University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1950 volume:
W ,im... . D
. 4 p-Iu 7w.
V W 76; .2
WWW, WW 7
WWW X: I
PUBLISHED BY ASCA
COLLEGE OF AGRICU
With the entrance of the second class into the
School of Veterinary Medicine came the memorable
opening of the new Veterinary Science Building.
We, the staff, hope that this yearbook will serve to
commemorate these and other fine accompljshments
on the Davis Campus during the academic year 1949-50.
mm........e-.m ' uww
ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS
To Dr. George H. Hart, Dean of the School of Veterinary Medicine, the establishment
of the new veterinary school is the realization of a long-cherished dream.
The need for such a school has been widely felt in California, and plans for its
organization have smoldered for many years. In 1948 under the guidance and planning
of Dr. Hart, 0 staff and curriculum were formulated and in September of that year the first
forty-two students were enrolled in the new school. The construction of a four million dollar
building to house the school was begun in 1948. By the fall of 1949 the new building
equipped with ultra-modern laboratories, operating rooms, classrooms, lecture halls, and
a rapidly expanding clinic for large and small animals, was completely occupied. Ninety-
four students are enrolled in the veterinary curricula at the present time and the first class
will receive their degrees of Doctor of Veterinary Medicine in June of 1952.
For the future the outstanding faculty and facilities of the new school promise to
attract students from the world over to undertake graduate work on the Davis campus;
and competent new veterinarians will be readied for their vital role in California
agriculture each year.
Behind this broad picture stands on outstanding man. Dr. Hart holds degrees of both
Doctor of Medicine and Doctor of Veterinary Medicine. He received his DVM at the
University of Pennsylvania and his MD at George Washington University in Washington,
D. C. His association with the University of California began in 1917 as a member of
the small veterinary staff on the Berkeley campus. In July, 1926, he came to Davis as
head of the Animal Husbandry Division and in July, 1948, he received his appointment
as Dean of the School of Veterinary Medicine.
To Dr. George H. Hart for his limitless effort, inspiration, and faith in the fulfilment
of a dream and to that dream itself - the new school of veterinary medicine - the
1950 El Rodeo is proudly dedicated.
ewmmeuW-HWMM' n.3, 34mg ;
, Mm IV
, m p1, 7N
W ,V mm.
hm uMAWWWwwW Wk, M
. wwwtmwvwxx WWW- M , .,
Dr. Robert "Bobby" Miller
Dean William L Howard
Paul H. Hefty
I h J 41 ,
K tht, f;
m .. .x ...w... . --.-..-.-.--...
ROBERT GORDON SPROUL, 85., LL. D., Litt. D.
President of the University
During your years of study at the University of California, you have become a member of a great
family of distinguished scholars and promising students resident on eight canipuses and at numerous
As a student at Davis, you are sure that there is the best part of the University, and this is as it should
be. Already the shaded walks, sleek herds, green fields and friendly students of the Aggie campus
deserve your loyalty. And you may rightly take pride in the richer role that Davis will play in the University
life, when additional work has been added in Letters and Science, as it will be in the near future. But
your greatest pride should lie in the knowledge that you are a part of the Statewide University of
California, an institution the excellence of which is attested both by its research achievements and by the
quality of its graduates.
Soon you will come to the close of a period of formal education, and the commencement of the life
for which the University has attempted to prepare you. Whether or not you are well prepared will depend
not so much on the facts you may have at your finger tips, as upon what you acquired here of the
capacity to think and thus to approach intelligently solutions of the problems of the world in which you are
to live. As these problems arise, I hope you will always live up to the traditions of the host of trained men
and women who constitute the far-flung University of California family; that you will consider this book
not merely a souvenir of happy years in your life, but rather as a symbol of the spirit of an institution which
exists to serve mankind.
ROBERT G. SPROUL
Vice President of the University of California
Dean of the College of Agriculture
Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station
Once again it is my pleasure to extend greetings and congratulations to the staff of El Rodeo and
the student body of the Davis Campus of the University of California, for another year of fine
and constructive work.
The history now being written on the Davis Campus and reflected in the current year book is epoch
making. It was in 1921-22 that the decision was made by the University to develop four years of degree
work on the Davis Campus. Previous to that time students of the College of Agriculture whose maiors
were in the production fields, spent most of their time at Berkeley, transferring to Davis for one or more
semesters in their junior or senior years. Five major divisions of the College had their headquarters at
Davis at that time and the first of the modern buildings, Horticulture and Dairy Industry, were being
This was a significant turning point in the development of the College of Agriculture as all can
see today. The great maiority of the students in the entire College of Agriculture are now in residence
at Davis and have their entire University experience on this campus. Ten divisions offering maiors
have their headquarters'here. With the new Soils and Irrigation Building, Hunt Hall, the School of
Veterinary Medicine and now the new student dormitories, this campus is turning a new corner that
promises to open even wider horizons than the events of 1921-22.
Campuses are not made, however, by buildings, important as they may be. President Eliot once
remarked when asked how much the physical plant of Harvard University was worth, that the figure
he quoted did not include the "ivy".
The "ivy" of the Davis campus does not consist of hoary traditions or semi-mythical figures of the
past. It consists of a dedication to service to the rural people of California and the nation, through
research and education, in an atmosphere of friendliness and cooperation. That is the Davis tradition.
Long may it flourish!
C. B. HUTCHISON
Vice-President of the University, and
Dean of the College of Agriculture
DEAN CLAUDE B. HUTCHISON, M. 3., LL. 0., D.AGR.
KNOWLES A. RYERSON, M.S.
Assistant Dean, College of Agriculture,
Professor of Horticulture,
Horticulturist in the Experiment Station
The year which this yearbook commemorates has been especially marked by evidence of tangible
growth on the Davis campus. New buildings have been completed, more land has been acquired,
construction started on the first new dormitory, and new staff and faculty members have been added.
El Rodeo catches in permanent form some of the glimpses of this growth as a reminder to memory in
the years ahead. The developments on the campus are continuing evidence of the confidence which
the citizens of California have in the future of agriculture in the state and their faith in the youth of
California to meet its challenges. The growing student body and the ever swelling numbers of alumni
are alike evidence of growth and development more significant than concrete and steel. It is good to
be part of a growing family, a portion of whose young folk each year leave the home campus for the
larger iob outside. This book is a record of the familiar activities during the year. May it bring back
many heart warming memories that will turn footsteps back to the campus often in the years ahead.
Knowles A. Ryerson
The appearance of the 1950
EL RODEO brings to an end another
academic year. For some it is the
close of formal education but for
others it is but a step toward that
We can all look back upon a
period of development with satis-
faction and the realization that the
decisions of 'this year are such that
student affairs for many years to
come will be improved.
Our good wishes for a long and
useful life go with those who are
leaving and our assurance to those
who remain that continued coop-
eration and hard work can realize
even greater advances in the years
J. Price Gittinger
; ,,.a..u jaw;-
7, .-;y--., a a ; v.7 7, u- : er.77e...+...r..h-.-.;;. M... amen" -. .- "a then. A..,t..,.6.,",-.w.. e. .. ,., rm - "'.4-: V. e
A? 1 L z
W xii a
J. Price Gittinger, Ed. M.
Assistant to the Dean
Supervisor of Student Affairs
Coordinator of Veteran Affairs
Laura Shibles, Advisor to Women
WWW... . Wmn Wm..-...m ' n.2- w...
FREDERICK L. GRIFFEN
Direcfor of fwo year curriculum and
in charge of Public Service Office.
HOWARD B. SHONTZ
IRA F. SMITH
Assisianf fo fhe Compfroller and
, . a 7 -7rw...-.rxaz.-..-.z;- M... -.,. .-....,.... .wwww,.-KM,. , . nargsah -
u v-v- Ara vasnxgv. ,NAA
w- w- -wmwgn.nw
QATH a PHYStcs
'Brien, V. J. Puryear.
isey, J. H. Shideler,
, . ,wW $ xii; , ,,? 225?5
Lorene Dryden, Laura Shibles, Marion Hickey, Doris F. Heineman, Mildred Jenfsch, Marilyn McKay.
FRONT Major John S. Cole, Captain William L. Hunter. REAR: G. I. Solem, B. W. Mescher, P
S. Napier, L. H. Rowan.
MW, mGm 4Q
W$ AW , ,
W m W'mw aw
FRONT: A. J. Winkler, W. 0. Williams.
BACK: H. B. Richardson, H. W. Berg, R. J. Weaver.
.- . m ., a.A, ...,--. . ; L.v.m-....4.g
ils and Geology
Brown, V. V. Rend
. Rible, A.
Courtland S. Mudge, Mortimer P. Starr, Donald M. Reynolds.
7 ' . ,, H 4151331113.": , .. 0
.,,- ,. ,; ,...,.... VM-nn..---
, 7 ... , , ...,- .....,...
I X t
Language and Literature ' -
Solomon Fishman, Elizabeth R. Homann, Byronn Guyer, Gwendolyn B. Needham, Siegfried B. Puknaf,
Elizabeth A. Jasper, Linda Van Norden, Celeste T. Wright.
r 5 '
, ' 4:
Mathemat'cs d Ph '
Warren Mead, Charles G. Patten, Milton E. Gardner, Huber? A. Arnold, Charles A. Hayes, Albert C. BurdeNe,
Curtis M. Fulton, George A. Baker, Donald A. Norton, Henry L. Alder. t.
FRONT ROW: H. B. Walker, 5. M. Henderson, J. R. TaverneHi, B. D. Moses, L. W. Neubauer, C. Lorenzen.
BACK ROW: N. B. Akesson, G. L. Gallaher, H. D. Lewis, R. L. Perry, H. L. Belfon, R. A. Kepner, F. A. Brooks.
4 -kM.-4'rmA A
FRONT ROW: Peter Kaufman, A. 5. Crafts, T. E. Weier, H. B. Currier.
BACK ROW: C. R. Stocking, E. M. Gifford, B. M. Day, J. M. Tucker, W. W. Robbins.
John Erway, Bruce E. Hubbell, Chester L. Roadhouse, Nikita P. Tarossuk, Edwin B. Collins,
Fred H. Abbott, Walter l. Dunkley.
FRONT ROW: 5. A. Peoples, Jane VanSell, G. H. Hart, J. R. Beach, J. R. Douglas, 0. W. Schalm.
BACK ROW: D. E. Jasper, Hugh H. Cameron, L. W. Holm, T. J. Hage, I.
R. A. Baurkowski, L. M. Julian.
, . wwxw-tvagvanw-waa
, 2 ,
Agricultural Economics .
Jerry Foyiik, Arnold Brekke, Russell T. Robinson, Trimble R. Hedges.
H. G. Reiber, R. E. Kepner, L. J. Andrews, 0. A. Cook, E. P. Painter,
H. A. Young, R. K. Brinfon, T. L. Allen.
FRONT ROW: F. J. Veihmeyer, J. C. Marr, L. D. Doneen, R. H. Burgy.
SECOND ROW: V. H. See", J. N. Luthin, D. W. Henderson, C. N. Johnston, R. M. Hagan,
. ,7 ,
. .-.,-M-HA...-W...N daugyWuAV- .-...-......W
..-..'- w. --. , ,.a-..,..-..--..-
FRONT ROW: C. W. Schaller, H. M. Laude, F. L. Smith, F. N. Briggs, R. W. Allard, E. H. Stanford.
BACK ROW: F. P. Zscheile, B. A. Madson, J. P. Conrad, D. S. Mikkelsen, P. F. Knowles.
FRONT ROW: J. W. Oswald, W. H. English, I.. D. Leach, W. B. Hewitt.
BACK ROW: E. E. Wilson, B. R. Houston, G. Nyland,J. B. Kendricks, R. G. Grogan.
Elwood M. Juergenson, Charles W. Bursch, Anita M. Dowler, Sidney S. Sutherland.
F. H. Kratzer, F. W. Lorenz, W. O. Wilson, W. S. Asmundson.
FRONT ROW: Carrol Howell, Harold R. Guilerf, Elmer Hughes, H. H. Cole, Floyd Carroll, 5. W. Mead,
Harold Goss. SECOND ROW: Max Kleiber, Wade Rollins, Glen Lofgreen, T. J. Robinson, Hubert Heitman, +-
Dick Waldron, William C. VIeir. BACK ROW: A. H. Smith, C. L. Pelissier, Perry T. Cupps, E. A. Johnson.
R. Deering, Mary Mellow, Eric Arnold, Harry Dickson.
FRONT ROW: Omund Lilleland, C. J. Hansen, J. G. Brown, Warren P. Tuhs.
BACK ROW: R. M. Brooks, A. E. GiHmore, C. O. Hekse, L. H. Day, D. S. Brown,
L. L Claypool, F. W. Allen, E. 1. Proebsting, L. D. Davis.
Stanley F. Bailey, Harry Laidlaw, Richard Bohart, Leslie Smith, John Eckert, Harry Lange.
.74 . u .w..." .udWW-w ,0.
N , , . . ,
cm w WAVMWN'WI'MVM
Horace Hampton, President. V ' Ronnie Cameron, President
Rudy Neuhaus Donna Wileman
Vice President Secretary
In the past year the Aggies have shown their capa-
bilities in self-government by participation in special
elections and discussion of general problems which have Ex Committee is the hub of the student wheel, the coordinator of
arisen. This interest indicates that the Aggies not only student activities, oiler of the machinery of the appointive offices and
the governing body of the ASCA.
Meeting in the Rec Hall every Wednesday night at 7:00 P.M. are
own problems and business. For the first time in the representatives for the students, sent by their various organizations or
history of this campus the students have voted to hire 0 groups of organizations. All members representative of these groups
old office for one year.
The Ex Committee has general supervision of the affairs and
forward to the growth of the student body through the property of the Aseociation. All expenditures and budgets are pre-
sented to Ex Committee for approval or reiection.
Several investigations have been instigated in the past year under
expect further development of a sound student body the patronage of Ex Committee that have resulted in greatly improved
government along the lines which we have begun this 2:322:25, one of the most Important of these being the store manager
The group has a number of standing committees through which
the usual business is conducted. From time to time special committees
are appointed to look into special problems, such as the Barber Shop
Committee and the Committee on the President's salary.
want to govern themselves, but are able to handle their
business manager to handle their finances. We are looking
addition of a college of letters and arts; we may also
, A a
. ow wwwwmmsw
LEFT TO RIGHT AND TOP TO BOTTOM: Dr.
Heppner, Leroy Sharp, Roger Mee, Irving Wilcox, Archie Dessert,
Ben Roche, Forest Sforz, Mark Clevenger,
McCabe, Dr. Reiber, Cecil
Jack Boyer, Les
Norris, Dave Fish.
',hnv,,h . . thnrmy -w..r,e..n,s aw. A..,.......,,..e 7..., .. . e. ,7; Hw.-.....--...r.. .m-...... -.,-r...e..-,.,. ,..s.,,.7s,,,,,..,,.., V ,w a ,s .
One of the outstanding aspects of the Aggie Campus is
its honor system. The welfare council is the backbone of the
honor system and is headed by the Vice-President of the student
body. The main ideal behind the honor system lies in the fact .
that proctoring during examinations has been eliminated. The
system is maintained through the endeavors of the students
RUdY NeUhaus themselves, and anyone caught violating the principles set down
A'Chie Dem" by the Welfare Council is reported to a member of the Council.
DO" Nibo" The Council decides whether the accused shall be punished.
Thus far the system has proved very effective, and it is hoped
that it may expand to meet the needs of the growing campus.
Sally Kelsoe Bob McClure Lyn McDonald
Goodie Simmons Hugh Popenoe Bill Zanker
.H, A. . , 7....Vv..e.- ,, .v-e. n-N -.- , . ,. .e, K ,-.... emrmewwm.dewmmm-u.ww-egnynxisuh' "
I. G. Rosen
Picnic Day Chairman
Coordinator of Student Affairs
......-. - ,..-....-..--.
Editor, Freshman Handbook
Clark Pier Bill Kohlmoos
Assembly Manager Coordinator of Student Affairs
John Shirley Irving Wilcox
Student Employment Agency Custodian of A.S.C.A. Property
-. a n n
.vbw r1. Q1 x
Picnic Day Chairman
Don Barr, Les Kaiser, Pete Pitkin, Knox Nicholson, Johnnie Grohl, Lois Smith, Ed Gardner, Janet Lewis, Harvey
Campbell, Donna Wileman, Hamilton McKelvey, Herb Yokoyama, Gene Shepherd, Howard Chase.
The Rally Committee promotes school spirit in connection with all athletic events. The year started with rip-rooring
football rallies and was completed with rallies for baseball, swimming, and track. The Rally Committee sponsored the
Junior Beard Growing Contest, in cooperation with the Junior Class. Herb Yokoyamo headed the Rally Committee
during the fall semester, and Gene Shepherd took over the chairmanship during the spring semester. Records of all
Rally Committee activities were kept by Pat Ponten during the fall semester and by Lois Smith in the spring semester.
Our Yell Leaders played an important part in pepping up Col Aggie spirit during this past year. Head Yell
Leader this year is Gene Shepherd, assisted by Carole Yancey and Harvey Campbell.
Harvey Campbell, Carole Yancey, Gene Shepherd.
um-.A,....e--n-.m.4www.nw..J..,...,,-.-W-.,g ....c-.... . . . . . Wm;
.... ... .... .....-.. ....-.......e..-.-.............
.. 0- uvm---
ewww . 9 . -
The system of orienting new students into College life on the Aggie campus is one of the most
successful of any western college. Since its introduction on the Davis campus in the fall of 1948 the
Orientations Committee has developed into one of the most important and highly regarded groups
on the campus. This year the Committee was under the direction of Chairman Hal Parker.
In thought and in action the Committee exemplifies the "Big Brother" spirit, for its members guide
new students through the hectic first days on a strange campus. Student counselors are available
to the new students throughout the semester to help with any problem, scholastic or personal, which
might arise. The counselors are selected from the student body at large so anyone wanting to
further the Aggie tradition of friendship may do so by helping new students.
FRONT ROW: Lois Smith, Mary Trauba, Eleanor Leland, Phyllis Burr, Arleen Muwhorter, Sally Kelsoe, Donna
Wileman, Carole Yancey, Jo Nixon, Vi McClinton. SECOND ROW: Nancy Madden, Diane Streiff, Doris
Broderson, Judy Lampman, Peggy Terry, Hal Parker, Marguerite Mock, Jan Rakestraw, Alice DeGroot,
Don Heppner, Bob Kehlor, Don Niboii. BACK ROW: Gene Shepherd, Pat Keiley, Dick Hatch, l. G. Rosen,
Ed Gardner, Herb Piper, Don Barr, Wayne Mumby, Rudy Neuhaus, He'rb Yokoyama.
ga , V via?
$?,?an 2, y, a
.yfy? , q, ., 4 kx$bs$z; ,3;
271522;? 34 i , 3513c ,
President - - - - - Luther J. Moore ,A'PtapraAlpha Ii
Vice-President - - - George W. Ferry xgiznlcwmm"
Secretary-Treasurer - Bonnie M.Athearn
Sgt. at Arms - - - - William A. Shied
"The purpose of this organization shall be social,
and to bring together the members of the Senior DoNALDE-BARR
Class of the Associated Students of the California Pasagem"
Aggies." This is a quotation from Article II of the mmmmbandrr
Senior Class constitution. It sounds as if the Class Golda" "012301,
of '50 is really on the right track. 5112,33: committe
In following their purpose, the class has had
a wonderful formal dance, and they have produced
. . . ER
a fine Senior week. The week consnsted of a softball ETHEL c. BECK
game with the faculty, 0 swimming party, the dedi- of! Campus
cation of class numerals, and a riotous picnic. . l
Home Economics C u
The best that we can wish this graduating
class of 1950 is that they may have as much enioy-
Luther J. Moore, President
ment and success in their future as they have had
George W. Ferry, Vice-President .
Bonnie Athearn, Secretary-Treasurer
w -e- .- ...- ..:-.. .. ...'.-.-.c ahhl- h-
Class of 50
THOMAS E. ALDERSON T. CLIFFORD ANDERSON JAMES W. ANDERSON BONNIE M. ATHEARN THOMAS H. BANKS
Artesia Alhambra Sonia Monica Stockfon Modesto
Phi Alpha Iofa Befa Phi Off Campus A.S.C.A. Historian On Campus
Truck Crops Animal Husbandry Dairy Indusfry Hayes House Animal Husbandry
House Manager, Phi Baskefball Philo Delphos Animal Husbandry Alpha Gamma Rho
Alpha lofa Golf Baseball Golden Hoof Infernah'onal Forum
President, Phi Alpha Iofa
DONALD E. BARR
Golden Hoof Club
ETHEL C. BECKER
Home Economics Club
SAMUEL L. BARRETT
Presidenf, Deck House
JAMES C. BECKER
Blue and Gold
Jr. Toasfmasfer's Club
LOUIS T. BARTELL, JR.
WALTER H. BOWMAN
Senior Class Secrefary
Acfivity Award Key
FLOYD A. BLAIR
ALLISON R. BOYD
Phi Sigma Kappa
ROBERT W. BRAZELTON
HENRY P. BOYD
ROBERT M. BRAMMAN
GEORGE R. COSGRAVE
ROBERT M. DARLING
DONALD J. CAMPBELL
American Sociefy Agr.
SAMUEL J. COUGHRAN
AUDREY A. DAVIS
DONALD E. CANNON
Alpha Gamma Rho
RICHARD R. CRANDALL, JR.
ARCHIBALD M. DESSERT
Alpha Gamma Rho
EDWIN J. COOK
CHARLES F. CROMWELL
ROBERT E. DOUGHTY
MILES C. COPE
RAY R. CROOKSHANKS
Golden Hoof Club
WILLIAM H. ERNST
,33251'w ill -m-w mag.
ADELAIDE K. FAGG
Home Economics Club
JOHN H. FOOTT
WILLIAM G. GOLDEN, JR.
Alpha Gamma Rho
Cal Aggie Ediior
Fresh Handbook Edifor
WILLIAM C. FAIRBANK
Phi Alpha Iofa
GLENN A. GOLDSMITH
GEORGE V. FERRY
CLIFFORD A. FROST
Newman Club Presidenf
DAVID W. FISH
Sal! Poinf, New York
RALPH C. GAY
BU RROWS P. HAMI LTON
Phi Sigma Kappa
FRANCIS P. FOOTE
DORIS A. GIANELLA
Secretary, Hayes House
. HORACE HAMPTON
Cal Aggie Edifor
JAMES P. HANSEN
HARRY H. HILL, JR.
KENNETH E. JONES
LAWRENCE G. HARRIS
Phi Sigma Kappa
JAMES R. HOLCOMB
ROBERT F. KASMIRE
Alpha Gamma Rho
Public Relations Council
JAMES C. HARVEY
Phi Alpha Iofa
President, Freshman Class
Presidenf, Sophomore Class
RODNEY H. INGRAHAM
STANLEY G. HENRY
SANFORD L. JOHNSON
JOHN KUBLER, JR.
Alpha Gamma Rho
a 9; .; H
JOHN H. LAWDER
JAMES V. LIDER
JACK R. LUICK
Phi Alpha Iota
Presidenf, Freshman Class
ROBERT H. LEAVITT
Presidenf, Philo Delphos
EDWARD R. LITTLE, JR.
Tiller 8: Soil Commodore
BEVERLY G. LUM
ROBERT H. LEIGHTON
LLOYD L. LIVINGSTON
TON G. LUM
WILSON B. LEWIS
Phi Sigma Kappa
JOHN A. MCDONELL
JAMES L. LIBBY
JAMES S. LOUGHRIDGE
HUGH F. MCKENZIE
ERNEST M. MAKINO
ERNST L. MEYER
LEONARD B. McAFEE
..m .xmu. ,V,,... k," .,. . 7.
RICHARD S. MALKASIAN
Alpha Gamma Rho
H. LESLIE McCABE, JR.
4, .4. g-.- .w.r..,.-.r...; .7 mu.
STEPHEN B. MARSDEN
President, Golden Hoof
ALFRED L. MILLER
ROBERT S. MCCLURE
Phi Alpha Iofa
LUTHER J. MOORE
Alpha Gamma Rho
Presidenf, Senior Class
ANNA M. McFARLAND
TOM T. MATSUDA
CLARE E. MUMMA
Home Economics Club
HARLAND D. McINTIRE
- ".057 Van. ..7 -MWM... CWw -.A......... .-...r-..-;h- c'a-z.l'
---rr.-.-x...---,v..-. , .7 n.-V
BEN M. MCWHINNEY
President, I. F.
r Alpha Zefa
PAUL W. PEACOCK
RODOLFO R. P. NEUHAUS
I President Newman Club
lnfer Club Council
A.S.C.A. Vice President
JOHN H. NEDDERMAN
Phi Alpha Iofa
MASSUD S. NURY
Phi Sigma Kappa
President, Phi Sigma
JOHN E. NELLOR
JOSEPH M. OGAWA
THEMISTOCLES T. PHOTIADES
ERNEST C. NELSON
HAROLD R. PARKER
President, ABC Halls
THEODORE H. PLAISTER
Phi Alpha Iota
HAROLD D. NELSON
MARGARET E. PARKER
Golden Hoof Club
ERWIN M. PLOCHER
HAROLD D. PLOCHER
DOROTHY D. PRICE
Home Economics Club
HERBERT N. PIPER HAROLD W. POEHLMANN
Calpha PhiIo Delphos
Veferinary Science Poulfry Husbandry
FRANK S. PRINDLE CHARLES M. QUARRE'
Burn! Ranch San Francisco
Off Campus Aggie Villa
Agricultural Educah'on Animal Husbandry
Alpha Gamma Rho
LEO M. RIFKIND JOHN C. RITTER
Los Angeles El Monte
North Hall Off Campus
Animay Husbandry Animal Husbandry
RUFUS H. POSEY
JOHN T. QUIMSON
Manila, P. I.
RONALD S. ROUSHALL
BARNEY F. POWER
JAMES C. RATHBONE
MAURICE D. SABBAH
Greaf Neck, New York
BYRAN C. SANDLIN
THOMAS C. SCHMID
Horf Round Table
HAROLD B. SEILER, JR.
JACK F. SAUNDERS
CAROLE J. SCHWITKIS
LEROY B. SHARP, JR.
Phi Alpha Iofa
J. V. Basketball
RAYMOND E. SCHAAD
EMIL A. SCHMITT
Alpha Gamma Rho
JOHN B. SHIRLEY
Alpha Gamma Rho
ARNOLD H. SCHEER
SHELDON E. SCHULZ
JEFFREY E. SHRUM, JR.
BERALD W. SCHMID
Horf Round Table
VINCENT H. SCHWEERS
ROODRICH R. SIMMONS
SAMUEL O. SMALL
..r.---..-rar.o,:gy--- w by ?A.7WKWV,W,:"W . . . , ,
WILLIAM L. SMITH JOSEPH SOLOMONE
EARL E. SPARLING, JR.
CLARENCE V. SPENCER
Redondo Beach Piedmonf Downey Hollisfer Whim'er
Off Campus Off Campus Off Campus Calpha Aggie Villa
Agriculfural Educafion Animal Husbandry Agronomy Animal Husbandry Truck Crops
Track Phi Alpha Iofa
FRANCIS J. STETSON RUSSELL SWANSON JAMES P. THOMAS, JR. PAUL C. THOMAS EDMUND J. THOMASON
Modesto Chicago, Illinois San Diego San Mateo Davis
Befa Phi Aggie Villa Ash Hall Deck House 0" Campus
Animal, Husbandry Animal Husbandry Animal Husbandry Truck Crops Dairy Indusfry
Orienfaiions Commiffee Budget CommiHee Soccer
Execuh've CommiHee Tennis
Golden Hoof Presidenf Circle CA
IVAN J. THOMASON
Infer Club Council
Picnic Day Chairman
EUGENE W. TOBIAS KATSUMI TOKUNAGA
THOMAS C. TOMICH
H. JAMES TOTTEN
Davis Modesfo Yuba Cify Folsom PiHviIle
Off Campus Aggie Villa Off Campus Off Campus Off Campus
Agronomy Animal Husbandry Truck Crops Horh'culfure Animal Husbandry
Calpha Public Relations Council Alpha Zeta
Alpha Zefa Alpha Zefa Block CA
BURTON A. TOWNE, III
Phi Alpha Iota
DAVID M. WALL
JULES N. WOEHLER
HERBERT N. YOKOYAMA
Presidenr, Dramatics Club
EWING A. TUNE, JR.
JOHN A. WEBB, JR.
CHARLES F. WOOD
Pre Vef Club
CHARLES W. TUTTLE, JR.
DONALD E. WILSON
MERRILL A. WOOD
r ....-. - .mw - -..'....
T. BRUCE WADSWORTH
President, Ski Club
GEORGE D. WILSON
G. DWIGHT WORSHAM
Phi Sigma Kappa
ROGER G. SWANZIGER
Phi Sigma Kappa
DALE C. FREDRICK
FRANK R. ALLGIRE
AARON L. ANDREWS
DELBERT O. ANTHONY
NORMAN F. BAKER
Phi Sigma Kappa
JAMES H. BEARDSLEY
Alpha Gamma Rho
JAMES B. BOSLEY
San Luis Obispo
KEITH W. BOWERS
Secrefary, West Ha"
EUGENE H. BRASSFIELD
CLINTON R. BRYNER
MERRILL A. BURT
Phi Alpha lofa
FRANK J. CAMPBELL, JR.
PHILIP S. CARR, JR.
MOSES T. CLEGG
JACK A. CLINE
ROY J. COBBLE
BENJAMIN L. COUBERLY
WYLAND S. CRIPE
ALLAN N. DAVIS
FRANCIS E. DAWSON
STANLEY D. DIMM
JAMES C. DAVIS
BYRON T. DODDS
Blue and Gold Club
JOHN G. DOLSON
EDWARD L. DONOBEDIAN
ANDREW C. DOWDLE
ROBERT S. DOWNIE
Golden Hoof Club
GLENN F. EDWARDS, JR.
. ,-r... ; ...4;
THOMAS H. FARISH, JR.
JOSEPH K. FEFFER
DWIGHT C. FINFROCK
CHARLES M. FLINN
WESLEY D. FREER
ALOYS M. GAU
WILLIAM W. GEER
Phi Alpha IoIa
DAVID J. GILHOOLY, JR.
SAM M. GOTAN
RICHARD E. GRAVIER
JERRY J. HALTERMAN
Future Farmer PresidenlL
CHESTER L. HEMSTREET, JR.
Horf Round Table
PAUL M. HINSHELWOOD
ALBERT L HOUSE
DONALD D. HUDSON
. ....... .........-.......... .. .. ..- . wmm
WALTER F. HUGHES
Alpha Gamma Rho
Block CA 3
A.$.C.A. Vice Presideni
Labor Day Chairman
Aciivify Award .
Orienfaiion Committee ;
MILLARD R. HUMPHREY
THOMAS M. HUNTER
Orientation Commmee :
HARRY L. JARRETT, JR.
WALTER G. JENNINGS
HUNTER JOHNSON, JR.
ROBERT A. KATHEIN
JACK L. KOHLER
WALTER A. KRELL
JAMES H. LAIRD !
lAWRENCE F. LANE
DOUGLAS B. LEESON
m -;; -- ..-.uv , Ex- 'i-I
, . $91555: ,, -- 5R
EDWIN R. LUKENS
Gallup, New Mexico
Blue and Gold
JOHN A. MacDONELL
EDWIN A. MARTIN
Horf Round Table
JAMES A. MCCARTY
FREDERICK H. McDIARMID
BLAINE MCGOWAN, JR.
GILBERT L. MOLTZEN
HERBERT A. MOORE
JOHN R. MOSER
BUEL H. MOUSER
SIDNEY R. MUMM
Alpha Gamma Rho
WILLIAM M. NICHOLS
JOHN C. O'BRIEN
RALPH E. OLMSTEAD
Twin Falls, Idaho
ROBERT D. PARR
WENDELL G. PEART
ALAN G. PERKINS
LYMAN P. PHILLIPS
GEORGE H. PUTERBAUGH
GORDON D. RAMMER
Truck Crops Club
WILLIAM A. ROCKWELL
WILLIAM L RUFERT
MICHEL E. SCAFF
HENRY R. SCHOTT
Jr. Toastmasfer's Club
RALPH C. SCOTT
WILLIAM S. SEYMAN
CHARLES C. SIEBE
WILLIAM C. SMART
Phi Alpha Iofa
KENNETH M. SMITH
PHILLIP D. SMITH
ROBERT A. SMITH
GEORGE W. SORENSON
Fufure Former: President
Infer Club Council
JORGE A. STEINER
JAMES M. STEWART
Phi Sigma Kappa
ROBERT M. STOUFER
Phi Sigma Kappa
STANLEY P. STRUMWASSER
DONALD L. SUGGETT
DAVID D. SYMONS
TOM N. TAKAHASHI
JOHN R. TAYLOR
JAMES L. TEMPLE
DONALD A. THOLE
EDWARD C. TOWNSEND
Blue and Gold
DAVID S. TOTAH
FRANK TREVOR, JR.
JOHN T. TURVER
BLAINE B. V. LINDEN
WILLIS M. VANSELI.
EDWARD E. VOILES
Blue and Gold
CHARLES M. WAKEFIELD
Blue and Gold
THOMAS E. WALES, JR.
WILLIAM C. WALLACE
JOHN A. WATTLES
FRANK T. WILKEN
ROBERT J. ALDERSON
Phi Alpha Iofa
LEONARD A. BOLINE
MANUEL F. CALVO
SAMUEL C. ALLEN
Public Relah'ons Council
GILL G. BORDENAVE
WILLIAM D. COMFORT
Phi Alpha Iofa
THOMAS L. ARNOLD
RITA C. BOST
Golden Hoof Club
lAWRENCE R. COX
DEAN W. BARTLEM
WILLARD L. BROWN
BARBARA J. CRAIL
of Two Year Curriculum
ALLAN L. BERG
DANIEL M. CALLAHAN
LEWIS A. CURTIS, JR.
Golden Hoof Club
MARVIN W. DAVIS
XAVIER L. D'HALLUIN
JOSEPH R. FROLI
BARBARA E. DAWSON
RICHARD G. FAWCETT
AMOS M. FUDGE
Alpha Gamma Rho
FREDERICK B. DAWSON
SHIRLEY L. FEES
Golden Hoof Club
GEORGE R. GARCIA
Hort Round Table
WALTER M. R. DEMASI
San Paulo, Brazil
MORRIS L FEILER
DONALD W. GUIDICI
RICHARD E. DE VOL
WILLIAM Q. FITCH
J. V. Baskefball
RICHARD M. HALL
WILLIAM T. HARPER, JR.
Phi Alpha Iota
LAWRENCE S. KROWN
Golden Hoof Club
Alpha Phi Omega
Blue 8: Gold Club
JOHN R. HART, JR.
HENRY L. METZLER
DONALD F. HEPPNER
Alpha Gamma Rho
WENDELL J. LUNDBERG
WALTER E. McGILLVRAY
WILLIAM S. HOWARD
ANDREW E. MACCOUN
ALBERT L. NEU
BOBBY F. HOYT
AUGUSTO A. MAGANA
JORGE D. PARADA
DONALD B. NIBOLI
V San Joaquin
RICHARD E. ROBERTS
Phi Alpha Iofa
CHARLES E. STANLEY
Phi Sigma Kappa
ROBERT G. WILSON
BRADLEY C. PECCHENINO
HARRY K. SAKAE
FREDERICK J. STRAIN
Phi Sigma Kappa
JOHN R. PENTON
ANGELO C. SANGIACOMO
JEROME E. STROWBRIDGE
WILHELM A. SHIELD
WILLIAM G. VANN
CARL P. REICH
Alpha Gamma Rho
WILLIAM A. SIMPKIN
Phi Alpha Iofa
PAUL A. WIELAND
Horf Round Table
Jr. Toastmaster's Club
lELAND R. ALLARD
LEO J. BENDOSKI
Horf Round Table
JAMES A. BLACK
RICHARD B. BLAND
WILLIAM F. BONILLA
WARREN C. BYNUM
Blue and Gold
Golden Hoof Club
ERNEST R. COTULLA
Honolulu, T. H.
OCE A. DOTSON, JR.
LEROY W. DROBNY
RONALD F. DUNCAN
JOHN P. DUNN
INGE V. DUVANDER
Golden Hoof Club
DAVID E. EDMISTON
ROBERT B. ELWORTHY
ELDON G. ENGLEBRECHT
WILLIAM C. FONG
DONALD A. FOX
.Ir. Toasfmasier's Club
JOHN E. GOLDEN
HUMPHREY J. M. GRYLLIS
CARL M. HEATH
LLOYD HELLER, JR.
HAROLD W. HELLER
WILLIS A. HERDMAN
Tiller and Sail
Two Year Graduates
ROBERT A. HUDSON
lEROY L HUTCHINS
RUDOLPH F. INDERBITZEN
NORMAN E. JAENECKE
Hori Round Table
BOYD W. JENSEN
JAMES L. JENSEN
JOHN A. JOSEPH
STANLEY W. KEMBIE
GEORGE A. KEMPLAND
Hort Round Table
Tiller and Sail
Blue and Gold
GEORGE T. KUMAGAI
RANCH A. LEE
Del Paso Heighis
RICHARD M. LYDON
BEN E. McCUTCHAN
STANLEY W. MIKKELSON
Blue and Gold
CLYDE L. MILLHEIM
JOHN T. MITCHELL
JOHNNY Y. NAKABE
RALPH L PETTUS
President, ABC Dorms
JAMES E. PITTS
GEORGE L. POLK
WARREN W. PRICE
Nevada City -
DOROTHY T. RAWITZ
ALEX J. REVAZ
EDWARD F. RODR!GUES
BERNARD W. ROLF
WILLIS W. RYDER
MARVIN J. SHEEHAN
WALTER A. SCHLABS
RICHARD R. SCHULDT
RICHARD L STALEY
PHILIP W. STOW
JAMES F. STRUCKMEYER
ROGER L. SUND
BARBARA M. THIELE
NICHOLAS R. flKVICA
LOUIS VAN IERSEL, JR.
DELMER C. WATTERSON
0R0 W. WHITLEY
ROBERT G. WILLIS
BUREN A. WOLF
CHARLES F. WOODS
President - - - - - Hugh Popenoe
Vice-President - - - - Don Tompkins
Secretary - - - - - - Carol Curry
Treasurer - - - - Robert Cockcroft
Sgt. at Arms - - - - Robert Beilmon
a Ex. Com. Rep. - - - - Irving Wilcox
i Promoting cooperation, unity, and activities
"dry . within and among the classes has been the
S goal of the Junior Class of '51. To accomplish
l these geals, the class met several times this
'; year while their officers met every Wednesday
: afternoon to discuss the general class business.
MEYER " The Juniors are the group that sponsored
our impressive Junior beard growing contest
this last Spring. The men of the class seem to
i1 enioy the contest; most of the complaints come
,2 from the females of the campus. Wonder why!
KVICA Ii Hugh Popenoe, President
HERSON ' 0
gbandry Don Tompkins, Vice-President Carol Curry, Secretary Bob cockcroff, Treasurer
Wayne Mumby, President
Stan Fidel, Vice-President
John Prato, Sgt. at Arms
President - - - - - Wayne Mumby
Vice-President - - - - - Stan Fidel
Secretary - - - - - Helen Coxhead
Treasurer - - - - - Gerna Digitale
Sgt. at Arms - - - - - John Prato
The goal of the Sophomore class is
to promote class organization and unity. They
also try to practice better participation in
student body functions and school spirit in
The major activity of the class this year
was the terrific Soph-Jr Dance. The class did
a great deal in cooperation with the Juniors
to have a successful dance. Another big event
for the Sophomores is always the Frosh-Soph
brawl. However, this year the class of '52
doesn't talk much about the brawl. Why?
Well, it seems that the Freshmen won.
Gerna Digitale, Treasurer
Forrest Storz Jim Estelle
President - - Jim EstelleeFrank Stover
Vice-President - - - - - Jane Wood
Secretary-Treasurer - Sandra Endersby
igt. at Arms - - - - Dave Williams
Jim Estelle and his mighty Freshman class of '53 are to be congratulated
on winning the Frosh-Soph Brawl. It seems that this is the first time in a
long time that the Freshmen have come out on top. Also, added to their
list of accomplishments, is the Friday the 13th Dance which was held in
January on the 14th Uights went off on the 13th, bad luck, I guessD.
The Homecoming bonfire was also one of their activities.
With such a fine beginning we shall expect a great deal from the class
of '53 as years go by.
My dmvwww m4
W my I xW
03th ,V tn I A t3i WYuh i
3.91.1Ywmmsm w? W nv-mh-Wwh WW
1: , I U x
h 3L. um QFICi!EVIKTV$8CVJK
7"! ' L - x
I .w le A 1 0w "hub
;"'"":' . . ' 1 ::;; 3 ; :
nioxs-Sophs ' ' .
New Dance xi
n m m
, , , HIAQ In
0qu.10". nu n
Ilv ah: h and" z
tnxm "I "IV run dyixv
ond mu wvhnuw m.
Ihrnw m numhurluv .u.
m m. gdniw m uwduu m2
nut mu hm.
H." um um:
s lhnmru w
mm a Ilrlp
' u. nu mum nu nun
' m-nw n M xw'tm wwml ,
' Mn; mm hm u ' l mum. .N W,
- WA wuwm m m Wm
,, or .mmciuummE
s s Hum um
" mi xwuw, lhv mam mmu,
hm hhmxx me Hm
mnu mmmnm, "w donut!" k .
wb .x w my mum at mu mug Iluuy V'Mx I MW mm Wm" um.
:x- qux luw int n mm; ummuu
utwu M fen
:ADIO ST"ATION K590 TO PRHWW. mp, humw mum" awn
OVER 5 AGOK N WSCA8 " MONDQY auulh n: Mmdxnmwy erin
am "a UN mum mm mun IN: A wmmg ummqu Jam John
cm .H u "I wvmni mlnukw m mu ml muwm wmua xmmxu
n. d- Kvmmwh, mm nun umahmx ?uuugm u.
mu "pm. 4m um mu Thu ugmwa um smumu
nnum am tmwuy manna m Hw pmno mm mm. tuna m
wmwuw w wu mayhem .mm "m Hmum mem WI "WV
um Nymnmm nu ma 9.11m mm;
Tm uuNW mu ow: wank!
want. u: um um
NM: "a a Mac
,uvql m , u m, r , mnm wriv
.9. .Vxh up uuw .an0
tr du Muir m RHk1i Ma S
MNU hxd wrak l5. Lummnu
m-w m: m. Urn. ..unrxu Tm
W...Wu h m Vuruter m "w
Ma M," M. AV va mmmh
mm .m x unwz n um umme mummy.
n .m m huwdxhu nu IWWO unmuw. mm: 9N M nm. a hwmuu mt
exnm u us p. pm m ma an M1 n We uma m t
m mmmm. "x Aunt emuym
...mka.44 AM me$1 '
a Yvhu mm h
M 9mm WW4
m luv- waaamm a ywb w
w u x mm u-u KW m.
deN Fuunmiuh- .m
mumnmn. u ,mmnn
.- n.-.N .waAn- y"
e l'lrh. .3! :
I x xx...
NJ !dVi:.,4.1 J
The Publications Council coordinates all publication activities maintained by the A.S.C.A. and
serves in an advisory capacity to all publications on campus.
Comprising this council are the Editors of the California Aggie, El Rodeo, and Freshman Hand-
book, and acting as ex officio members are the Publicity Manager and the Faculty Advisor. Serving
on the Council with the regular members are two students, not directly connected with publications, who
are appointed by the President of the A.S.C.A. The Ex Committee Representative is elected by the out-
Jack Boyer, Editor of the Freshman Handbook; Betty Stuart, Representative at Large; Jerry Strowbridge,
Representative at Large; Dwight Worsham, El Rodeo Editor; Mark Clevenger, Aggie Editor;
Dick Iverson, El Rodeo Editor.
ger. New stat
to take full ad
At the tu
over the Man
pictures and c
and Rowe, th.
Mark Clevenger Evelyne Rowe
An expanded and progressive Cal Aggie made its first appearance under Editor Evelyne Rowe and Managing Editor Mark Cleven-
ger. New stuff rooms in the Rec. Hall had been installed during the summer and with the addition of new typewriters the staff was ready
to take full advantage of the expanded quarters. Editor Rowe introduced a new staff setup and a better copy processing method.
At the turn of the year Mark Clevenger took over the Editor's job and moved into the front office. Jack Boyer moved up to take
over the Managing Editor's desk. New editors were appointed: A City Editor to do assignments, a Women's Editor to handle the
Women's Page, and an Agricultural Editor to handle the agricultural news. For the first time a morgue was set up and back files of
pictures and cuts were established. An Editorial Board was set up and worked effectively in assisting the Editor. Under Editors Clevenger
and Rowe, the students could be proud of the 1949-1950 California Aggie.
Jim Becket Stuart Rowe Jack Boyer
5. .5! .UI
4.. .f album 60 49c CxxSEN r; Luir
. CW. 51 9 twaJI:x-. 4$; 11!13.13$ 1 :3ulci:xti
-ED 515 omnwgm 8 waENm, mo ?on bees mm wmeonm 923
.559 ,,,.$ Swag .aomdmgw mmsm
33 dwmo$ .U .H mam? th 0305
K, 0.me 2w .Sw 833580 Mm mg
mm wmpgoaaw amahmno50 05,.
Il-1IIIIJ 4.. a 4.11.... q n, .. .lll..,...i I nil. .. key nommmwggou 93 we :mEamwgo
. awunmmm q o v 3. B ..
h n mo Suomaa mEonQomS 93h
M32 .HovaH nom , .335m 853
6 Wm 8.." 8m w . ,, ,
AMHWWWQWU Maw hwae V 30 now muomammogooow vaw
. Em mam m. , ;
mmgm 2a mg? v.39 35$ :0 x33 3 mini
5 . UN , m. bmcmd, x rm .oSmmmWSm
wawagmxm m n. m. Mo b3 .wmzmm
vascuow m. n m m m mmmsm 8 hm
mm ; x as," 65 Emuam
.m L a 8 avg 98389
W .uw, . . m, 05 6mm womwsnv
Hm QT , K won m gmcaog 22
m m am gonna ,. x a 23 3 NS :34
n, E gem xogmgg g3 M0 + sawmn mm: 9883
m 35am mgnmoga haw AQ mo i w. m th 030E 33p
,m .5302 40 0.20;
.m .m. V
Wm Do . X,
we m, 65$? egg We 13983828 95 .8 am. m
-9, w w av a x WQaSmm 8: "Ema 3 :3
, 0 0 Q. G s!
mgwc . LM Q a . V
g , .9. .m, w,
mug , ; mm a
gag Homosvmk a SH 600 XX!
$04 w: .. CC $Q..uc:: 253...: Km.
3 33 $30 zuom uamwgm , . , , ,, 253w .
093 agonx mm 3 $5 $9333 a ,, w ..m dawn, -agsaom mg .8 mammmmw waovgw
$5 an 683988 coma, uos mam: mmcs a ,1, 53m 8?? 25 $3. Mo wmwuHEEoO 05, Mo mnnmma
mwnmvdpm pow mpamammnmkiw 69mg 3355 mmco mnoguww 3.3 22 wwxumg Muowob r em.
.mmamw vmwogoam, 353m Mew .owamgmmaoowmmagpoz 23 5H amaawpoz .Ewa hmvmuga.
3398 3: mM mm 655 mnomcmso Ho mmeSnmmommg .933 693$ , . ,
mpwnEam 2.3 8 om E3 8300 9,; m .H oh mo $$$$an ummu , L a .
mg . 82m $8003 93W .Ewa 1.9m uquwwm mmsmwmg zoos mbmg EmaQOzm x.
$54,, a. m :28
mm, 3 ggw umm wqmgmwxawaa , , 7.22. ,aoogmwww WE
m5 Mo e38 ,mg m , , . .Gowmao .Ecwvog E
, mgmw .Hgom Lama
M hmE S someway
. gag muwwwmw m5,
, u MALW;N.HM-.V-...,. .4. yaw... ......-.V
wmmw damn? 00528.st
50mm Emdmmg 9.060
oi mmmmmaodv mm:
636920: 8 $5
mnmdmmmm . , L;
:30: 3. $6 $62? 9 .1
23:2 ob ?wm 358cm writ
53$me 35an nomcosmmgzw
m: Emimmw gag. H mm m Momma:
a:awcwwwai MS $3375 manna;
inan n3 11fn3ua +T3
Ben Roche, C
Jack Boyer, Managing Ed
nd Ida Rae Cunner, Women's Editor.,
$53.0 0251: 53$
.. 33h? 91ngQa-IQ3 kamam;
wRM s6. xxpx .3an Q3555,
km" 6Q, 46c QNSISW
I I I I via... duaqnnnquuduuauv NV".-
I Z320 .
r: mmommwos Mm . .
Grow in 38 9 Vm
N38: 333 8 E: $5 w
03mg. 83mmm mnumbmwdmam m8
$6 3mg: om $5 3603 Emma 3N
$5 03358,? 00383me 2305
8mm mgmb gm. Smw ow mongcwm?
:52. 53:1: hit Pf, ?suruwiy I
smEmmm 335mg; 63633 53
.letliofIIDt-I n:nlz; :1
M . I
: mg no 33$ $5 3.8-
M ?mbior Ewmm magma.
m SE mad 5w $5 owmwa-
32$on nmwdumwmg mam 859531
mm. Ha SE 3342 anaemia: 0m
$333. 5mm. 0m ngdwmwms ?de.
II u. ,h...:: I!
le k : ! iv! i stlxxltvy i
William F. Riggs
G. Dwig ht Worsham
MWmmnMWF .- .:---..-.
,, 8. am
h d E
, r g
H a ..
V h A
. R .
Organization and Layout
Head Photog rapher
Fall President - - - - Wes Sorenson
Spring President - - - - BillKohlmoos
Vice-President - - - - Russ Swanson
Secretory-Trecsurer - - - - Pct Kelley
Inter Club Council coordinates the activities of all individual
clubs on the Davis campus. Its membership is composed of the
club presidents who werk together to solve their common
At the beginning of the fall semester the Inter Club Council
sponsored an officers training program under the direction of
Elwood M. Juergenson of the Education Department. The six-
week course included instructions in parliamentary procedure
and how to plan and conduct interesting club meetings.
Inter Club Council
FRONT ROW: Eugene Deggelman, Steve Morsden, Russ Swanson, George Thill, Norman Ross. SECOND
ROW: Alex Gonzalez, Roy Holmes, Hugh Popenoe, Rick Caswell, Margaret Klos, Mel Edick. THIRD ROW:
Robert Thompson, Pat Kelley, Hap Reeves, Gene Shephard, T. B. Wadsworth, Bill Kohlmoos, Jerry Halterman,
with four si
of the save:
urds of sp
acts as hOst
in the Char
0 Year, 0m
. FRONT ROW: Bob Kosmire, Frank Sweetman, Mary Rodgers, Evelyne Rowe, Donna Wilemon, Lynn
t MacDonald, Bill Golden. BACK ROW: Ronnie Cameron, Rudy .Neuhaus, Bill Riggs, Bill Zanker, John Shirley,
Clem Moore, Mark Clevenger, Jack Boyer.
' w Cal Club
Choirman- - - - - - - John Shirley
Secretary - - - - - - Janet Lewis
Faculty Advisor - - Dr. Robert Allard
1 The Davis Chapter of the California Club, in cooperation
with four similar chapters on the other main branches of the
University of California, is devoted to the purpose of main-
taining harmonious relations and unity among the student groups
of the several campuses of the University of California through
the development and maintenance of the highest possible stand-
ards of sportsmanship, friendship, and cooperation.
Membership in the club consists of twenty outstanding
students on each campus appointed by President Sproul upon
recommendations of the Faculty Advisors and the members of
California Club, in promoting the "One University" spirit,
sponsors the All-University Weekend and Football Festival, inter-
campus distribution of student newspapers and inter-campus ex-
t change of musical and damatic programs. The Davis Chapter
1 sponsors the presentation of the annual Mask and Dagger Show,
t acts as hosts and provides hospitality of numerous visiting groups
of students, ushers at the annual President's Reception, and assists
in the Charter Day program. In addition to business and social
functions, the California Club has two annual statewide meetings
a year, one during the AlI-University Weekend, and the other
during the two day convention which was held this year in
Blue and Gold
George Thill - President - George Thill
Warren Bynum Vice-President Bob Willis
AI Moretti - Secretary - Donald Biork
Lloyd Bryant - Treasurer - Lloyd Bryant
One of the oldest clubs on the campus, the Blue and
Gold Dairy Club is designed primarily to promote interest
and increase knowledge in the field of dairy industry.
During the year the club had many interesting
speakers, including Mr. Dick Werner, Manager of the
California Dairy Industry Advisory Board; Mr. George
Aughninbough, Regional Program Director for the Calif-
ornia Advisory Board; and Dr. Eugene L. Jack, head of the
Department of Dairy Industry.
For Homecoming Day the club sponsored the contest
for the campus queen, who for the first time reigned for
the entire year.
FRONT: J. Martin, F. Pacheco, A. E. Diaz, Aleio Esquivel, S. W. Mikkelson. SECOND ROW: T. Y. Hsueh,
I. Weinburger, L. Bryant, J. R. Froli, R. Woolley, N. Nury, C. Robinson, R. Willis, Dr. E. B. Collins, G. Thill,
Prof. B. E. Hubbell. THIRD ROW: E. Tune, N. Sanderson, T. Todd, E. DeGraff, E. Thomasson, Joe Garcia
P. Pereira, D. D. Biork, G. E. Redding.
......... ..-c-.--..m--:.-c 3m
W, MW - .1 ,, x W W t 4 , V r
FRONT ROW: Margie Oehlman, Joanne Van Degrift, Elgie Williams, Nancy Danielson, Harriet Hadley, Lois
Smith, Audrey Hall, Kathleen Dally. SECOND ROW: Diane Streiff, Todd Miller, Peggy Terry, Mary Fitzpatrick,
Beverly Keeland, Jo Morrison, Jeanne Meagher, Gerna Digitale, Janice Rakestraw, Jane Evans, Joan Sime.
THIRD ROW: Dick Heim, Dick Froli, Dick Hall, Jerry Schmid, Jerry Foote, Gene Shepherd, Torn Banks, Nancy
Konig, Mardy Burmister, Camay Mellor. LAST ROW: Paul Peacock, Wesley Hackett, Clyde Downing, Leonard
Boline, Arthur Laemmlen, Jack Buster, Rocky Lamplugh, Al Kelly, Dick Ingraham, Hunter Hoich, Franz Kegel,
John You'ng, Rod lngraham, Charles Hedges.
Cal Aggie Christian Association
President - Jerry Foote
Vice-President - - Lois Smith
Secretary Marian Popenoe
Secretary Jeanne Meagher
Treasurer i Leonard Boline
The purpose of the C.A.C.A. is to provide
opportunity for Christian fellowship, instruction, and
inspiration; to supplement college activities with a
balanced Christian program; to deepen and extend
Christian experience of students and encourage
their loyalty to Christ and the Church.
The activities bring together students of Prot-
estant faiths in o Sundoy-at-Six young people's
meeting, student-led Vespers, the C.A.C.A. choir,
and a Bible study class.
Among their activities this year, the C.A.C.A.
sponsored a folk dance after the Paiamarino, made
two ski trips to Lake Tahoe, and had C: series of
lectures on different religions.
Don Schram - President -
Dick Staiey - Secretary -
Ed Bond - Treasurer -
purpose of the club is to provide those interested in aviation a cheap
means of learning to fly and to acquaint them with the proper
maintenance of a safe-flying airplane.
The activities of the club consist of flying meets with other clubs,
breakfast flights, and meetings with instruction periods on navigation,
radio, maintenance, etc.
This semester the club acquired another aircraft to fulfill the
needs of a fast-growing membership. The plane is a late model
Aeronica Champion, used primarily for instruction, while the Taylor
Craft is used for cross-country flights.
FRONT ROW: Jerry Ringer, Bill Reeves, Milton Culver, Gene Harris, Don Schram, Don Niboli.
BACK ROW: Hap Reeves, Jean Stalnaker, Ralph Strand, John Quimson, Wendell Lundberg,
Dick Hall, Jack DeBoer, Ed Davies, "Pat" Patterson, Jim Pichon.
Operations Officer Don Schram
The Cal Aggie Flying Club was organized in October 1947
by a group of students wishing to promote interest in aviation. The
3, .;,..'a .rv-p .AA-mnv- n.3,...
- A. .r n- N-Hmwu... "a ,,-h xwv n
qweyrm , - 195w
- me hnwnrepy .
x -7 rT j? 3;,va ,4..7..t,ar-:V rw- t
vmprtm-r v- ,A.
FRONT ROW: John Penton, Russ Swanson, Walter Demasi, Phil Plocher, Don Keller, Sergio Fallas. SECOND
ROW: Larry Krown, Martin Lion, Gene Shepherd, Sam Allen, Charles Tuttle, Ed Gardner. THIRD ROW:
Betty Humphrey, Shirley Fees, Jean Willard, Rita Frank, Jean Nietman, Dorothy Elkins, Rita Bost, Roberta
Leeper, Jeanne Reasoner, Barbara Conklin, Bev Keeland, Pat West. BACK ROW: Bill Kohlmoos, Don Barr,
Betty Thompson, Martha Burmiester, Joanne Morrison, Vivian Duvander, Kathleen Vernon, Joan Wilson,
Jan Rakestraw, Betty Dow, Pat Nutt, Jean Langworthy.
Golden Hoof Club
Steve Marsden - - - President - - - Bill Kohlmoos
Gene Shepherd - Vice-President - - Shirley Fees
Shirley Fees - - Secretary - - - Jean Willard
Shirley Fees - - Treasurer - - - Betty Humphrey
Jacque Chevalier - - Custodian - - - Don Barr
The purpose of the Golden Hoof Club is to further
the interests of the students and of the stockmen in Animal
Husbandry; to do its best to elevate the standards of
American agriculture through better forming, breeding, and
livestock management; and to cultivate a more fraternal
spirit emong the students in agriculture.
The club puts on a livestock show every December
called the "Little International". Jacque Chevalier did a
great job as Chairman of the Little International aided by
Bill Kohlmoos and Charlie Wood.
Meetings consist of educational programs with
speakers, movies, and discussions. The Golden Hoof Club
is one of the largest dnd most active clubs on the Davis
Home Economics Club
The purpose of the Home Economics Club is to encourage social contact among Home Economics students,
to acquaint them with the newer developments in the field of Home Economics, and to foster such activities on
campus as might be accomplished by a group with Home Economics training.
The annual Workshop of college home economics clubs was sponsored by the Col Aggie club on
this campus in February. Sixty girls representing twelve colleges in Northern California and Nevada attended
the three-day meeting.
Other events sponsored by the club included a picnic and two ioint social meetings held with the F.F.A.
A barbeque was given by the Club during Coed Week. During January the Club sponsored a successful mixer
Senior Day for high school girls from nearby towns was held in May.
Pct Kelley - President - Margaret Klos
Sally Kelsoe Vice-President Marylou McBride
Doris Brodersen - Secretary - Marguerite Mock
Mary Trauba - Treasurer - Katey Niles
Put KeiieY organs, KIos
FRONT ROW: Rosslyn Sloss, Betsy Trask, Margaret Klos, Betty Stuart, Dorothy Price, Ethel Becker, Arieen
Mawhorter, Marguerite Mock. SECOND ROW: Mary Trauba, Lois Smith, Clare Mumma, Anna McFarland,
Eigie Williams, Marylou McBride, Zona Simmons, Margery Oehlman, Katey Niles, Pat Curtis, Donna Wiieman.
BACK ROW: Pat Kelley, Doris Brodersen, Gerna Digitaie, Pat Cooper, Sally Kelsoe, Jean Ellen, Sue Allen,
Peggy Terry, Camay Mellor, Eleanor Miller, Ann Winslow.
FRONT ROW: Bernardo Jurado-Blanco, Ramon-Moraza, Jose Casillas, Ramiro Jimenez, Dick Adams, Dan
Gallagher, Carol Curry, Carlos Camus. SECOND ROW: Marty Yester, Jose Shurco, Enrique Cerda, Guillermo
Vidales, Walter Demasi. THIRD ROW: John Quimson, Oscar Maradiaga, Sergio Fallas, Miguel Arriola.
FOURTH ROW: Jay Wolfgang, John Veyna, Torn McGinn, Father Lyons, Francis Burgess, Eugene
Deggelman, Carlos Fabres.
The Newman Club is an organization of Catholic students interested in furthering their religious
activities and in developing fellowship. Their program for the year was made up of bi-monthly dis-
cussion meetings, lectures, and movies. Several social events, including a St. Patrick's Day dance,
helped to fill in the Newman Club's calendar.
The club Chaplain is Father Patrick J. Lyons of the St. James Church in Davis.
Alex Gonzalez - President - Eugene Deggelmon
Mary Trauba Vice-President Tom McGinn
Margaret Klos Secretary - Pat Kelley
Ed Julian - Treasurer - Bernardo Jurado-Blanco
Truck Crops Club
Irving Eaks - President - Hunter Johnson
Ernie Nelson - Vice-President - Ernie Nelson .
Gordon Rommer Secretary-Treosurer David Akana '
The purpose of the Truck Crops Club is to develop
3 an understanding and appreciation of Truck Crops.
Hunter Johnson, Students have an opportunity to meet members of the
Truck Crops staff and various workers in the field.
Outstanding workers in various fields of truck crops
spoke at club meetings this year. Social events were also t
on the yearly calendar of this fast-growing club.
FIRST ROW: Don Patterson, Wes Dempsey. SECOND ROW: Carl Ehlig, Hunter Johnson, lrwyn
Rammer, Bob Kosmire, Ernie Nelson, Herb Peck, Phil Wintz, Hiroshi Takeda. THIRD ROW:
Jim Harrington, J. H. MacGillivray, Hunter Holch, Archie Dessert, Tom Schmid,
Ted Bartelle, Keith Thompson, Bill Geiger.
H ex...-... hehJ'Bth-hb '
Tiller and Sail
Quincy Cass - Commodore - Ted Halton
Bob Little Vice-Commodore Bill Kortum
Jo Nixon Secretary-Treasurer Joanne Van Degrift
Tiller and Soil provides opportunities for all
students interested in sailing and endeavors to foster
sailing in collegiate circles. It is one of the newer
clubs on campus and was founded by four Aggies,
George Coffin, Walt Cram, George McClintock,
and Bob Little.
Throughout the year the club has participated
in various activities, among them the Inter-Collegiate
Christmas Regatta at Balboa, dual meets with Cal,
and the University of California Spring Regatta.
FIRST ROW: Jim Thomas, Harriett Hadley, Dottie Elkins, Jo Nixon, Beverly Keeland, Nancy Danielson, Joanne
Van Degrift. SECOND ROW: Gerry Sullivan, Bob Little, Frank Trevor, Rod Sutliff, John Young,
Bill Kortum, Dick Waldron, Bill Herdmon.
Chancellor Erwin Plocher
Censor - - - - - - Willis Vansell
Scribe - - - - - Ralph Milanovich
Treasurer - - - - - Marvin Corff
Chronicler Thomas Tomich
Alpha Zeta is a national honorary fraternity in the field
of Agriculture. The local chapter, California Gamma, was
the third to be established in this state. The first Alpha
Zeta Chapter was established in Columbus, Ohio, in 1897.
Membership selection is made from students of tech-
nical agriculture who demonstrate qualities of scholarship,
leadership, character and personality.
Each year the Alpha Zeta Scholarship Award is given
to an outstanding freshman student. This year the presen-
tations were made by Dean Ryerson to Keith Thompson
and Melvin West.
Other activities include sponsoring speakers on topics
of general interest. On Picnic Day many members were on
hand to greet and assist the invited guests. Each member
is on a working committee whose object is directed to the
improvement of the Aggie campus.
FRONT ROW: Erwin Plocher, Knox Nicholson, Irv Wilcox, Marvin Corff, Herb Piper, Phil Martin, Ralph Hosker,
Art Leck, Jim Loughridge, Willis Vansell. SECOND ROW: Bill Riggs, Jerry Schmid, Don Barr, Ronnie Cameron,
Wy Cripe, Bob Wichmann, Clark Jones, Clem Moore, Tom Tomich, Art Newell, Ted Hollister. BACK ROW: Del
Anthony, Jim Totten, Marshall Wanzer, Rod Shippey, John Shirley, Bill Zanker, Ralph Milanovich, Paul
Peacock, Jim Biddle, Dick Penrose, Rod Sutliff, Don Tompkins, Alan Pier, Jerry Halterman.
.e x t , x
. v , v x e xx x t
t A 1 t ?Q
3:, , mm x 4$fx$fh
President - - - - - Bruce Wadsworth
Vice-President - - - - - - Ed Davis
Secretary-Treasurer Ham - - Mari Rugh
Secretary-Treasurer tspringt Gunvor Sontum
The Cal Aggie Ski Club was organized last
year under the auspices of the Department of
Physical Education with Woody Wilson as advisor.
The purpose of the club is too stimulate interest
and participation in winter sports activities, especially
Activities this year included an ice skating
party in Sacramento, a ski trip to Mile High, and
skiing in competition at the Winter Carnival held
FRONT ROW: Milton Culver, Bob Doughty, Skip Carmichael, Gunvor Sontum, Joan Wilson, Jerry Thomas,
Phyllis Oakley, Bob Meiser. BACK ROW: Bob Orr, Bob Hudson, Rod Shippey, Roy Sharp, Bob Bushnel,
Ed Davies, Hal Posltmayr, Hal Hunt, Bruce Wadsworth.
"f ,. X
Z ' ' z
BACK ROW: Dave Wayland, George West, John West, Louis Blodgett, Sgt. L. H. Rowan.
FRONT ROW: Barney Bryan, Wynn Hawkyard, Harold Seiler.
The Rifle Club was organized in 1949 President. - - - - - Wynn HCIWiQI'GI'j
to coordinate the women's and men's rifle Vlce-PreSIdent - - - - Dave way an
teams for collegiate matches. Secretory-Treasurer - - George West
Clare Mumma Judy Lampman
California Aggie Womenis Assoc.
Clare Mummo - - President - - Judy Lcmpmon
Marion Popenoe - Vice-President - Harriett Hadley
Judy Lampman Secretary-Treasurer Pot Kelley
The C.A.W.A. promotes unity of women students through cooperation in service and social activities.
The membership consists of all women students registered at the University of California at Davis. The
Coeds put on many activities this past year, including a tea for Mrs. Sproui and a dinner in the Sunken
Gardens for the seniors with installation of officers. A Coed Week, ending with the Coed Formal,
was sponsored each semester.
Western Sta rs
h" h 't ' Vim.
Musical activities on campus are centered around the band, chorus, and orchest a, and are
led by Mr. Lawrence McArdell.
The band participates at football games, rallies, and other occasions, and leads the parade on
During the year the chorus has carried on such activities as Christmas programs and caroling
student assemblies, and a Spring Choral Festival, in which hey sang with groups from several neigh
Another group of musically inclined Aggies have ioined togeth r to form the orchestra. They have
played at several school functions during the year, however, they play primarily for their own enjoyment.
In recent years music activities have begun to play a more important role in campus life, and it
is anticipated that these activities will continue to grow with the cumpu
w' xxxwmxxu um,
Golden Spur Club
President - - - - - Roy Holmes
Vice President - - - - - George Polk
Secretary-Trecsurer Louis Van lersel, Jr.
The purpose of the Golden Spur Club is to try to improve the standards of the
American Poultry Industry through improved breeding and management.
The club was started in the fall semester of 1948 under the guidance of Dr. Wilbur
O. Wilson of the Poultry Division. Activities included field trips to nearby poultry ranches
and movies on subjects relating to poultry. One of the outstanding speakers of the year
was Stanley Anderson of Rio Linda, a former Aggie student, who spoke on breeds
FRONT ROW: W. A. Simpkin, D. C. Stewart, N. Inouye, R. L. Holmes, J. A. Welsh, L. Van lersal.
BACK ROW: W. H. Frey, M. D. Black, F. W. Meckler, R. C. Banfield, Dr. W. O. Vt'ilson, A. S. Kinney, L. R.
The Drama Club was re-orgcunized in the Spring semester
of 1949 under the name of the Cal Aggie Players. The
purpose of the club is the promotion of interest in theater
productions, the cultivation of ability in that art, the fostering
of school pride in intellectual pursuits, and for the promotion
of fellowship among its members.
The club has put on skits for the rallies, Picnic Day, and
W.S.S.F. and staged a play entitled "The Life and Death
of Tom Thumb".
Herb Yokoyama - -President- - Gene Shepherd
Joanne Morrison - Vice-President - Joanne Morrison
Rosslyn Sloss - Sec-Treasurer - Rosslyn Sloss
Paul Longacre - Bus. Manager - Tom McGinn
FRONT: Ken Ritchey, Joanne Van Degrift, Phyllis Oakley, Jo Morrison, Evelyne Rowe, Rossie Sloss, Katey Niles.
Twyla Richter, Dianne Streiff. BACK: Dudley Reid, Walter Loscutoff, Gene Shepherd, Dave Furnas, Herb
Yokoyama, Dean Gregory.
FRONT ROW: Dave Fish, AI Suneson, Frank Prindle, Charlie Funnell, Arnold Scheer, Sam Barrett, Lloyd
Livingston, Jean Willard. SECOND ROW: Bill Geiger, Ralph Boyd, Jim Rathbone, Paul lehigh, Jim
Loughridge, Herschel Collins, Bill Jackson, Roy Ott, Herbert Beckerdite, Jim Libby, Jerry Halterman, Don
Wilson. BACK ROW: Elwood M. Juergensen, Francis Russell, Floyd Zaiger, Clyde Downing, George Tweed,
l. G. Rosen, Richard Gruvier, Ben Baskin, Bill Davis, John Pico, George Hanna, Sheldon Schulz,
Wes Humphreys, Tim Kroll.
Wes Sorenson - President - Jerry Halterman
Russ Cosgrave Vice-President Bill Nichols
Jim Becket - Secretary - Arnold Scheer
Sheldon Schulz - Treasurer - Sam Barrett
Charlie Wood - Reporter - John Picco
The Future Farmers of America are repre-
sented on the Davis campus by the Gilmore
Chapter. The F.F.A. is' an organization which
aids in the training and development of agri-
cultural teachers and also develops competent
,AII regularly enrolled Agricultural Educa-
tion majors are eligible to become members of
the F.A.A., which supplements regular instruc-
tion in agriculture and also supplies Opportuni-
ties for recreation and activities among agri-
A-picnic and two ioint social meetings were
held with the Home Economics Club this year.
Hort Round Table
The purpose of the Hort Round Table is to promote interest in horticultural pursuits,-
to cultivate knowledge in horticulture; and to promote fellowship among students.
A tree judging contest was held under Chairman Bill Zanker as one of the maior
club activities. The Club also entered a float in the Picnic Day parade. Each year a
plaque is awarded to the most outstanding member of the club.
Norman Ross - President - Hugh Popenoe
Judy Lampman Vice-President Stan Fidel
Mildred Levine - Secretary - Judy Lompman
George Garcia - Treasurer - Norman Ross
FRONT ROW: Hugh Popenoe, Judy Lampman, Norman Ross, Dr. H. T. Hartmann, Evelyn Terwilliger, Portia
Hawley, Bob Koehler, Maximo Katiglah, Ramon Moraga. BACK ROW: Stan Fidel, Jesse Dutra, Ron
Cameron, Bill Zanker, Lee Bayer, John Prato, Xavier D'Halluin, Jim Lider.
Me t - I e . l, e
FRONT ROW: Nancy Confer, Jo Morrison. BACK ROW: Don Black, Larry Berry, Marv Davis, Jack Owens,
Ed Ferre, Ed Summers, John O'Connell.
President - Bud O'Connell
Vice-President George Payne
Secretary - Nancy Confer
The Cal Aggie Roping Club came into its official being
in the spring semester of 1949. The purposesYaf the organi-
zation are to encourage the banding together of its mem-
bers, who mutually enjoy the pleasures of horsemanship,
encourage cooperation in social activities by bringing
together those persons interested in horsemanship, and
encourage the study of the core, training, and exhibition
The Club's Rodeo Team, Bud O'Connell, Wade Orchard,
George Payne, Jean Ruble, Marv Davis, Ed Summer, and
Jack Owens competed in the Phoenix Rodeo between
semesters. Bud O'Connell won first place for the Aggies
in the bareback bronc riding event.
Bill Kohlmoos - - President - - Sidney deKadt
Alex Gonzalez - Vice-President - Jose Barrios
Marion Poponoe - Corres. Secretary - Evelyne Rowe
Tom Banks Recording Secretary Nannie Wittkowsky L
Roger Loubeau - - Treasurer - - Mohamed Malik
The purpose of the International Forum is the promotion of friendship and
understanding among foreign and American students. The club attempts to
help the many foreign students on our campus adiust to life in a strange land,
as well as to assist American students to understand life in other countries. The club
is open to all students on the campus and had many interesting meetings during
FRONT ROW: James Hardie, Ivan Saballos, Bernardo Jurudo-Blanco, Rudy Neuhaus, Mohamed Molik, Jose Barrios, luis Cabieses, Maximo
Chang, Enrique Cerda, Walter Demasi, Aleio Esquivel. SECOND ROW: Edgard Davis, Xavier D'Halluin, Dean Gregory, Dudley Reid, Herbert
Peck, Henry Schott, Tim Potiates, Henry Francois Cruse, Carlos Fabres, Carlos Cortini, Albert Prevot, Alfredo Noguera, Jose 8050, Hugh Popenoe.
THIRD ROW: Sidney deKadt, Guillermo Vidales, Adam Gaitan, Rafael Zapata, Oscar Maradiaga, Aristides Diaz, Ramon Morazu, Jose
Cordero, Joaquin Molina, Evelyne Rowe, Miss Ashenfelder, Teh-Ying Hsueh, Sully Popenoe, Carlos Camus, Herb Yokoyama, Byron Guyer.
BACK ROW: J. H. Shidler, Oscar Rivera, Fernando Castaneda, Augusta Magana, Jose Funes, Bill Kohlmoos, Tom Banks, Bangalore Venketram,
Jose Shurco, Alex Gonzales, Nannie Wittkowsky, Vic Heyl, John Quimson, Roberto Vergara, S. N. Rao.
FRONT ROW: Don Hudson, Ralph Hosker, H. H. Hill, Mel Edick, Jim Bittle, John Blackard, Paul Peacock, Bill Vowles, Roy Cobble, Jack Tucker,
Sterling Rood, Jim Bayliss, Lee Darrow, Jack Kohler. SECOND ROW: Herb Piper, Berwyn Richards, Jack Saunders, Jack Wattles, Will Pimentel,
Bob Abbott, Hal Parker, Rod Scott, Wy Cripe, Al Perkins, Merton Silver, Art Eisenhower, Ernest Makino, Tom Condon, Jay Hansen, George
Troxel, Marv Corff. THIRD ROW: Wing Chin, Will Van Sell, Royce Simpson, Al Davis, Norman Baker, Bill Smart, Charles Flynn, Gerry Peditt,
Erwin Plocher, Ben Lundberg, Lionel Brazil, Keith Cooke, Bob Larson, lou Johnson, Art Newell, Lyle Price, Larry Tangney, Evelyn Dean. BACK
ROW: Allan Price, Bill Kortum, John Shirley, Aaron Andrews, Rod Ingram, Harold Plocher, Dave Gilhooley, Henry Boyd, Edward Dawson,
Ralph Milanovich, Wendell Peart, Jerome Burnier, Edmond Bayer, Otto Eggers, Bill Watkins, John Chapman, Gus Cuthbertson, Jack Turner.
Veterinary Medicine Club
All students in the school of Veterinary
Medicine have an opportunity to become
members of the Veterinary Medicine Club.
The club attempts to promote friendly relations
among vet students, as well as to give these
students additional opportunities to gain pro-
fessional knowledge, sometimes through the
assistance of the American Veterinary Medical
The purpose of the Pre-Vet Club is to acquaint students
interested in Veterinary Medicine with all phases of the field.
The club aids students in finding jobs in the animal industry
so that they may gain practical experience.
Among the year's activities was a speech by D. M. Downey
from the Division of Animal Industry together with motion
pictures concerning dairy sanitation. Reuben Albaugh, Form
Extension Specialist, and R. J. Delemar, British Consulate General,
Isle of Jersey, also participated in club programs.
President - Rick Caswell
Vice-President Bob Bramman
Secretary - Alice DeGroot
Treasurer - Matthew Murdock
Historian - Wayne Mumby
FRONT ROW: Martin Yester, Doug McPherson, Alice DeGroot, Joan Sime, Audrey Hall, Nancy Ann Konig.
SECOND ROW: Ed Nevin, William Rautenbush, Bob Meiser, Paul Cricklair, Roy Dillon, Francis Burgess,
Ed Arthur, Lowell Walker, Walter Lyon, Wayne Mumby. BACK ROW: Bob Wolf, Roscoe Lamplugh, George
Clinton, Bob Welby, Bob Bramman, Bob Townsend, John Young, Dick Henderson, Bill Geiger, Ted
Hollister, John Taschner.
x m K s , v v x : a
FRONT ROW: Phil Bunnelle, Bob Doughty, Charles Cromwell, Leonard McAfee, Kenneth Lockie, Sam
Coughrun. MIDDLE ROW: Kenii Yamamoto, Bob Orr, James Galanis, Bob Job, Battle Ewing, Dick Wilson,
Bob Johnston, Allan McKillop. BACK ROW: Charles Michaelis, John Lawder, Willard Hansen, Bill Hart,
Gerald Rayburn, Bob Brazelton, Bill Fairbank, Walter Burton, Bertrum Leigh, Bill Toy, Bob Fullerton,
Agricultural Engineering Club
President - - - - Leonard B. McAfee
Vice-President - - Charles C. Cromwell
Secretary-Treusurer - Samuel J. Coughran
The Agricultural Engineering Club was organized in 1947 for students in their
senior year in Agricultural Engineering. It is a student branch of the American Society
of Agricultural Engineers.
This service organization sponsors monthly meetings open to the campus. Different
speakers are invited and movies are shown. An annual event is the student-foculty
Activities Award Society
The Activities Award Society lay almost dormant until the fall of 1949. Then
under the guidance of Ted "Count" Plaister an active awards society emerged, one
which sought, very successfully, to credit everyone who earned activities points with
a fitting award - a pin for thirty points, a key for fifty points, and a pen desk set
for one hundred points.
Before Ted Plaister turned the job over to Jack Boyer for the spring semester
he submitted recommendations for revision of the entire activity awards system to
the Executive Committee, which quickly approved the changes.
Now as an active student body organization which seeks to honor every Aggie
that takes the time to work in school activities, the Activities Award Society is set to
continue its activated progress in the years to come.
Activities play a part in college life, which, coupled with studying, go into the
making of a well-rounded individual.
FRONT ROW: Herb Yokoyama, Jack Boyer, Horace Hampton, Gene Shepherd, Don Heppner, Bill Golden,
Bi" Zanker, Bob Kasmire. BACK ROW: John Shirley, Marshall Wanzer, Mark Clevenger, Ronnie Cameron,
l. G. Rosen, Clem Moore, Peter Pitkin, Evelyne Rowe.
Activity Award Winners
Fall Semester Spring Semester
PEN AND DESK SETS PEN AND DESK SETS
Jack F00" Horace Hampton
Ric Pearson Ronnie Cameron
I John Nedderman Archie Dessert
Bob Hunt Larry Krown
Herb Piper William Riggs
1. Donna Wileman
Pi. KEYS William Zanker
Jack Boyer Mark Clevenger
I. G. Rosen
Levis and Laces is a newly organized
group on the campus. It had its begin-
ning last semester with a small group
of folk dance enthusiasts, under the able
leadership of Instructor Walter Russel.
The group has been meeting each
Thursday night in Recreation Hall and
has recently adopted a constitution and
elected officers though it is not yet a
member of the Folk Dance Federation,
it soon hopes to be. When it does be-
come a member of the federation many
students will take part in folk dance
Its purpose is to promote interest in
folk and square dancing and provide
enjoyment and relaxation. The club is
open to anyone affiliated with the Uni-
versity of California at Davis, and wel-
comes visitors from other clubs. There
is basic instruction for newcomers every
week and the group is growing by leaps
The purpose of this organization is to foster an interest
in archery, to create a spirit of good sportsmanship and
to maintain the highest standards of University life.
This new club was very successful this year under
President Bob Thompson; Vice President Jane Cox; Secre-
tary Mary Truuba; and Treasurer Pete Pitkin. Miss Marya
Welch is the club advisor.
Activities consist of mail tournaments with other
schools. The Aggie Archers beat such schools as Berkeley,
Stanford, Redlands, and Sacramento J. C. The club also
goes to open tournaments as well as having novelty
shooting which includes shooting at balloons, cards, and
objects other than a regular target.
Jane Cox, outstanding archer here at Davis, came in
second in the Women's National lnter-Collegiate Tourna-
ment this year.
FIRST ROW: George McNaney, Bob Woolf, Bob Babigian. SECOND ROW: Kathleen Dally, Pat West, Bob
Thompson, Allan Fenton, Mary Trauba, Rocky Lamplugh, Diane Streiff, Lee Huang, Harriett Hadley,
Jane Cox, Gerna Digitale.
,. u. 1sz mm
WWW W anmw
Inter Fraternity Council
The Inter Fraternity Council ,is composed of representatives
from the six fraternities on campus. lt coordinates the fraternities
for the purpose of serving the Aggie campus to greater od-
vontage. Fraternity members are encouraged to take an active
part and interest in student affairs. Participation in athletics and
competitive scholarship are also included in the council's regular
For the past year this organization has been led by John
Kubler of the Alpha Gamma Rho House. Bill Lewis, Phi Sigma
Kappa, was Executive Committee representative. Fall semester
members included Dick Penrose, Bob McClure, Rick Pearson, Hal
,v Sconyers, John Henderson, Bill Zonker, Jim Sutherland, Dave
Dick Penrose John Kubler
Fall President Spring President
Calpha Alpha Gamma Rho
Granicher, Clark Pier, and Irving Peterson. Spring semester mem-
Jim. Hammond Frank Trevor Adolph Rosekran'! Hal Poehlmcnn Bill Lewis
Phnlo Delpho Philo Delpho Calphu Alpha Gamma Rho Phi Sigma Kappa
Clark Pier Bill Wetmore Bob Kellor Goody Simmons Fritz Strain
Phi Alpha Iota Beta Phi Phi Alpha Iota Beta Phi Phi Sigma Kappa
OFFICERS: Hal Sconyers, John Kubler, Don Heppner, Knox Nicholson.
Alpha Gamma Rho
'WWWzW ' 1 ,.
x-V Na: v Jr
CHARLES ALDINE DON ALDINE THOMAS H. BANKS LIONEL BRAZIL DONALD E. CANNON
ROBERT COCKCROFT JOHN CULLEN ARCHIE DESSERT JIM ESTELLE AMOS FUDGE
WILLIAM G. GOLDEN DON F. HEPPNER EDWARD HOFFMAN WILLIAM C. LUYCK FRANK L. KAISER
ROBERT F. KASMIRE WILLIAM KOHLMOOS JOHN KUBLER EDWARD J. lOFTUS TOM MARTIN
nu. s... , . 4.. - , aw ym.E-n-- uwmi. gamw: -wm;w -. mwnmww-m-uw.w.mmm WWW -,..
, V -uw-...Mhu$w
w .. .4, .. , .. ., a..,.----..-.-.n "M, .k.... ..., V,,;-w4.,,,--14WmMUW
NON DON MOSS
BOB MORRISON KNOX NICHOLSON HAROLD POEHLMANN
WILLIAM F. RIGGS EMIL SCHMITT HAL SCONYERS
JOHN TASCHNER DON TORRELL MARSHALL WANZER
CARL P. REICH
WILLIAM K. SIMMONS
PHILIP H. WINTZ
JACK A. DARLING
EDWARD M. SMITH
DONALD A. PRINCE
,. ,.-. ,3?
OFFICERSA BACK ROW: Paul Peacock, Ed Martin, Earl Sparling, Bill Collins, Dick Penrose.
FRONT ROW: Marv Davis, Herb Piper, Mitt Hitchcock, Pete Peterson, Bob Walker.
. . . . ..-....- ,1 .uu.k.m.. b;- .J.. u ,... - ....A u... -.- 4W-
CONRAD S. LEEDOM
DENNIS D. REED
DONALD E. WILSON
RICHARD M, DOOLITTLE
IVAN J. THOMASON
JEAN L. RUBLE
E. H. HALTON
xlllll... l. 5:, 1r. 1 ,y 112.: , .......I 2 , ,inlw; ;,z.4,,,.::.!i 2151,1139 1 7 3-153;. 1n: :SIEKSLE :x..,,.:.!. ix 111.375,?2Ls. , ,, 15:2 .11, a Lklfk, ; :l1s.ni .3212: . ,.!li.1ll .. 2
- 11 1371217153.;
Kurt Munnich, Leroy Sharp.
THOMAS E. ALDERSON ARNOLD ANDERSON DONALD ANDERSON RALPH ARTHUR
ROBERT J. ALDERSON
JAMES BALSDON ROBERT K. BELLUE HOWARD CHANDON WILLIAM COMFORT DAVID ELLIOT, JR.
WILLIAM FAIRBANK JOHN F. GILMORE WILLIAM HARPER RICHARD HATCH JOHN T. HOLLISTER
ROBERT A. KEHLOR RONALD S. KNIGHT DENNIS LEARY ROBERT S. McClURE WALTER McGILLVRAY
KURT MUNNICH ROBERT D. NICHOL ALLAN C. PIER THEODORE PLAISTER RICHARD ROBERTS
ROGER J. ROMANI STUART ROWE lEROY B. SHARP RODERICK A. SHIPPEY MAX D. SPYRES
FORREST E. STORZ BURTON TOWNE WILLIAM 0- VANN BEN G. WALLER
- u ..a ,4 4'-
A A:. .HM-vA H--... - .-
James W. Anderson
Donald W. Giudici
FRONT ROW: Ken Lerch, Pefer Dondero, Jim Yellond.
BACK ROW: Frank Trevor, Jim Sutherland, Dave Granicher, John Kirkpatrick.
John R. Schouten Richard Schuldf
James Sutherland Ubaldo Tonello
V ,, . s
, 7 ,7 777 7
.7 27 7 777,7 , 777 77
7 , W,
7 W K
ARTHUR F. WRIGHT
JOHN L HULL
0.. v. . muu-Mmu- ..-
BACK ROW: Jim Becket, Johnny Grohl, Milan 5050, Olin Poul.
FRONT ROW: Bob Beilmunn, George Bonacich, Fritz Strain, Hamilton McKelvey.
Phi Sigma Kappa
. m N
Y CI .
m MW .m
FLOYD ROSS MILAN SOSO
JERRY WITT DWIGHT WORSHAM
RICHARD H. PEARSON BENDT A. PEDERSEN I JOSEPH PERRIN
CHARLES E. STANLEY FREDERICK STRAIN NORRIS TACY
JAMES K. SAMPSON LEO ANAGNOS BOB BEILMANN
Inter Hall Council
The Inter Hall Council is made up of representatives from South Hall, North Hall,
West Hall, ABC Dorms, Hayes House, Deck House, and Aggie Villa.
The purpose of this organization is to promote cooperation and understanding
between the living groups and to work together for improvements in our living plan.
The hard work and endeavor of these representative students has done a great
deal to forward student opinions and suggestions in the cafeteria and to better conditions
in the dorms. The Council also worked in cooperation with another group to sponsor
our Spring Sing.
Ed Gardner Jo Nixon David Fish
North Hall South Hall West Hall
Put Cooper Harriett Hadley Joe lederle
Hayes House South Hall ABC Dorms
s... ..- --.$...:h-bsmw$-'
SUZANNE ALLEN JACQUE ARTHUR RITA BOST DORIS BRODERSEN MARDY BURMISTER i
MAXINE BURR PHYLLIS BURR BARBARA CONKLIN JANE COX IDA RAE CUNNER
CAROL CURRY PATRICIA CURTIS KATHLEEN DALLY NANCY DANIELSON EVELYN DEAN
ALICE DeGROOT GERNA DIGITALE MARGARET DOHERTY VIVIAN DUVANDER DOROTHY ELKINS
ER SANDRA ENDERSBY JANE EVANS SHIRLEY FEES NANCY FISHER MARY FITZPATRICK
RITA FRANK HELEN FREEMAN BETH GOFORTH MARJORIE GOULD MELBA GRUGAN
HARRIETT HADLEY GLORIA HALE AUDREY HALL MARY HART RUTH HOCHMANN
JOAN HOOVER TEH-YING HSUEH BETTY HUMPHREY CECILIE IRWIN BEVERLY KEELAND
SALLY KELSOE VMARGARET KLOS
JEAN LANGWORTHY BETTY LASSOTOVICH ROBERTA LEEPER
LYN MACDONALD NANCY MADDEN ARLEEN MAWHORTER
CAMAY MELLOR TODD MILLER MARGUERITE MOAK
3 '9 f
NANCY ANN KONIG
, . , uMwM-W-
.A miww Magmv -,. -.HWAA,-..,WM
CLARE MUMMA VI McCLINTON GERRY McCLURE KATHLEEN VERNON JEAN NIETMANN
KATEY NILES TASSIA NAVE JO NIXON PAT NUTT MARGERY OEHLMAN
JOAN OLNEY JEAN PATTERSON BETTY PAYNE PHYLLIS PERRY NANCY PONTEN
15R JAN RAKESTRAW JEANNE REASONER JOAN SIME ZONA SIMMONS CAROLYN SIMON
VERNA TEN EYCK
EVA VON HUENE
.544 ..m .....n .
-.....wi.-...- .w,...m--. . u . , , , . V . ........... , ,,
- 1amW-. me
BONNIE ATHEARN JEAN BLACK
PATRICIA COOPER BARBARA CRAIL
PORTIA HAWLEY CLAIRE HILBIG
Pat Cooper, Evelyn Terwilliger, Shirley Elwood, Barbara Crail, Donna Endsley.
AUDREY DAVIS SHIRLEY ELWOOD DORIS GIANELLA
ANNA McFARLAND MARY RODGERS EVELYN TERWILLIGER
Roger Zwanziger Charles Wood
Sam Barrett Walter H. Bowman Ralph L Hosker Jim Libby
Paul C. Thomas
Charles F. Wood
Roger G. Zwanziger Lloyd Livingston
Donald Barr, Wayne
Mumby, Robert Meiser, Jerry Schmid, Edwin Gardner.
Jul, IK .
JACK BETTENCOURT ALLISON R
MANUEL CALVO RAYMOND CLAUSEN GEORGE CLINTON PHILIP COOPER
LEWIS CURTIS FRANK d
EDWIN B. GARDNER
- -Mo... .....-.n-'-iwm$w
...V,...... .,, -.-,..,-- .,ag..W.MW-$w
; ,- .:.Lg-xM.
A- -4 ---.......Ja'--a
JAMES HORACE HAMPTON
WILLIAM A. KELLY
RICHARD MALKASIAN ROBERT H. MEISER STANLEY MIKKELSEN GILBERT MOLTZEN WAYNE MUMBY
HAROLD D. NELSON ALBERT L. NEU THEMISTOCLES PHOTIADES BARNEY F. POWER IRWYN RAMMER
JAMES RATHBONE ROBERT C. RATTLIFF LEO RIFKIND ALEXANDER ROMANOS l. G. ROSEN
RONALD S. ROUSHALL ANGELO SANGIACOMO GERALD W. SCHMID LEE R. SCOFIELD JACK G. SKILLINGS
... .-w.l.. w... 7-57,
HENRY G. SNYDER
WILLIAM G. WILKS
JAMES l. STINNETT
HUGH R. VIERHUS
ROBERT B. WELBY
T. BRUCE WADSWORTH
1 OFFICERS: Mm Murphy, Jack Meserve, Bill McMillan, Art Aseltine, Stun Fidel,
I John Prato, Maurice Sabbah, Jack Buster, Ben Roche.
,r l A
.g '1 -
WW memw; MNHM m $ M
k...-.-... ' ' 5
RALPH W. BOYD
HENRY J. CERESA
ARTHUR ASERTI NE
JOHN H. BOWLE
JOHN D. BUSTER
CHARLE N. BEDELL
PHILIP R. BUNNELLE
RICHARD R. CRANDALL
JOHN D. DENNIS
R. L. GARE
JESSE DUTRA H
EDWARD J. HALL
HARVILLE l. HANSEN FORREST K. HART STANLEY H. HENRY WILLIAM HERRON LEROY L. HUTCHINS
JOCK JUE MARCO A. JOSEPHO MAXIMO KATIGBAK ARTHUR LAEMMLEN JIM LAVENDER
HENRY M. LEVY NICK LOLONIS WALTER LYON HUGH MacKENZIE ROBERT MAYHORN
STUART P. McCOWN HARLAN McINTIRE ERNEST L. MEYER JOHN C. MESERVE CHARLES MICHAELS
ALFRED L. MILLER
?W 7'1 wavm mMW"Fw7.vW " ' ' " ' '4 .. - ' lL
EDWARD STUART MARTIN SUSKIN JOHN TAYLOR
ISRAEL WEINBERGER CALEB WHITBECK EDMUND WILSON
JOHN STROBEL JEROME STROWBRIDGE
DONALD THOMPSON LOWELL WALKER
MARTIN YESTER BILL VART
Ash, Birch, and Cedar
WHITNEY KAM LOUIS BARTE KENNETH BENTLY FRANK BECCARIA LEO BENDOSKI
KENNETH BIRDWELL JAMES BOND ROBERT'BRAMMAN CARROLL BRIGGS BILL BRUCK
JOHN BUGBEE ROBERT BUSHNELL H. RONALD CAMERON LELAND CARMICHAEL ALFRED CARTER
FERNAND CASTANEDA ENRIQUE CERDA D. O. COLLINS LAURENCE COX PAUL CRIKELAIR
-pw Vim... gr. "W
EDGAR D. DAVIES EDWIN W. DeGROFF XAVIER D'HALLUIN WALTER DEMASI ROBERT DOUGHTY
ROY W. DROBNY MORRIS FEILER HOWARD FRICK JOSEPH R. FROLI JOSE FUNES "K
GEORGE GARCIA WILLIAM J. GEIGER WESLEY HACKETT RONALD HANNA WILLIAM HOWARD 10F
ARLEN KANTOR STEPHEN' KAPPOS FRANZ KEGEL WILLIAM KOCHNER LARRY KROWN TO;
v -.. within
- g 1 m ,. .7 . . . .,. . ,M v ..u m ",4A... V. ,..p M. Jw,w;MWmm mWWM-.q ... -..........-. g, '
HTY THOMAS LACY JOSEPH LEDERLE JOHN LINTON DON LOUIE WENDALL LUNDBERG
JOHN A. MacDONNELL BRICE MARTIN CHARLES MARTINEAU KENNETH McAFEE WILLIS McCONNELL
'ARD TOM McGlNN ROGER MEE JOAQUIN MOLINA RAMON MORAZA JACK NORLYN
l RICHARD NUTTER JOHN OGLESBY ROBERT PAASCH K. A. PANHWAR JOHN PANOSH
CARL G. PEARSON
HAROLD POST LMAYER
B. C. PECCHENINO
JAMES W. REED
RALPH A. SMITH
PIUS J. SCHEUBER
ROBERT J. STORM
THOMAS G. SCHMID
w .mm- ...
ROBERT W. TOWNSEND CHARLES W. TUTTLE JULES WOEHLER
JAMES P. THOMAS NICHOLAS R. TIKVICA
KENJI YAMAMOTO JOHN YOUNG
R:' A: -.-.:-r .
4A - bk, M.....-..-.. ...
-4---u.,h a...f-.V r ,2
FLOYD A. BLAIR
SAMUEL ALLEN BEVERLY ALLISON NORMAN ANDERSON
GILL BORDENAVE DEAN BARTLEM RICHARD BATH
ETHEL BECKER JAMES C. BECKER CAYETANO BETTAGLIO
CEDRIC R. BLAKE LESLEY BLODGETT LEONARD A. BOLINE
THOMAS L. ARNOLD
HENRY P. BOYD
ROBERT W. BRAZELTON EMILY BROOKS LUIS CABIESES DANIEL CALLAHAN CARLOS CAMUS
MALCOLM CHARLTON JOSE CORDERO GEORGE R. COSGRAVE SAMUEL J. COUGHRAN RICHARD CRIKELAIR
JOHN DAVIES BARBARA DAWSON FREDERICK B. DAWSON JACK DeBOER EDWARD DONOBEDIAN
BERNARD C. DOWNING CARLOS FABRES ADELAIDE FAGG RICHARD G. FAWCETT CLIFFORD FROST
DAVE W. FURNAS
DAVID A. GORDON
SIDNEY R. deKADT
ROBERT F. HOYT
RALPH C. GAY BARNEY L. GLENN
CHARLES HEDGES HARRY H. HILL
YOONG L. HUANG MARTHA HUTCHINSON
DAVID R. KITTREDGE JOHN LAWDER
ALEJANDRO GONZALEZ x'
JAMES R. HOLCOMB
DONALD P. LECHNER
$-91. ....- -mu-Maw 'W-k....
' ROBERT H. LEIGHTON JANET LEWIS JAMES V. LIDER WINIFRED LILLY ROBERT LITTLE
I KENNETH R. LOCKIE JAMES S. LOUGHRIDGE BEVERLY LUM TOM LUM ANDREW E. MACCOUN
LANCO GORDON MADLEY AUGUSTO MAGANA MORRIS C. MAHLMANN ERNEST MAKINO STEPHEN B. MARSDEN
EDWARD MARTIN TOM MATSUDA LEONARD B. McAFEE MARYLOU MCBRIDE DON McCLURE
BURT M. MENDELSOHN
GEORGE STRUVE EDWARD SUMMERS ALFRED SUNESON REED SWANSON
EDMUND THOMASON BETTY THOMPSON KATSUMI TOKUNAGA THOMAS TOMICH
HERBERT J. TOTTEN EWING TUNE JOHN VEYNA GUILLERMO VIDALES
DAVID WALL JOHN WEBB MARVIN WICKSTROM GEORGE WILSON
MERRILL wooo BEN YORK CHUNG YOUNG FERNANDO ZARAGOZA
. , A . .. . , .- .,, .A , . ,.. ..,...---..-. :-'waN-M--Ja-.. .4, ..-WA ,nwW;Wm,w--u
Rufus Posey, Dorothy Buffs, Lester McCabe.
Ag ' V'Ila
4W7; W n "
JOHN R. HART
JAMES C. HARVEY
BEN M. McWHINNEY
H. LESTER McCABE
BYRAN C. SANDLIN JEFFREY E. SHRUM CLARENCE SPENCER RUSSELL SWANSON
ARNOLD H. SCHEER
EUGENE W. TOBIAS
, 7,,VW... ......--."-..---. b ,- .uy i'vybvw nuvymrF'I-IIAO":
vao. e -..
FRONT ROW: D. Tompkins, C. Aidine, L. Kaiser, D. Schram, F. Saviez, J. Ringer, B. Bielmann, B. Pecchenino.
i MIDDLE ROW: H. Jarret, D. Aidine, J. Cullen, J. Grohl, F. Strain, C. Stanley, B. Wadsworth, B. McClure,
i E. Gardner, J. Libby, H. Sconyers. BACK ROW: L. Sharp, E. Bond, L. McCabe, B. Collins, E. Wetmore,
M. 5050, G. Goldsmith, B, Bellue, E. Martin, J. Becket, D. Wilson, R. Roushall.
The Block CA Society is composed of athletes who have earned their letter in a maior sport, which includes
football, basketball, baseball, boxing and track. Activities of the Society include: Sponsoring of the Novice Boxing
Tournament to benefit the athletic iniury fund, supervising the Soph-Frosh brawl, helping with the P. C. l. Tournament,
and helping with the track meet on Picnic Day.
The Circle CA Society is composed of athletes who have earned their letter in a minor sport, which includes
' tennis, wrestling, golf, skiing, swimming, soccer, and water polo. Since the founding of the Society activities have
included the sponsoring of a dance and helping with the Frosh-Soph brawl.
FRONT ROW: F. Pacheco, M. Sabbah, X. D'Halluin, R. Moraza, B. Kasmire, W. Summers, C. Parade, R.
Cameron, M. Goicoechea. BACK ROW: B. Rockwell, J. Strowbridge, C. Cortini, J. Quimson, H. Campbell,
R. Sutliff, M. Shenson, A. Gonzales, R. Neuhaus, B. HopkinSpB. Zanker.
The Sports Year
The year, to date, in athletic activities has produced
,, some outstanding results as well as some which have
$ not reached the top but have been most satisfactory.
The Fall program in football was most successful in
, the winning of the Far Western Conference championship.
This was the first clear title since 1929 although we had a
l, 1 four way tie in 1932 and a co-championship in 1947.
The Water Polo and Soccer teams played compre-
hensive schedules, having varied success in the win and
The Basketball team finished second in the Far Western
Conference race after battling Chico State right clown to
, the final series. This squad deserved better luck than this
31 and were placed at a disadvantage when two key men
--A '" left the team at midyear.
Boxing results for the overall picture were not as
successful as had been anticipated. The smallest squad
in the history of the sport made it difficult to maintain a
dual boxing match program. The season's highlight. was
the showing at the Far Western Conference Boxing Tourna-
ment when the Aggies won three individual titles but lost I. F. "Crip" Toomey
the team title to Chico. Di'em" 0f Aihle'ics
This season Wrestling was able to field a team and
although the matches were limited, the squad made a most
The sports remaining on our program, baseball, golf, swimming, tennis and track, are now in the middle of
their schedules which will not be completed in time for the final results to be incorporated in this year's annual.
The baseball squad has many new men participating and lack of experience has handicapped the team from
being consistently in the win column.
The Far Western Conference championships in golf, swimming, tennis and track will be held on May 13 at Davis,
and it is hoped the season for each of these groups may culminate in success.
The track and swimming teams will be defending their titles and from the impressive records of each to date, it is
possible for both teams to emerge as champions.
We of the Athletic Department are looking forward to the athletic seasons of 1950-51 with the thought that
all our teams will be high in the win column as each of the respective seasons closes.
Gradually athletic facilities are being improved and as all good things are hard to secure, each new im-
provement received is appreciated.
The football field lighting has been completed and four home games will be played under them this coming
season. Negotiations are under way for the fencing of the football field and for additional bleachers which will
greatly improve our playing field.
Three new tennis courts will be completed this year and will be lighted for night play. These courts are the first
to be built of a planned total of ten for this campus.
In conclusion, I wish to extend my personal thanks and appreciation, as well as that of the coaching staff, to
all those students who were members of our athletic teams this past year, and to the student body who backed the
teams day in and day out.
Director of Athletics
1. F. TOOMEY
The kickoff by Stroboscop
BACK ROW: End
D. Schramm, C. Al
E. Martin, D. Cox,
, . Bugbee, G. Schlan
ge. FRONT ROW:
Dessert, B Roy, F. Strain, J. Anders , ',
Kenny Kuykendall, with ball, being tackled after a gain in the Southern Oregon game.
AGGIES 0 - OCCIDENTAL 26
Opening the '49 season under the new head coach, Ted Forbes, against a strong Oxy eleven, the Mustangs realized their weakness
in pass defense and lack of punch in the offensive.
The game was played in the Oxy stadium and the kickoff was at 8:00 pm. The Mustangs received the Tigers' kick and were
forced to punt without making a first down. Oxy took over and the great passing arm of their quarterback got Iimbered up. In three
passes, he went 80 yards for the first score of the game and Oxy led 7 to 0, after making the conversion. It was all Oxy the first half
with two more touchdowns to their credit, both through the air. The Mustangs looked good in ground defense only and stopped the
hard-running attack of the Tigers and threw them for long losses time after time.
In the second half the Aggies' offensive play was a little better and three times they got within the Oxy 20-yard line but iust didn't
have the punch to put it over. Again the Mustang's defensive was the bright spot with the marvelous line play led by D. Cannon and
defensive backfield play of Sharp and Johnston. Once again the passing attack connected and the score went 26 to 0 and this was to
be the final tally.
Though the Aggies learned a great deal from this game, it was very costly in that several players were iniured. Lyle Johnson was lost
for the whole season with a broken shoulder, Frank Saviez was out for a month with a mutilated nose, and Arch Dessert was out one week
with a kidney injury.
Coach Forbes worked hard with his boys the next week and showed them where pass defense would be stronger, moved up the
backfield so the plays were quicker, and got the team inspired for the Stanford Braves.
Chuck 'Aldine leo Anagnos Jim Anderson John Bugbee
Halfback Guard End End
1.. n i " no ,1 ,4
. If . V
Chuck Aldine of the Aggies tries in vain to catch a Diaz pass which has iust been deflected
by 0 Stanford Brave defender.
AGGIES 14 - STANFORD BRAVES 6
Against the strong Stanford Braves and an even stronger wind, the Mustangs made their 1949 home debut.
The 2:00 pm. kickoff saw Collins boot a long ball which put the opponents deep in their own territory. The Stanford boys, facing
a strong wind, had to keep to the ground and for awhile it looked as if the big but slow backfield was going to be too much for the
Mustangs. With their goal line at their backs, the defensive linemen dug in and stopped the Red machine on their own twenty. Here
the Aggies took the ball and after making a first down, Bill Diaz let fly with a 35-yard pass to Stan Robertson who ran the final 30
for the first home field touchdown of the season. Frank Saviez Ghe "nose'Q with a swing of the foot made the score 7 to O.
The Braves were next to score but were losing their spirit as the hard-hitting Aggie line was getting a taste of blood. Such players as
Leavitt, Ray, Strain, Ryder, Martin, Cannon and Lehman were making bone-crushing blocks and tackles which resulted in seven fumbles
for the Stanford team. The Aggies' offensive started to roll with Collins taking the brunt of it carrying the ball 15 times for a 4-yard i
average. Twice more the Mustangs moved within scoring distance but it took Diaz to punch it over and make victory sure.
The wind was so strong that even going with it pass receivers were overshot and as a result the game was one of few scores but
many exciting and breath taking ground plays. The final gun found the Aggies ahead 14 to 6.
Don Cannon Bl" Collins
Archie Dessert I
Archie Dessert and Ed Martin gang up on a Southern Oregon ball carrier, stopping
Coming up to help are Willis Ryder and Stan Robertson.
AGGIES 33 - HUMBOLDT 6
In true championship style, the Mustangs won their first conference game by the convincing score of 33 to 6.
1 The evening's work was packed with thrills as the Aggies played spasmodic football. The opening kickoff was taken by the
$15,471:: Lumberiack's left half and after runningvthrough the better part of the Mustangs he was hit on the 50 by A. Dessert and fumbled the
my. Here ball. Here the Aggies took the ball and marched 50 yards for the first score without relinquishing the ball. The conversion was missed
a final 30 and after only 5 minutes of play the score was 6 to 0.
0' 3 There were many outstanding plays but the shining star was little Kenny Kuykendall who carried the ball 13 times without loosing
alayerglas i a yard. On one of the plays, Kenny hit the center of the line on a quick opener and went 87 yards for a touchdown. The half time
"Omar; ; score was 20 to 70 but the new period found a new and inspired Lumberjack team. This inspiration was soon to die but not until the
t Lumberiacks had crossed the goal line.
cores but i The Aggies, under the generalship of Diaz, bounced back to score again on a series of pass and running plays and this was the
turning point of the game. On the returning kickoff, the Lumberiacks let the ball fall dead in the end zone and B. Lewis, playing heads up
football, fell on it for another Aggie score.
The rest of the evening saw very little good football with the game getting rough and the game ended with the final score of 33
to 6 in favor of the Aggies.
Bi" Dial Bob Hunt Bill Huyck Sanfotd Johnson
9.9"" 1, Quarterback Tackle
Don Cox attempts a lateral to Don Schramm after catching a pass thrown by Bill Diaz
Schramm dropped the ball and Southern Oregon recovered.
AGGIES T4 - SOUTHERN OREGON 13
Keeping their conference record perfect by defeating the Red Raiders of Southern Oregon by one point, the Aggies played their best
game of the year.
The game was played on the Aggies' home field under a blazing sun which drained the strength from both teams. In every
department, it was the most evenly matched game which had ever been played on the Aggie field.
This was a game which was decided by the toe of Saviez and fought for by the forward wall of both teams. Each team was out-
standing in line play as was shown by the goal line stands of both teams. It was the Aggie's depth that was the telling tale as Coaches
Forbes and Oswald kept fresh men coming in to relieve the tired forward wall.
The Raiders were the first to score on an end sweep run by Campbell, making the score 6 to 0. The conversion was missed. The
Aggies bounced back when Diaz' 30-yard pass was taken by Schlange, who then ran another 20 yards, putting us on the Raider's 30.
Schram hit end for 28 yards and Diaz pushed it over for a tie score. Saviez made the extra point and the Aggies led 7 to 6 as the
The second half opened and saw the ball change hands 7 times in 3 minutes. This was caused by a series of fumbles and blocked
kicks which resulted in the most hysterical 3 minutes of football in Mustang history. The Raiders were to score again as they surprised
the Aggies by changing their formation from the T to the double T and made a 35-yard touchdown run. This time the kick was good and
the score was 13 to 7. Once again Diaz' arm was the telling factor as he completed three passes in succession. The last pass to Gunther
Schlange was grabbed from between two defenders to make the score. Frank Saviez came in to make the winning point. The game ended
with the Mustangs on the Raiders' one yard line with a final score of T4 to T3.
ha . ' ii A
Ken Kuykendall Bob Leavitt Don lehman
Halfback Guard Fullback
1w, ,, w k ,
t'r , s x -L A a VIC . ,a
s; 14s; MW e , ' . s . s V 4 V
t? V a
Santa Barbara halfback.
Fritz Strain closes in on Kelley, fleet floated
L AGGIES 6 - SANTA BARBARA 40
i It was a sad day for the Aggies in the bottom of the Los Angeles Coliseum as the Gaucho air attack completely demoralized the
their best i team. The loss of Silva in the Oregon game was to be felt this hot October 29th, and when Sharp was carried off of the field on the
: opening kickoff the Aggie pass defense was at a new low. During the first scrimmage of the game, Bill Collins suffered a broken arm,
In every 1 and this left the Aggies with only three healthy men to man the backfield posts with the result that the Aggies played their poorest game
of the season. The first time Santa Barbara had the ball they passed to make the score 6 to 0.
was out- The Aggies took the next kickoff and were marching down the field when there occurred the first of nine fumbles. Once again
Coaches y the Gauchos passed it over, made the conversion, and the score was 13 to 0. Receiving the ball for the third time in the first period,
the Aggies took to the air and lost the ball on an interception. The Gauchos continued their passing attack and soon the score
. The I was 20 to 0. The fourth kickoff was received by the Mustangs and after the ball had changed hands several times the Aggies put
ers30 t together a 50-yard drive for their only score of the game.
605 the T Taking the next kickoff, it didn't take the Gauchos long to score and make it 27 to 6, at which the half ended. The
second half saw the Aggies receiving the kickoff on their own 2 yard line and marching to the Santa Barbara V2 yard
mark where they lost the ball on downs. This drive was the most well played part of the game and was led by the brilliant signal
blocft: a calling of Diaz and the line plunging of Saviez. The Gauchos scored twice more during the remainder of the game to make the final
urpnsd t tally 40 to 6. Although not indicated by the score, the Aggie line outplayed the victors with outstanding play by Anderson and Ryder.
100 On I
Bob McClure Don Niboli Buff ROY Stan Robertson
Tackle Guard Guard End
Archie Dessert prepares to apply the clincher as Bill Diaz makes the initial sop on a Red Raider from
Southern Oregon. Backing up the play is Burt Ray, No. 42.
AGGIES 31 - SAN FRANCISCO STATE 13
Playing one of the best games of the season, the Aggies looked like true champions downing the Gators by a score of 31 to 13.
This contest was football the way the crowd likes it but not the way Coach Forbes wished it to be played. The team was still weak
from injuries sustained in the two previous games; the backfield was made up of men brought up from J. V.'s to replace Collins, Sharp,
Silva, and others.
It was these replacements that received Bill Diaz' passes and brought the Aggies to victory. The opening half was a close game even
though the Mustangs did score in the first few minutes of play. The Gators became a little more stubborn and put up a scrappy de-
fensive fight but at no time did they ever get rolling. The superb defense line play of 5050, Martin, J. Anderson, A. Anderson, and
Lehman held the Gators to a total gain of 50 yards, which really sounds like some kind of a record.
At one time the Gators were leading 7 to 6; they intercepted a pass which was returned 30 yards for a touchdown. Their lead
didn't last long and the Aggies scored again on a beautiful pass reception by Cox, who leaped high to get the ball and fell into the
end zone for a touchdown ending the half with a score of 13 to 7. i
The second half saw the new men getting accustomed to their positions and running their plays like veterans. They soon made
another touchdown and brought the score up to 18 to 7.
The high light plays of the game were Kuykendall's 45-yard touchdown run and the passing of Diaz to Cox and Schlange. The
Aggies uncovered two defensive stars in the Anderson twins, who intercepted 6 of the Gator passes.
The last quarter of the game found the Aggie third string scoring as the San Francisco lads seemed bewildered and demoralized i
as time after time they made nothing against the Aggie line. '
Willis Ryder 1 Frank Saviez Gunther Schlange
Tackle Fullback End Halfback
l to l3.
Chuck Aldine looks on as Don Cox wrestles a pass from the hands of a Whittier defender for an Aggie touchdown.
AGGIES l3 - WHITTIER 20
Facing the strongest team in the history of Whittier College, the Aggies were 21-point underdogs.
The opening play ran true to form with the Aggies trying a screen pass which was intercepted by the Poets and run back to the
Mustangs 1 yard line. Even with this flashy start, it took the much heralded Poet team four plays to punch it over. The conversion missed
and the score was 6 to O. The Aggies came bouncing back to march 60 yards and even the score. The remainder of the first quarter
was played on the midfield stripes with the Mustangs coming out ahead in yards and downs. Late in the second quarter Whittier sur-
prised the Aggies with a quick kick which bounced dead on the 1 yard line. Here was the crucial point in the game as a fumbled ball
was recovered by the Poets on the 2-yard line. Once again it took the opposing team four downs to make a touchdown. The half ended
with the score at T3 to 7.
The second half started off with the Aggies on the offensive and picking up a score when Don Schramm got loose around left end
and ran 30 yards to pay dirt. The Poets came back strong and made their only deserved touchdown of the game using a triple reverse
around left end good for 20 yards and a score. This touchdown put the Poets ahead 20 to 13. The Aggies fought hard to even the
score during the rest of the game. Twice they came within twenty yards but each march was due to end with an intercepted pass.
Though the score was in favor of the Poets, the statistics were all in favor of the Aggies; first downs 'IT to 5 in favor of the Aggies.
It was the consecutively good play of line men like $050, Dessert, Wilson, Martin, Anderson, and Robertson who stopped the high scoring
Poet machine. The final gun went off with the score still standing at 20 to 13 and Whittier the winner.
Leroy Sharp Joe Silva Ed Smith
Halfback Halfback Center
Aggie line power is evident as a huge hole is opened in the Southern Oregon line for ball packer Bill Diaz.
AGGIES i2 - CHICO 3 3
Playing for the first time under the new lights, the Aggies faced their old rivals. The stands were filled with a bipartisan crowd
as many of the Wildcat supporters had made the iourney in hopes their team could dump the new conference champions.
The first half was a see-saw affair and the ball never passed beyond the 20-yard line of either team. The spearhead of the
ground attack was Chuck Aldine, who carried the ball 25 times for a 4-yard average.
Chico was the first to score, recovering a fumble on the Mustang's 25-yard line. In desperation, after three futile ground plays,
they sent in their kicker and the Aggies witnessed a phenomenal kick. From 35 yards out and at an angle, Chico's educated toe
put the ball between the goal posts and the Wildcats were ahead 3 to O.
The Aggies took to the field in the second half determined to win and soon got charge of the ball and marched to Chico's 20. i
When two pass plays failed to score, Burt Ray was called to carry the ball on a guard sneak. He ran the play like an All American
half and traveled 20 yards for the first touchdown of the evening. The conversian was missed and the score was 6 to 3. The remainder
of the game the Mustang's strong forward wall continually pushed the Chico team back until they kicked from their own
end zone. It was here that J. Anderson, playing his usual good game, blocked the kick and Robertson fell on the ball for another
The game ended with a final score of T2 to 3; the Aggies the undisputed For Western Champions for the first time in many years.
Milan 5050 Chuck Stanley
Gunther Schlange is tackled after a long run in the Pear Bowl game against Pacific University.
AGGIES 15 - PACIFIC UNIVERSITY 33
h This season was one of many "firsts" for the Aggies. The most outstanding of these was the post season game played Thanks-
I of the giving Day in the Pear Bowl at Medford, Oregon; the first in Mustang history. .
Pacific University proved itself to be a strong and powerful opponent. The opening 24 minutes of play found the Aggie line
dpioys, doing a great job of stopping the much-heralded offense of Pacific U. Then, during a three minute period, everyone let down and
:ted toe with the aid of a few breaks P. U. got out in front 20 to 2. They averaged a touchdown a minute as a series of long passes and Aggie
fumbles spelled defeat for the Mustangs.
I ? Although the underdogs, the Aggie team came out in the second half with the will to win and made a great comeback. The first
icosl20- g Aggie score came as a result of a pass play which saw Don Cox carry the ball 60 yards to the P. U. one yard line and Diaz punch it
mencan the remaining distance for a score. A long pass from Diaz to Schlange connected for 30 yards and another 6 points. The score was
mamder now 20 to 15. Pacific began a series of running and passing plays and increased their lead 26 to 15. The final tally was 33 to 15 when
m own Pacific, with the ball in the air as the gun sounded, was credited with another touchdown.
another Aggie stars for the day were linemen Martin, J. Anderson, Cox, Lehman, and Schlange, and backfield players Kuykendall, Diaz,
A. Anderson, and Strain.
John West Jerry Witt Don Wilson
BACK ROW: H. McSweeney, Coach; P. Catlin, J. Richardson, J. Walsh, B. Comfort, T. Schneider, P. Wintz, M. Lawson, 5. Costa,
J. Jones, L. Meyers, Coach: MIDDLE ROW: D. Kittridge, J. Schouten, E. Verkuyl, R. Hanna, D. Anderson, A. Anderson, B. Adam-
son. FRONT ROW: J. Hertle, Manager; B. Hamilton, D. Williams,B. Brugemann, B. Chilcott, J. Yelland, W. Groves, J. Struckmeyer.
J. V. Football
The J. V. football team, under the direction of Coaches Lyle Meyers and Howard McSweeney, after losing the
first two games of the season without being able to score a point, came back strong to win three of their last
four games and to post a three won, three lost record for the season. Traveling to Susanville for their first game
of the season the Aggies lost to Lassen Junior College by a score of 7 to 0. The northerners scored their touch-
down on a long pass, being unable to move against the Aggie line. Traveling to Marysville for their second game
of the season, the Aggie Colts ran up against the power laden Yuba City J. C. and receipted for a 41 to 0
shellacking. The game was very one sided with the Yubans running and passing the Aggies dizzy. Coming to
life in their third game of the season, the Aggies put on a great cffensive show as they crushed the Vallejo J. C.
Reserves by a score of 37 to 0 at Davis. The Aggie forward wall played their best game of the season to date
in keeping the Vallejo boys from the end zone. The Aggie pass defense clicked in this game, and as the result
the opposition was unable to move either on the ground or in the air. The Aggie backs sparkled as they made
many long gainers and crossed the enemy goal line 6 times. Following this game, which was the offensive high
of the season, the J. V.'s defeated the Napa J. C. Reserves 20 to 6, in a game at Davis. Keeping their win streak
alive, the Colts next traveled to Chico where they gave the Chico State Reserves 0 25 to 12 going over. The
season was closed out at home when the A95 went down to a 20 to 9 defeat at the hands of the strong Santa
Rosa J. C. Reserves. All in all, the season was very successful and the coming year should see many graduates
of this year's Junior Varsity performing for the Varsity.
, Hf, HM .;
u MWWM -;-.-.... ...- .............
Goldsmith puts in a close up shot against the Hornets . Goldsmith tips the ball toward waiting Ernie Wetmore as Grant Brown
of Sacramento State. starts to head down court.
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 61 GEM GARAGE -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 57 , LA VERNE - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 36 CAL BLUES - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 57 SACRAMENTO STATE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 45 STOCKTON AMBLERS
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 67 WHITTIER - - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 51 CHICO STATE - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 46 CHICO STATE - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 44 SACRAMENTO STATE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 48 SAN FRANCISCO STATE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 61 SAN FRANCISCO STATE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 47 CAL BLUES - - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 54 OLYMPIC CLUB - - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 55 SPAULDING SPORTS STORE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 34 HUMBOLDT STATE - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 61 HUMBOLDT STATE - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 44 SACRAMENTO STATE - -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 49 SAN FRANCISCO STATE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 66 SAN FRANCISCO STATE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 51 SOUTHERN OREGON -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 64 SOUTHERN OREGON -
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 44 CHICO STATE
CALIFORNIA AGGIES 58 CHICO STATE
UPPER LEFT: Goldsmith iumps high on a iump ball against S. F. State as Ron Knight, Bill Wetmore i35t and
Hal Sconyers QM move in on the ball.
UPPER RIGHT: Glenn Goldsmith T310 drives in for a possible rebound of Braun's push shot against
MIDDLE LEFT: Glenn Goldsmith swishes a free throw against S. F. State.
BOTTOM LEFT: Braun lets fly with a running push shot while Ernie Wetmore i32t comes up to go after
Led by Captain Grant Braun, the Cal Aggie basketball team
rolled to the close of the 1949-1950 season with a record of 15 wins
and 8 losses. In conference play the Mustangs closed the season in
second place behind Chico with eight victories and four defeats. The
conference race this year was close between the Aggies and Chico,
and was not decided until the final series between the two schools
on the Wildcat hardwood at Chico.
The Aggies traveled to Chico for the last two games of the season
in a tie for first place. However, due to the schedule igiving Chico
16 games and the Aggies only T2i the Wildcats needed only one of the
two to clinch the crown while the Aggies needed both. Chico lost no
time in making sure of the top spot, as they won on Friday night
63 to 44.
The first half was one of the fastest of the season with the Aggies
leading most of the way. However, iust before the intermission the
Wildcats pulled ahead 29 to 30.
The second half, however, was a walk away, Chico winning easily
63 to 44.
Even though the second game didn't mean a thing as far as the
conference race was concerned, it was just as thrilling. Playing
before a "standing room only" crowd, as the night before, the Mustangs
lost a heart breaker in the closing minute of play, 59-58. Although the
Mustangs were slightly behind at half time, they tied it up and
went ahead soon after the intermission. However, after leading through-
out the second half, the Mustangs had the misfortune of seeing Jater
Cowan, an all conference forward for the Wildcats who hit for 20
points in this one, sink a 40 foot push shot to put Chico out in front
for the victory.
UPPER LEFT: Becket pushes up a shot against Sacramento State.
UPPER RIGHT: Braun gets fouled as he attempts a shot against Sacramento State.
MIDDLE RIGHT: The Mustangs head back on defense after scoring two points.
LOWER RIGHT: Hal Nelson shoots one over the head of a S. F. State defender as Carl Reich looks on.
The conference season opened with these same two schools at
each others throats for two very tight contests. in the first game the
Wildcats emerged victorious 54 to 51, although the Aggies led most
of the game. However, the Mustangs roared back in the second
game to win in a close contest 46 to 41.
San Francisco State was the next conference opponent for the
Mustangs. The series was split, one game at Davis and one at Kezar
Pavilion in San Francisco. Before the home crowd, the Mustangs
had an off night, but won 48 to 32. Both teams appeared to be off
their. games after play resumed following a twenty minute time out
while every light in the gymnasium was off.
However, the following night in San Francisco nothing could stop
the Mustang deadeyes as they rolled to a 61 to 47 victory.
Everything looked rosy for the Mustangs, as they were tied for
first with the cellar dwelling Humboldt State Lumberjacks next on
the list. However, the Lumberiacks came up with a surprise for the
Aggies by dumping them 42 to 34. Playing a tight zone, the Humboldt
team held the Aggies at "arms length" throughout the contest. As
the Aggie long shooters couldn't find the range at all, this was the
The second night was an entirely different story as the Aggie
sharpshooters hit from all angles to win handily 61 to 50. Even though
this loss to the Lumberiacks was only the second loss of the conference
season, it was enough to put the team in a hole and make the rest of
the schedule an uphill drag all the way.
fhu-w.s.;g-w;-.we .. -u V
v x ,V
, A gaFaw
Mismumni-o' 1! e N' - i
. ' gr t
UPPER LEFT: An unidentified Aggie iumps high above the outstretched hands of two S. F. State players
and Goldsmith i310 to get a rebound.
UPPER RIGHT: Hal Nelson i33i, Glenn Goldsmith QM, and Ernie Wetmore strain for a rebound against
MIDDLE LEFT: Bill Wetmore dribbles the ball over the center line against S. F. State.
LOWER LEFT: Ron Knight BU comes down after laying up a basket in the S, F. State game. Carl
Reich UH looks on.
Next on the schedule was a return series with the Staters of
San Francisco State. Friday night in San Francisco the Aggies had
another cold night, but managed to stay out in front and win by
ten points, 49 to 39. Saturday night on the local hardwood the Aggies
followed the pattern set in the previous pair of contests by swishing
baskets from all angles to win going away, 66 to 44.
At the same time the Mustangs were taking a pair from $.F.S.
the Southern Oregon Raiders were splitting two with Chico. Chico's
loss put the Aggies back in the mathematical race-all they had to do
was win the last four games, two from Southern Oregon and two from
Chico. The first half of the assignment was accomplished, but the
second half was not.
The Aggies followed the old familiar pattern of playing poorly
the first night and excellent the second, but won them both to stay
in the race.
Playing only well enough to win, the Mustangs topped the Raiders
51 to 42 in the opening game of the series. The second night was a
far happier contest, as the offense as well as the defense was clicking.
The Mustangs were never behind, winning by 19 points, 64 to 45.
Then came the fatal series with Chico related above. It was
unfortunate for the Aggies that they did not play a full sixteen game
schedule as did Chico, but it was an unavoidable situation and might
not have made any difference in the final outcome of the conference.
,7 ,r?; W;
UPPER LEFT: Jim Becket 0C0 lets go with a driving shot against Sacramento State. Ron Knight prepares
for a rebound.
UPPER RIGHT: Bill Wetmore gets smashed between two Sacto State players in a fight for the ball.
Grant Braun C33 and Glenn Goldsmith CLO are other Aggies in picture.
MIDDLE RIGHT: Nelson i23i moves in for a rebound following a shot in the S. F. State game.
LOWER RIGHT: Frank King lets go with a shot from the back of the foul circle.
Perhaps the most interesting of the non-conference games which
the Aggies played during the season was the three game series with
Sacramento State. Sacramento had a team composed of several former
J.C. and college stars who were plenty good.
The first of the contests was played on the local hardwood early
in the season. The game was strictly an offensive affair and was nip
and tuck all the way through. Leading by seven points going into
the final two minutes, the Mustangs hung on in an exciting hard fought
finish to win by a narrow four point margin, 57 to 53. It was a
thriller from start to finish and deeply hurt the Hornet's pride.
The second game was as rough and as close as the first, but the
outcome was somewhat different. The Hornet's were not to be denied
this time and won by the same four count gap, 48 to 44.
The victory started Sacramento out on a streak of wins. Among
the teams which the Hornets defeated were Y.M.l. of San Francisco,
a good A.A.U. team, twice; C.O.P.,- San Jose State; and Chico State.
The Hornets were red hot, and according to the Capital City sports
writers were going to take the Aggies without much trouble. However,
the Mustangs had another story to tell.
The opening minutes indicated a high scoring contest as both
teams swished shot after shot from any angle. The Mustangs led
for the opening minutes, but the Hornets pulled ahead, 14 to T3,
and looked like they were going to stay there. The half time score
was 26 to 22 in the Hornet's favor and from all indications the experts
were right in picking a Hornet victory.
-yW mr-nv aww hm, -7 -..W.- -- -
Braun caught in an awkward pose following a iump ball as Reich UH Goldsmith iumps high to sink a basket against S. F. State. Ron Knight
and Sconyers i24i head down court. gets set for the possible rebound.
However, the Mustang defense in the second half was nothing less than sensational as they held the Hornet hot shots to
I3 points in the entire second stanza. Meanwhile, the Aggie offense started to roll again. The Mustangs pulled out in front
midway in the half and won 44 to 38, snapping the Hornet winning streak at six games. This game gave the Aggies the odd
game of the three game series.
In other non-conference games, the Mustangs played some top notch teams from around the state.
After opening the season with an easy 61 to 49 win over the Gem Garage of Sacramento, the Aggies played LaVerne College
from Southern California. Even though LaVerne was rated rather high, the Aggies went out in front and stayed there, winning
57 to 45, for their second victory in as many starts. -
After being defeated by the California Blues, 44 to 36, beating Sacramento State, and losing to the Stocton Amblers, all former
C.O.P. stars, 53 to 45, the Aggies tangled with another barnstorming Sacramento State. This game was the highest scoring of the
year, and the only ones except the final two against Chico that the Aggies failed to hold their opponents to less than 55 points. The
Mustangs led all the way, but were never out in front far enough to feel safe until the final gun. The game was a fast breaking contest-
which ended 67 to 61 in the Aggies' favor.
One other top flight team ran head on into the Aggie defense as the Olympic Club of San Francisco was defeated 54 to 48.
Hal Nelson HOT lays up a close one while Bill Wetmore li5t and Jim
Becket 00 look on.
Ron Knight sinks two points for the Aggies as Hal Nelson moves in
for the possible rebound.
The defense of the Aggies was the brightest spot of the season. The Mustangs ended the season eighth in total defense in
the nation for small colleges. Hal Sconyers was the main cog in the defense and was usually given the top man to guard. Not
only was Hal the top defensive man, but also one of the leaders in offense with a 7.5 points per game average.
The leader in offense was Grant Braun with a 9.7 average. Braun's delayed action iump shot from the pivot spot accounted
for most of his points from the floor. Not far behind Braun was Glenn Goldsmith and Hal Nelson, two more pivot men who scored :
plenty of points.
Braun was honored on the all conference selection. Hal Nelson and Hal Sconyers were placed on the second string all
The Mustangs were hit hard at close to the end of the season by the loss of Frank King and Ernie Wetmore, both first
stringers. However, Carl Reich and Bill Wetmore moved into the starting positions and did an excellent iob.
Outlooks for next season are bright with most of the team coming back. The biggest loss will be at the pivot positions as
the top three men in the position, Braun, Nelson, and Goldsmith, probably won't be back. However, Ronnie Knight, big sophomore
improved rapidly this season and will be around for plenty of action.
Returning for work at the backcourt are Sconyers, both Wetmores, Reich, and Becket, all lettermen, to form a good nucleus
for another good varsity ball club.
J. V. Basketball
The Junior'Varsity basketeers had a mediocre season from the winning standpoint, winning 5 while losing 6. In only
the Grant Tech game however was the team completely outclassed, being administered a 59 to 28 trouncing. All of the other
losses were in contests that were decided only in the closing minutes of the game. The team was noted for its ability to get up
off the floor after being completely outclassed in the first half, and with a tremendous rally either pull up to within a few points,
or take the lead. Typical of this second half comeback was the game played in San Francisco with the S.F. State J.V.'s. Behind
by a score of 31 to 12 at the half the Aggies staged a great comeback to tie the score with less than four minutes to go, finally
being edged out by the score of 53 to 50. The series with Chico found the A95 beating the northerners at Davis by a score of 40
to 26, but losing the return engagement at Chico by a count of 50 to 56. The Sacramento J.C. series was another one which
the Aggies split, completely outclassing the Sacramentans by a score of 59 to 35 and losing by the narrow margin of 32 to 35.
Splitting every series, the Aggie juniors continued the line by rolling over Sacramento State J.V. 49 to 38, and being edged by the
opposition 40 to 43 in the return match. The S.F. State J.V. proved no different from the others, losing to the A95 by a 53 to 43
count, and nosing out the Aggies in the return by a score of 49 to 52. Playing a strong Yuba J.C. team, the A95 let them pile
Up too large of a lead and lost 37 to 41 after making a great comeback effort. Davis High, winner in their league, and the only
high school on the schedule, just didn't have the experience to cope with the taller Aggies, and were steamrolled under by the
convincing score of 56 to 31. The team was paced by the high scoring of Bill Fitch, abiy backed by Tom Martin, Bennie Goehring,
n mom in , Dick Hammond and Stu Rowe. Standing out on floor work and defense were Dick Fawcett, Art Laemmlen, Willy and Goody Simmons
,1 and Ralph Gay.
ense in f
t . t
d No . Season Record
toun'ed CAL AGGIES - - 50 CHICO STATE FROSH - - - 56
scored CAL AGGIES - - 37 YUBA J. c. - - - - - 41
CAL AGGIES - - 59 SACRAMENTO J. c. J. v. - - 35
H CAL AGGIES - - 56 DAVIS HIGH - - - - - 31
'9 0 CAL AGGIES - - 49 s. F. STATE J. v. - - - - 52
4 CAL AGGIES - - 53 s. F. STATE J. v. ; - - - 43
. first 4 CAL AGGIES - - 49 SACRAMENTO STATEJ. v. - - 38
, CAL AGGIES - - 4o CHICO STATE FROSH - - - 26
; CAL AGGIES - - 32 SACRAMENTO J. c. J. v. - - 35
ns as CAL AGGIES - - 4o SACRAMENTO STATE J. v. - - 43
,more CAL AGGIES - - 28 GRANT TECH - - - - - 59
.- 333JHfAJ 51h
, HUN N'MW m
h am .w'n' 0"!
BACK ROW: Coach Myron Schall, J. Libby, E. Bond, T. Hall, J. Richardson, Joe Jones, Manager.
FRONT ROW: D. Niboli, C. Schoner, B. Callahan, L. Schofield, W. Summers, D. Vucinich.
Myron Schall - Coach
The Aggie boxing team had a rather unsuccessful year with the only bright spot
being the performance of the team in the For Western Boxing Tournament at Chico.
lniuries to key performers in the small but game squad caused the cancellation of four
early season matches, and the year was one of outstanding individual performances
rather than team performance. The first match of the season found the Aggie mittsters
dropping a 7 to 3 decision to the Golden Gators of San Francisco State College.
In the winnerg circle for the Aggies were Lechner, Richardson, and Niboli. The next
match of the year found the Mustangs hosting Chico and dropping a 6 to 4 verdict.
Wally Summers Lee Schofield Bernard Callahan Carl Schoner
125 Pounds 130 Pounds 135 Pounds 145 Pounds
Winning were Schoner, Jones, Richardson, and Niboli. Next in line was U. C. at
Berkeley, to whom the A95 lost 6 to 2. Winners for our side were Niboli and Bond.
Traveling to Chico for a return match the Aggies took a 5 to 2 defeat. The Aggie 155
pounder, Jim Richardson, annexed the only win of the evening for the Blue and Gold,
as Bond and Schofieids each got 0 draw. Moving to Chico for defenSe of the For Western
Conference crown the Aggies narrowly missed repeating for the title with one bout telling
the difference. Chico gained the title with 33 points, followed by the Aggies with 24,
and S. F. State with 22 points. The Mustangs entered only one fighter, Bernie Callahan,
Jim Richardson Don Niboli Ed Bond Jim Libby
155 Pounds 165 Pounds 175 Pounds Heavyweight
Nick Floratos, Chico, Heavyweight; Ed Bond, Cal Aggies, 175 pounds; Herb Jergentz, Chico, 165 pounds;
Jim Richardson, Cal Aggies, 155 pounds; Ted Abbott, San Francisco, 145 pounds; Bernie Callahan, Cal
Aggies, 135 pounds; Mel Jones, Chico, 130 pounds; John Fischer, San Francisco, 125 pounds. 1
Far Western Conference Champions
in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tournament in Sacramento. Callahan, in the 135 w
pound class, drew Everett Conley of Washington State College in his first bout. Conley 2
won the battle by virtue of a close decision, and then went on to become P.C.l. and h
national title holder in his weight. Returning for next years battles will be an experienced I i"
contingent headed by the freshman sensation, 155 pounder Jim Richardson. With h 2
this veteran nucleus the Aggies can look forward to a successful season.
e , W .m . , w"; ., Wm. -V 7.7..5;747.7477 , w"... - ewe- -.....AN.... .avwg -,,H ..... WMV. aW
3.4., -- vT-Ie-r-O -11 ..1V..,...
Mac Martinez of San Jose State, 125 pounds; Jim Reilly of Gonzaga, 130 pounds; Everett Conley of
Washington State, 135 pounds; Floyd Wilson of University of California at Los Angeles, 145 pounds; Eli
Thomas of Gonzaga, 155 pounds; Herb Carlson of University of Idaho, 165 pounds; Carl Maxey of
Gonzaga, 175 pounds; Herb Christianson of Washington State, heavyweight.
1950 P. C. 1. Champions
Carlson maintained a per-
fect record in the P.C.I. by
winning his fourth title. Maxey
had the best record of any
fighter appearing in the show,
having never been defeated
in a college bout. Title win-
ners from last year's show suc-
cessfully defending their titles
include Mcxey, Carlson and
Reilly. Team winner was lda-
ho, followed by San Jose
State. Gonzaga captured
third place in the P.C.I.
tourney, and went on to tie
with Idaho for the national
title in the NCAA. Tourna-
Coaches of the teams entered in the P.C.I. Tournament, shown being introduced to the audience by Crip
Toomey, Tournament Director, include, left to right: Mike O'Gara of UCLA, Joey August of Gonzaga,
Ike Deeter of Washington State, Frank Young of the University of Idaho, DeWitt Portal of San Jose
State, and Myron Schall of the California Aggies.
Hurdles, High Jump
BACK ROW: E. S. "Woody" Wilson, Coach; L. Perry, H. Nelson, T. Martin, D. Tompkins, A. Anderson,
D. Elliott, E. Martin, L. Beardsley, B. Bellue, C. Wicks, R. Stephenson, G. Braun, Wye Cripe, Assistant Coach.
MIDDLE ROW: R. Hanna, D. Adam, D. Schramm, D. Anderson, B. Johnson, T. Kuhn, F. Storz, R. Roushall,
J. Allen, G. Puterbaugh, E. Gardner. FRONT ROW: J. Struckmeyer, Manager; L. Schnell, B. Waller, H.
Chandon, G. Asher, J. Cullen, D. Swanson, B. Wadsworth, l. Kaiser, S. Rowe, D. Watson.
The Aggie track team, defending champions in the For Western Conference,
continued their winning ways with four straight meet victories this season. The results
of this year's F.W.C. meet are not published because it come after the deadline for this
publication. However, it can be stated that the Aggies, fresh from victories over Santa
Clara, St. Marys, Chico State, San Francisco State and Nevada, entered the meet heavy
favorites to retain their title.
George Puterbaugh Grant Braun
,880, Relay High Jump
Don Tompkins Don Schramm Stuart Rowe Hal Nelson
880 100, 220 Mile Discus, Highiump
The Mustang cindermen opened the 1950 season with a rain delayed meet against
Santa Clara and came through with a 99 to 32 win. Veteran hurdler Bob Bellue paced
the 3 deep Aggies in their rout of the Broncos with wins in the high and low sticks.
Two days later the Aggies turned back St. Marys to chalk up victory number two.
Winners for the Aggies included freshman Lawrence Perry in the half, George Puterbaugh
in the 440, and Stuart Rowe who hung up a win in the mile.
nnon Lawrence Perry Ron Hanna les Kaiser Dick Adam
880, Relay 440, Relay Javelin 100, 220
Ronald Roushall John Cullen Loren Schnell Ben Waller
Pole Vault Mile, 2 Mile 2 Mile Hurdles
On April 13, the Aggies took on their olc.l rivals from Chico State on the Aggie field.
John Cullen started things off right for the Aggies as he broke the tape in the mile run.
Puterbaugh won the half mile as he nosed out Perry in the good time of 2:02.1 and Loren
Schnell ran away with the two mile.
However, it was Bob Bellue who scored the most for the Mustangs with wins in the 3
high jump and both hurdle races. Other winners for the Aggies were Ronald Roushall '
in the pole vault at 11'6", Don Cannon in the discus, and Beardsley in the shot put. A
win in the final event, the mile relay, gave the Aggies a 90V2 to40V2 victory.
Don Watson Dave Elliot Forrest Storz Bruce Wadsworth
Javelin Shot Put 440, Relay 2 Mile
Jim Allen Dick Swanson Arnold Anderson Donald Anderson
Polevault 100 100, Broadiump 220, Broadiump
Nevada and San Francisco State gave the Aggies their sternest competition in a
three way meet on April 22. The Mustangs emerged on top in this one with a total of
60 points to 55 for San Francisco State and 47 for Nevada. Once again it was depth
that turned the tide in favor of the home team. The most thrilling victory was the dead
heat between Aggies George Peterbaugh and Lawrence Perry in a sparkling half mile.
Other winners for the Mustangs were John Cullen in the mile run, Bellue in the highs,
Brown with a 6 foot high iump, and Bruce Wadsworth who ran his fastest two mile to win
Bill Bayliss Gerald Asher Tom Kuhn Newton Foster
Javelin Mile Broadiump Low Hurdles
Baseball fortunes on the Aggie Campus this
year are at a very low ebb with the Aggies winning
but 6 of the first 21 games played. A pitching staff
headed by veterans Harry Jarrett, Leroy Sharp, and
Les McCabe, and ably backed by Freshmen Bill
Lovelace, Bob Bushnell, and Sophomore Hal Sconyers
give the Aggies one of the most well rounded pitching
staffs in the history of the campus, but fielding miscues
and lack of clutch hitting have kept the Aggies out
of the victory column. Although outhitting the toe
in 10 of the 16 games the A95 have been unable
to connect at the right times. The Aggies opened
the season by losing a 14 to 6 decision to the visiting
Santa Rosa club. Big blow of the game for the Aggies ;
BACK ROW: B. Beeman, D. Fawcett, J. Firebaugh, L. Sharp, B. Bushnell, F. Saviez, H. Sconyers, L. McCabe, D, Jordinson,
Manager. MIDDLE ROW: C. Boyer, Coach; D. Aldine , L. Phillips, L. Foley, J. Stacey, H. Jarrett, J. West, B. Lovelace. FRONT
ROW: J. Englebrecht, J. Becket, W. Louie, C. Reich, A. Scheer, G. Madley, 8. Ross.
Leroy Sharp Les McCabe Harry Jarrett Bill lovelace
Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher
was Louies' Ieadoff triple in the first inning. Journeying to Sacramento for the next game the Aggies outhit the
Sac team 10 to 8, but had a 10 to 6 deficit in the run column. A return game with Santa Rosa on their home field
saw the Aggies lose a 4 hitter by a score of 3 to 2. Bo Phillips unloaded on a fast ball for a tremendous home run
with one on to account for both of the Aggies runs. Placer was next in line to bounce the Aggies, daing so 8 to 6
although being outhit H to 7. The first league game of the season found the Aggies winning a 2 to 1 ball game
from the visiting San Francisco Staters. In the nightcap the bay city team bounced back to score a 6 to 4 win. Sac
State was dumped by the A95 at Davis as the Aggie Iumbermen had their best day of the season, unloading 13 hits
on 3 Sacto. hurlers. Big lick of the game was Beeman's home run with two on.
Buck Ross Bill Beeman Bob Bushnell
Pitcher Catcher Pitcher
State at Chico was the next opposition for the Aggies. Chico took the team through the roller twice, 8 to i in the
first game, and 6 to 5 in the second. The Aggies were not outhit in either game, but 5 Ag errors in each game helped
to turn the tide in Chico's favor. Moving back to Davis, the Mustangs got a twin licking from Fresno State, 6 to 5
and 18 to 7. In the second inning of the last game Fresno counted 13 runs on 4 hits, 4 walks, 1 hit batter, and
9 Aggie errors. During the day the Mustang defense fell completely apart, committing 'IO errors in the first game
and 12 in the second. Facing Sac State for the third time the Ags
the foe. Traveling to San Francisco for a league double-header with
calcimine treatment, losing the first 8 to 0, and the second 12 to 0.
Traveling to Berkeley the Aggies lost a rainy day game to the University of California by a score of 6 to 0. Chico
went down 7 to 4 although again outhitting ,
S. F. State, the Ags were given the double A
Third Base l
er -4, 's-re-I: W"
'.ve4 - mm
Avrm'sm-r ruvw . - e
John West Bo Phillips Jim Becket Frank Saviez
Outfield First Base Outfield Outfield
Playing their best offensive game of the year the Mustangs fell on Grant Tech of North Sacramento for 17 hits and
15 runs to gain a 15 to H victory. Playing Chico in a double-header, the Aggies dropped the first game in two over-
time innings, 7 to 5, and then came back strong to take the nightcap 6 to 5. Moving to Medford, Oregon, for a
double-header the Mustangs were edged out in the first game 6 to 8, and then came back with a volley of extra
base hits to swamp the Red Raiders by a 15 to 10 score. Continuing on to Arcata the Aggies split a twin bill with
Humboldt State, losing the first game, 8 to 7 in overtime, and capturing the second game 9 to 2. Forming the main
line for the Aggies are Bill Lovelace, Leroy Sharp, Harry Jarrett, Les McCabe, Hal Sconyers, and Bob Bushnell on
the mound, Bill Beeman behind the plate, Bo Phillips and George West at first, Dick Fawcett and Leo Foley at
second, Jim Englebrecht and Carl Reich at third, Walt Louie and Don Aldine at shortstop, and with Jim Steacy,
Frank Soviez, John West, Arnie Scheer, Joe Firebough, Gordon Medley, and Jim Becket in the outer garden.
Arnie Scheer Joe Firebuugh Gordon Medley Jim Steacy
Outfield Outfield Outfield Outfield
W " " WM r:
BACK ROW: A. Kelly, J. Quimson, B. Hopkins, R. Sutliff, H. Mefford, V. Heyl, C. Frost, A. Laemmlen,
B. Morrison. FRONT ROW: M. Palmer, B. Paasch, B. Kelsoe, l. Wilcox, M. Shenson, B. Jurado-Blunco,
B. Peverley, H. Campbell.
Paced by the swimming of Bill Hopkins in the 220 and 440 freestyle, the Aggie
swim team is looking forward to a successful defense of their For Western Conference
swimming crown. The mermen of Coaches Oscar Cook and Sherman Chavoor have
at this writing compiled a 3 won and 2 lost record. First meet of the season saw the
Aggies nose out the Cal J. V. by a score of 41 to 34. In their next meet, with the
Olympic Club the Aggies again won by the same 41 to 34 score. Running into
Oscar Cook, Sherman Chavoor - Coaches
AI Kelly Bill Hopkins Art Luemmlen Cliff Frost
Backstroke 220-440 Freestyle Diver Diver
power laden San Jose State the Aggies took their first defeat of the season by a
i 21 to 52 count. Bouncing back the Mustangs dealt San Francisco State, their chief
I rival for the conference crown, a 39 to 38 loss. Santa Clara showed power and depth
as they rolled over the Aggies 49 to 28. The Invitational Relays? on Picnic Day found
the Aggies finishing in third place behind College of Pacific and San Jose State.
Pacing the Aggies this year are Sutliff, Shenson, and Campbell in the 300 yard
I Martin Palmer John Quimson Vic Heyl Rod Sutliff
50-100 Freestyle Breastroke 50-100 Freestyle Backstroke
., :1"? Q;;
Merv Shenson Hal Mefford Bob Paasch Bob Peverley
Breastroke 100-220 Freestyle Breastroke Diver
medley; Hopkins and Mefford in the 220 freestyle; Heyl and Palmer in the 50 yard ii
freestyle; Frost, Laemmlen, and Reid in diving; Heyl, Campbell, and Palmer in the if
100 freestyle; Sutliff and Wilcox in the backstroke; Shenson and Paasch in the zg'
W breaststroke; Hopkins in the 440 freestyle; and Mefford, Campbell, Hopkins, and Heyl
in the relay.
Irv Wilcox Wayne Kelsoe
t R l w
. A. .,. V. a . A ,.. A .,..M--.N, 2.... slxI'SAettMv -.4uv V. -.-..24A A...$.... m-
M x W"
, V ,1 6 , Yr: , y , ,
V' '7' a i I ? .an
BACK ROW: B. Sullivan, J. Quimson, B. Hopkins, R. Sutiiff, B. Burgess, H. Campbell.
FRONT ROW: B. Paasch, B. Morrison, B. Power, A. Kelly, I. Wilcox, M. Shenson.
The Aggie water polo team tell on hard times as they struggled through the
9" l season with a 2 win and 8 loss record. Unable to find opponents in schools of compara-
1 tive size, the Aggies were forced to schedule games with some of the larger schools in
the area. Starting the season the Mustangs were edged by the Athens Club of San
Franeisco, 7 to 8. Next the Aggies were overwhelmed by the San Jose State Spartans,
13 to 4; nipped by Cal, 7 to 8; dropped by the Cal J.V., 7 to 5; and edged out in a
hectic 10 to 12 battle by the Olympic Club. The natators came up with their first win
of the season as they dropped Santa Clara, 9 to 3. In a return game Santa Clara
turned the tables, clubbing the Aggies, 12 to 3. The Mustangs then split with the
Olympic Club, winning 11 to 8, and losing 7 to 4. The last game of the season found
3 the San Jose Staters dropping the Ags again, 8 to 10. Paced by the goal making of
i Merv Shenson and Rod Sutliff, and the fine goal work of Bill Burgess, the Aggies
developed during the season into a smooth working team. With this year's experienced
men and additions from the J. V., next year should find the Mustangs holding their own
with all competition.
3!. w S? $ k XKJ$ t
Vern Hickey, Coach; Art Graue, Ray Moos, Stanley McCune, Bill Rockwell.
Led by the dependable sticking of the vetran Ray Moos, the Aggie golfers have enjoyed only mediocre success on
the links this season. Playing their best golf on their home course the Aggies have tipped over the defending For
Western champions San Francisco State, and cannot be counted out of the race for the conference title for 1950.
U.$.F. Series - Opening the season on the Yolo Fliers Club course, the home team was rudely dumped by the
University of San Francisco, 7 to 20. In a return match at San Francisco the Aggies were overwhelmed, 2 to 25.
S. F. Police - The San Francisco Police next took the A95 through the roller by a score of 5V2 to 23V2, in a
match held on the Fliers Club pastures.
Chico Series - One of the Aggies best efforts of the year took place at the Fliers Club as Chico was downed 15V2
to 5V2. Leading the Aggies was Ray Moos with a 75. In the return match at Chico the Aggies fell on hard times as
they bowed to the Staters, 7V2 to 19V2.
Nevada - Closest match of the year found the University of Nevada edging the Aggies on the Fliers Club course
by a score of 9V2 to HV2. The Aggies lost on the last hole of the last individual match of the day.
S. F. State Series - Playing in San Francisco the A95 were easily handled by San Francisco State - 6 to 15.
In the repeat performance the Mustangs came through with a fine performance, winning easily, 20 to 7. Playing
good golf for the Blue and Gold are Ray Moos, Stanley McCune, Art Graue, Bill Lewis, and Walter Neushutz.
ML . , V V . . M4:
BACK ROW: C. Downing, J. Thomas, L. Darling, Coach John Blake, 0. Paul, F. Stetson, J. Totten.
FRONT ROW: J. Penton, A. Leck, B. Sparks, D. Frol, M. Lawson.
Coach John Blake's wrestIing team had a very successful year which ended with Jack Darling winning the Pacific
Coast A.A.U. 191 pound title in the P.C.A.A.U. at San Francisco. Hampered by the lack of depth, the squad was able
to win few matches, but all shows were marked by brilliant individual performances. Early season injuries caused
later season bouts to be lost because of forfeits in the weights. The season was started at San Francisco State with
the Aggies coming out on the short end of a 20 to I4 score. Winners for the Blue and Gold were Sparks with a fall,
and Leck, Totten, and Darling winning by a decision. Next was the Novice Tournament in which both Sparks and
Totten advanced to the semifinals before they were defeated. In a home match the Aggies tied Santa Clara, II to II,
with Leck winning on a tall, while Sparks and Totten gained decisions. In a return match with San Francisco State the
A95 gained revenge by a 20 to I3 count. Getting points for the Mustangs were Sparks, Downing and Darling with
falls, Totten with a win by decision, and Leck with a draw. In a match with the University of California from Berkeley
the Aggies went down to a II to 19 defect. Providing points for the A95 were Darling with a fall, and Leck and
Downing with decisions. In a return match at Santa Clara the Mustangs went down IO to 27. Lawson won a fall,
with Leck getting a draw and Sparks winning on a decision. In the last match of the year at Berkeley with the University
of California, the Mustangs took a crushing 27 to 3 defeat. Only winner for the A95 was Jim Totten who copped a
decision. With a Ietterman nucleus returning for next years battles, the Aggies should be one of the stronger teams
in the area.
The Women's Athletic Association, open to all women students on the campus, offers a diversified program of sport
These include intramural games for both individual and team sports twice a week throughout the year as well as teams
representing the CaI-Aggies in competition with other college W.A.A. groups. The girls, traveling to Sports Days, participated in
basketball, volleyball, swimming, badminton, tennis, archery and softball. In the fall the W.A.A. sponsored a swimming meet in
which seven colleges participated.
Co-Rec's, Picnics, Archery Club, and Picnic Day Float were some of the activities of the W.A.A. Under the capable supervision
of MI! Aarya Welch the year ended with a dinner at which the officers for the coming year were installed and Sports Awards were
- . wge-eequeem. .-....... .,. ..-,,v.,u., Ai-e -.. .a-I;
- Iv. .A
W.A.A. Adviser - Miss Marya Welch
T. Y. Hsueh
. H. Hadley
', V. Duvander
President - Nancy Bristow
FRONT ROW: H. Hadley, E. Terwilliger, A. Davis, A.
Mawhorter. MIDDLE ROW: G. Digitale, T. Y. Hsueh, M.
Grugan, G. Hale, S. Endersby. TOP ROW: J. Cox,
J. Rakesiruw, M. Welch, E, Dean, A. Winslow.
Stretch . . . . . .
T. Y. Hsueh
. . "v -. -. . , - . ..r.-,.xK.u..uK:..,,.. h. . ,. -...g.. ,;, A--4 ; JW.V
INTRAMURAL WI NNERS
FRONT ROW: M. Grugan, A. Mawhorter, E. Dean.
BACK ROW: J. Rakesfraw, G. Digitale, B. Stuart.
fhl XL Xi
15:! Q I.
It's a bird! It's a planel
Will she hit it?
listen in next . . . .
Where is it?
TOP ROW: C. Irwin, K. Le Tendre, T. Nave, J. Ellen, P. Perry, I. Abbott.
BOTTOM ROW: G. Hale, H. Hadley, N. Madden, N. Witikowsky, A. DeGroot.
Women Are Here to Stay. W.A.A. float, Picnic Day
INTRA MURAL VOLLEYBALL WINNERS ,
FRONT ROW: G. Hale, P. Cooper, A. Davis. .'-
BACK ROW: M. Burton, N. Bristow, E. Terwilliger.
Some fun, but some sunburn!
Ready for cross
had by all on
K. Dally, J. Cox, P. West, G. Digitale, H. Hadley,
J. Willard, D. Sfreiff.
M. Clark, P. Perry, M. Fitzpatrick, J. Morrison, B. Dow, C. Irwin.
Jean Nietman on Harvest Breeze.
Along . . . Together
FRONT ROW: R. Leeper, G. Hale, N. Madden.
MIDDLE ROW: B. Thiele, E. Terwilliger, J. Lampmun,
T. Nave. BACK ROW: T. Y. Hsueh, A. Davis.
. . .xxl$'
W... .Nuw amt.
l 10'le flu? 4!:
wwwwwm IMyr, M,
bers on W"
all walks 0?
'- - Mw-aymm-vw-
Forty-four years ago the first Picnic Day was held on the
Aggie Campus. Since then Picnic Day has grown to be an event
anticipated by people throughout the entire state.
Students and faculty members work together to produce a
show not soon to be forgotten by those visiting the campus.
This year Picnic Day was officially opened by Governor
Warren and President Sproul. Among the outstanding activities
throughout the day were the parade, the track meet, which is the
largest one day high school meet in the nation, a fashion show
presented by the women on campus, a horse show, and a multi-
tude of entertaining and educational demonstrations and exhibi-
tions. Bands from many high schools throughout California played
an active part in the day's entertainment. The day was brought to
a close with two dances, which were attended and enioyed by
many Aggies, their friends, relatives, and guests.
Picnic Day, 1950, was an outstanding example of what this
event has grown to mean not only to students and faculty mem-
bers on campus, but to the many agriculturalists and people from
all walks of life who come to spend a day on the Aggie Campus.
Bob Beliue drives hostess Cecilie Irwin and Governor Warren along the parade route.
, 4, IV
ulu-P'" Mt," .5"
W.w--rm..u., -...--rre-.-w.----s.n .
I. G. Rosen
Color Guard of the Horse Show.
;-.yN 51!1.r i 11 r 1 a:lallt. . .. IN cl; ll? N
w i A
S H ,
,- . . ,....-......... m magmuaM-.g..v .k p.-WA A..."
t 3. I
Closing Ceremony - P
Betty Humphry, Helen Coxhead, Margot Loos, Don Barr, Joan Wilson.
Little International Livestock Show
Helen Coxhead Judge Dr. Hughes, Na cy Nelson.
Beef cattle class.
The Little International Livestock Show is presented by the members of the Golden
Hoof Club every fall semester. University livestock is used and the students are judged on
f Showmanship and the way they have fitted the animal for show.
Cluir Hilbig Shirley Fees
Charter Day .
In the earlier days of the University it
was customary to set aside one day to i
be known as Charter Day, to commem-
orate the signing of the Charter of the
More recently it has been found neces-
sary to set aside a week so that all eight f
campuses might have an opportunity to
honor this significant event.
This year at Davis Charter Day was
doubly significant in that the new Vet-
erinary Science Building was dedicated,
the construction of which has fulfilled a
long-standing need in California. x
President Sproul speaks in Rec. Hall.
One week each semester all social procedures are reversed, and the coeds are loosed on the unsuspecting male
population on campus.
Various events are held throughout the week, such as a hayride, coke dates, and a Co-Rec night, with the
Coeds footing all the bills.
The week is climaxed with the Coed Formal, an activity much anticipated each semester. The theme of the formal
this fall was "Mistletoe Mood", and the spring dance was entitled, "Whispering Seas".
; n .u
e ., , z vWi-"vwmwzmmmrymwn , a
FRONT: Sally Popenoe. BACK: Marilyn Clark, Shirley Wayne, Cecelie Irwin, Carolyn Simon, Jane
Each year the returning alumni are entertained with a program centering around a football game. The night
before, the Rally Committee staged a Paiamarino Rally.
Alumni reunions and a luncheon were held on the following day. This year our team played Southern Oregon
and emerged Victoriously. At half time, William Duffy crowned the Homecoming Queen, Cecelie Irwin.
The weekend's festivities were climaxed with :1 dance in the gym.
..., 5-1- . .: n... vuw w. -..... .. g... ,4. ,V ,.,.,, ,7 -......... ,
J. MA. xluuwd..e4..a..., ..., -.-....,.-.-.- "H? .-Hs.t....., , t :v
Wm Mb WW
The Paiamarino Rally held on Friday night before Homecoming Day.
Coronation of Cecilie A. Irwin as Homecoming Queen. Behind her is her Court: Shirley Wayne, Jane Wood, '
Marilyn Clark, Sally Popenoe, Carolyn Simon.
7.. ... ., . . AM, ; .- ,. ., .. 7.4......-...-....,.A.....wum..,..u-. .-..,-,.. A ,
Homecoming Queen Cecilie Irwin.
4 ; I'IE. a .4,1 u-o..., "0-- . h , 712w ":1 -,.-.,. 0 ...- ....v-....;.-.-,..-....x-....-. . "... .,$, Ar.-
With Southern Hosptolity as
theirttheme, the Bruins of U.C.L.A.
hosted the Aggies, the Bears from
Berkeley, and Santa Barbara Gou-
chos for the annual All University
get together. Festivities in gala
fashion were the order of the day
and night with a seventy float par-
ode through Westwood, a king
sized bonfire, and a dance on
the U.C.L.A. campus. Next day all
Californians filled the coliseum for
the Aggies-Santa Barbara and Col-
Ball, Sandy Dmytrow, Danny Coehlo, President Robert Sproul and "Osky", Dean
Freeborn, Horace Hampton.
,, -de'Wiww . L 1 N
.1935, WMN anng
Aggie Fritz Strain charges down Gaucho Kelley.
Maioretfe Eve Rowe leads the Aggie band in the Coliseum.
'ijg. WuwWWA-':W W m WWW
W , Voaw W
, a7; 4 ,
A kwxxw 14,
vbw .. ,.,..:--.-"'2-, .7-
I .- IV! mu
x in nun
SEATED: Brian Cunningham, Sad Sack, Alex Revaz, Cal Herbold, Al Kelly.
John Lewis. STANDING: Louis Torres, Lyle Fitch.
Dwight Filley, Jordan Maninelli, Paul Poelman, Gerry Sullivan,
Harrie? Hadley, Nannie Wit1kowsky, Gerna Digitale. John Kubler, Don Heppner, Carl Reich, Bill Riggs.
Jo Morrison, Gloria Hale, Arleen Mawhorfer, Joan Hoover, Sally Kelsoe,
Donna Wileman, Marguerite Mock.
Joan Hoover Marguerite Moak, Melba Grugan, Virginia Doolittle, Jane Evans. Helen Freeman, Jane Wood, Barb COHkllnl-Jean Reosoner.
South Hall Bells
. '3: . . .
Jeanne Meagher, Jo Morrison, Bev Keeland.
Tom Banks, Eve Rowe, Hugh Popenoe, Beity Stuart,
Herb Yokoyama, Jo Nixon,
Jack Boyer, Gloria Hale, Arleen Mawhorter, Molly Marble, Marguerite Mock, Betty Stuart, Mary
Fifzpanick, Ida Rae Cunner, Herb Yokoyama, Jo Nixon, Tom Ban
Pat Nutt and Frien Barb Conklin, Jane Wood, jean Patterson, Tassia Nave, L n Freeman.
Degriff. Dwight Worsh m.
Diane Streiff, Joanne Van
:1, . , K .
mm m .m
o 9 .I
0M 9 9
GI MA. u"
m z? E V
MI. 44474, f
fl . e I
mw .m Ie
.ng E W
o I $sgi
C.A.C.A. ski fr
Ida Rae Cunner, J0 Kintz
Cal Aggie Roping Club.
Beta Guest, John Henderson, Tom Hunter, Bill Ernst,
Sad Sack, Don Tompkins, Jack Foote.
Alice De Great
Willy Vansell, Jerry McClure, Jane Wood,
Carole Yancey, Bill Wetmore.
Lyle Fitch, Jean Longworihy, Dick Waldron, Frank Wilkins, Dave Gordon,
Elmer Eggers, Stuart, Potter.
Jean Meogher, Camoy Mellor
Johnny Grohl, Gerna Digitale, Harriet Hadley
Homer Cummins and friend.
Nancy Danielson, Gerna Digitale, BeMy Lassotovitch.
Beta Phi Hay Ride Don Anderson, Jean Reasoner, Andy Anderson.
Bob little, Joe Czuleger, Nancy Nelson, Bill Herdman. Jack Buster Jim ToHen
Ted Halton, Nancy Danielson, Merv Shenson, Joanne
Van Degrih, Jo Nixon.
This year's production of the El Rodeo has been, more than usual, a cooperative
effort, requiring the combined work, patience, planning, and attention of many in addition
to those whose names appear on the staff. Our especial thanks go to the Aggie students,
faculty, and administration for their cooperation and patience; to Herb Silvius of Silvius
and Schoenbackler; to Roy Keilholtz and his swell gang at the Sacramento Lithograph
Company for their very timely help and suggestions beyond the call of duty.
El Rodeo staff members George Clinton and Gloria Hale inspect part of the El Rodeo color pages hot off
the press with Roy Keilholtz and Jack Arundel of Sacram '
ento thh ' . t
George Clinton, Jock Arundel, Gloria Hale. 09mph COi LEh '0 "9""- ROY Kellho'ill
3143?, 5 Smart
:1..;:". Z -
Q , 3 Dressers
x 4 Matriculate
Wafches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silver, Gifts, Fine Wafch Repairing
Davis Townhouse - Ernie Smith and Associates
WOODLAND - 460 N. East Street
INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT MOTOR TRUCKS
The Rexall Store
FOR FINE COSMETICS, STATIONERY,
SHAVING NEEDS, DRUGS, AND SUNDRIES
21 I G Street
Where Quality and Siyle Leads
Bank of Davis
A LOCAL BANK
Commercial and Savings
Member Federal Deposif
means higher profits .
and healthier cows
The De Laval Magnefic
De Laval Separafors
DELAVAL PACIFIC COMPANY
61 Beale Street San Francisco 19, Calif.
STAR P HARMACY
Cal Aggie Headquarters
DRUGS -:- PHOTO FINISHING
Phone 618 207 G Street Davis
To The Class of '50
Greetings to Aggies and Alumni
It is customary to give a bit of good advice
at graduation time, and ours is:
SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALER FOR
SHAWLINE DEPENDABLE FARM
The H. C. Show Company
DISTRIBUTORS OF FARM MACHINERY FOR THE lEADING
Success fo new Graduafes
Best Regards to Alumni Members
213 G Street Phone 626 Davis
G O O D F O O D
Phone 3761 2nd 8!. G Sts.
HENIGAN 8: SHULL
Phone 25 36 Main Street Woodland
N-wazmmav.wmmm, WM.M,...,,WW...M...,. mm 7 . ..
Jallfl 055R! Pl0W company
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS TRACTORS COMBINES
y of all kinds large 8 small self-propelled
large 8: small
SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES
at your service
The Davis Lumber Co.
SPORTING GOODS O HARDWARE
APPLIANCES - PLUMBING - PAINT
GARDEN AND FARM SUPPLIES
"THE BUILDERS DEPARTMENT STORE" -'NSECTICIDES
: Phone 3841 -WEED SPRAYS
Visit Our Garden Store
WEST MAIN STREET WOODLAND
FRESH FRUITS 8: VEGETABLES
705 2nd Street Davis
You Get The Best in URTHU Products
Growers and Livestock men throughout the United,$tates and
many foreign countries are consistently getting effective, eco-
nomical pest control with proved ORTHO products.
The. California Spray-Chemical Corporation in its 43 years as
a pest control product manufacturer has been responsible for
many new developments, the latest being the new Federally
approved lindane tpure gamma isomer of benzene hexachloridet.
Many of these oustanding agricultural chemical developments,
such as the treatment of seeds with Lindane USOTOX Seed
Treatert and Lindane for Fly control USOTOX Dairy Sprayt for
the Dairy and Creamery industry, have been made possible
through the research work of University of California Experiment
Look to ORTHO for leadership! There's a District Office, Branch
Office, or warehouse near you.
See, phone, or write your nearest ORTHO dealer or ORTHO
Fieldman for information and advice. There's no obligation.
BALIFURNIA SPRAY-BHEMIGAL GURPUHATIUN
RICHMOND, CALIFORNIA ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY
Sacramento Calif. - 515 North 10th Street, Phone Gllbert 2-4985
San Jose, Calif. - 675 Emory Street, Phone CYpress 2-8932
Fresno, Calif. - 3208 Hamilton Avenue, Phone 3-9489
Whittier, Calif. - 202 North Magnolia-Avenue, Phone 436-31
Offices Throughout U.$.A.
T.M. ISOTOX Reg. U. 5. Put. 0".
Let us help you look your best
Phone 557 DAVIS, CALIF.
Yes, it's NATIONAL
UNDER CONTROLLED SCIENTIFIC CONDITIONS
Years of continuous research in temperature and
humidity control has led to NATIONAL'S pre-
eminence in the field of refrigeration. Whether cold
storage or quick freezing, there's 0 NATIONAL plant
near you to serve you. To get the "cbld facts",
write or phone your nearest NATIONAL Plant.
16 NATIONAL Plants Strategically Located
NATIONAL IGE'8z. BOLD STORAGE 80..
417 MONTGOMERY ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.
.9 .2 -4mee--A4e 5...;-
.WW-W?WW.M-V,$. A-.Mm.vw.. - ... 7W .7 .. .h. 7,. . .. ..
FARM IMPLEMENTS - TRACTORS - COMBINES
THOMPSON EQUIPMENT CO.
Woodland Phone 1968
The Best of Service
HANSON 8x FITCH
FIRST 8 B STREET DAVIS
Sales Every Wednesday
One and one half miles north of Dixon
A. J. Brown, Owner
Phone 103-F-2 Dixon, California
A GOOD PLACE TO EAT
"The Place Where Aggies Meet"
FOUNTAIN SANDWICHES DINNERS
Ruth and Charlie Griffith
FIRST AND B STREETS DAVIS
before you buy
Penetrator Syphon Co.
See your John Deere Dealer
Write Us Direct
INTERNATIONAL $ FARM EQUIPMENT
Solemn tractor 8- 5401390290! to.
PHONE pixan 649
BOYD FOUNTAIN GORDON WEBSTER
COMPRISING 52 UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS
36 with 3V2 rooms :: 16 with 4Mw rooms
' .v 'oJ
"A start has been made to improve the housing situation in Davis."
Provides gracious living accomodations
Designed especially for members of ihe faculty and staff of the College of Agriculfure
An ERNIE SMITH PROJECT - Box 417, Davis - Town and College Shops, Unit J
Your Home Town Newspaper
C. A. Magheni, Edifor
1801 2151 Street Sacramento, Calif.
303 G Street Davis, Calif.
That is 3 Known Quantity
The words "-Ferry-Morse" and "Quality" have so
nearly come to mean one and the same thing that a great
many growers and shippers take for granted the quality
of Ferry-Morse seeds. Less weII-known are the care,
patience, technical skill, and scientific research that have
been required to establish that reputation.
Nearly all Ferry-Morse vegetable seeds-more than
98Wo-are produced from our own pedigreed planting
stocks, and every phase of production is rigidly supervised
and controlled by skilled Ferry-Morse men of long exper-
ience. More than 50,000 germination tests are made yearly
95 YEARS WITH BUT ONE OBJECTIVE -
that we may be as sure as possible Ferry-Morse seeds will
We conduct trials in California, Idaho, Florida, and
Michigan where we study performance of varieties of
vegetables under varying conditions and iudge the adapi-
bility of new strains.
it is this intensive and constant research, this technical
skill, this rigid supervision that keep the quality of Ferry-
Morse seeds so high. For larger crops and better veg4
etables, be sure to plant Ferry-Morse seeds.
L San Francisco 24
Los Angeles 'I
BETTER VEGETABLE AND FLOWER SEEDS
ALL TYPES OF RECORDS
Best Radio Service in the West
412 G STREET PHONE 481
LUBRICATION :: ACCESSORIES
C. F. MANKER, Proprietor
202 B STREET DAVIS
THE MILK FARM RESTAURANT
20 Miles West of Sacramento on Highway 40 e- 7 Miles from Davis
EXCELLENT FOOD FEATURING STEAKS, SALADS, FRENCH FRIED PRAWNS
Informal friendly atmosphere
- No liquor, just Famous Food
' .. 'rxrtfmapwms.-u
7m 1nd 5L
Adohr Camarillo Farms is the home
of the World's Largest Guernsey Herd.
Dairy Products with
"Quality you can taste"
A Southern California Institution
CATERING TO ANY SIZE DINNER PARTY
IN OUR DINING ROOM
99W A! Davis Junciion
Q U A L l T Y
BABY CHICKS - TURKEY POULTS
Salt Lake City, Petaluma,
With Friendship for
Post - Present - Future
Hotel El Rancho
Davis Highway, Sacramento
Congratulates Cal Aggies' Class of '50
PATRONIZE YOUR EL RODEO ADVERTISERS . . .
TELL THEM YOU SAW THEIR AD.
Lifhographed by Sacramento Lifhograph Co.
Binding by Silvius 8: Schoenbackler
AV.I.. 1;. 7'1: .x. 5". '1'. I. .....f1:!....1l.1!.lqlvlli!lrr,.19t Itivu. VIII: :Ln II!1T ?HSlrll 51.11 .i Ru
, WW. WWWg--vmn,"h
.4- u -.-,- . , .--, -,- - ., .. . - --,
Suggestions in the University of California Davis - El Rodeo Yearbook (Davis, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.