIFY Agents for WM skill : Layne 8z Bowler Turbine Pumps Fairbanks Motors and Engines DAVIS, CALIFORNIA -1 El VARSITY CANDY SHOP Mrs. Nuwed-JA friend gave me u IM'PIN recipe to make a flour polish, but I misluid m it ,9 Nuwed-fArc you sure you didn't use it to make that pudding we haul for dinner?" Ice Cream Candy . St to WVhen they wore short skirts the women a lOTleTy used to 100k worldly? . yAnd 110W 2w nyow they look uncurthly..'y JAMES DECK DAVIS - - CALIFORNIA P2; :5 P1130163 Patr y omze yiR -, . odeo AdvertlsersyThey Patronize You :H' 94 STUDENTS WORK INVITED DAVIS GARAGE Percy Hoag, Mgr. Donlt Fiddle Your Time Away in an effort to do your own auto repairing. Youll only make things worse. It takes experience and skill to do work of this kind. Youlll save time, trouble and money by sending vour damaged car here, where there is GiVOI'V facility and plenty of ability for doino expert repairing. L Page 164 DAVIS : : CALIFORNIA r: a m 9 JEALOUS Builders Hardware ShoollMother saw you kiss me last night Grockery . , and she is vorv angry ,, Glassware, Alummum XX arc . ' l ' Galvanized Ware Tho Vain MaleolWVliy, Pm nothing to Nails, Paints, Oils your mother and she is nothing to me. In Varnishes fact, I scarcely know her? Paint Brushes x: Brooms lll never saw such dreamv eyes? Electr1o Appliances i. ' ' Gas Appllanoes o Xou ilovcr stayed so latofloXVilliams Stoves, Stovepipe lurplo LOW- and all else belonging to HARDWARE Call on DAVIS :: CALIFORNIA 3' ii Putronizv llllodooll AdvertisorsoThi-y Patronizo You iil though ing his coll room, llthal djSPUte out We did, am M de 5 happened d Can LQgiOH w Fi-tzgeraldas e .... W2? GARAGE WW fhf; DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES, GUARANTEED BATTERIES and ALL BRANCHES OF i AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS Will Fitzgerald, Prop. DAVIS, CALIFORNIA F oundations OON a great new store all Twelfth and K Streets will upen its portals. Through its welcoming archway the present students of the Uni- versity Farm School and those for a generation to come will pass. SETTLED ii It is a building erected upon two . I thought, Sam? said J ones, upon meet- foundations. lng his colored ' ' - . room iith t frlend OiltSIde the court One is the foundation of concrete d' i a 3011 were gomg to settle your upon which rests the supporting ISPUte out Of court? pillars and beams. iiWe did, suhf, declared Sam. iiDis yere The other is the foundation of am jes de suit f0, icault an battery What sincerity in merchandising upon happened durin d9 settlementhe-Amem- which, through fifty hears has rested Can Legion Weekly. the spirit of its spirit. WEINSTOCK, LU BIN 8: CO. FOURTH AND K SACRAMENTO 4'0 Page 165 PatI'OI ' s: , nze Rodeot Advertisers-They Patronize You SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO E. CLEMENS HORST H ops, Ba rle y Fruits NEW YORK LONDON la 3 C. B. Mace J. D. Greive C. F. Nehrbass DAVIS MARKET Wholesale and Retail FRESH AND SALTED MEATS LARD FISH Phone 67-J Davis, Calif. 1'. Page 166 Fl Little XVillie was kneeling beside his mother saying his prayers hNow I lay me down to sleep, I pray the Lord my soul to keep, ifhifhh hlf what, XVillieW hIf he hollers let him go, eeny, mocny, miny moe? thereRl you get the black eye, Mich hSure, iths in mourning for the guy that Uave it to mefC-Columns. h Patmnizo gRnde Advertisersh'lhhoy Patmnizc Xnu W ODiZe kRm D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D p D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D p p E Patronize iiRodeoi, AdvertiserseThPF Patronizc YOU 208- 210 J Streetvw Phone Main 264 STORES IN SAN FRANCISCO AND H. S. CROCKER CO, Inc. Established 1856 Stationers W Printers b-x Bookbinders The 1924 Rodeo is the product of our Printing Department. Several other ngh School Annuals will be produced 111 thls modern equipped printing plant this year In addition to work of this nature, we specialize in Stocklnelfs and Breeders Livestock Catalogs and Sales Literature, assisting our customers in the compilation of Pedigrees for almost any class nf Purebred Livestock. Business Stationery, Ollice Forms, Bookkeeping Systems, Posters, Labels, etc. Statieners Commercial and Social 086w Furniture Desks, Chairs, Tables, Globe-XVerniL-ke Files and Supplies, Globe Safes Gmee Appliances A. B. Dick Mimeograph, Corona Txpexxriters . Two Stores SACRAMENTO AAA AAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAA AAAAA m923 K Street Phone Main 37 3 LOS ANGELES ?J ..-..,.....M .I. T CDesigned and CPrinted CBy H. S. CROCKER CO., Inc. SACRAMENTO mgv

Suggestions in the University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) collection:

University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 167

1924, pg 167

University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 123

1924, pg 123

University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 71

1924, pg 71

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