University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 300
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1926 volume:
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NOTHER Naranjado marks another suc-
cessful Pacific year.
Solomon's temple was erected "without the
sound of saw and hammer." Pacific on the
new campus has never been without the
sound of saw and hammer. New buildings
are being erected at the present moment, and
more are needed.
Vfe are not unmindful of the fact that col-
leges and universities in America are prone
to overstress materialities, and to underesti-
mate the value of personalities and the human
equation in the educative process.
lt is our fond hope that these values are not
being neglected. New rnen and women are
being added to the faculty, and new courses
are being devised for the good of the student
and for the benefit of society.
Years ago Pacinc was the friendly school.
Cannot we let the memory of the ideals of
yesterday stimulate us to revive upon the new
Campus, even with the larger numbers, the
same spirit of friendliness which made the
small school with its intimate associations
so attractive to those of us who loved Pacific
then? All that is needed is the enrichment of
our own personalities by being friendly to a
larger number. lt is worth while-let us
'TULLY C. KNOLES.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
ROLLA V. WATT A,,,,,, , ,,,A,- M, p1'QSl.dEfjf
GEO. H. HARRIS ..... .,, V ice-President
H. E. lVlII.NES. .,....,., ,,,,,, , -,,,,,,,, S ecretary
GRACE M. CARTER ..... Assistant Secretary
B. C. WALLACE .... 7,,. Treasurer
HoN. Rott.-x V. WATT.
President, Board of Trustees
. Deceased, May 15, 1926.
HE Board of Trustees comes together three time during the year to handle
the important business connected with the college. The first of these general
meetings is held during January in San Francisco: the second at Commencement
time is held on the college campusg and the third general meeting, where all are
present, is held at General Conference. During the interim between these meet-
ings the Executive Committee meets once a month in the college dining hall, to
take care of the business requiring immediate attention.
This body is distinctly representative of the varied interests within the
church body. There are three bankers, fourteen business men, one chief justice
of the supreme court, eight ministers, two physicians, and two lawyers. It is
interesting to note also that out of the thirty-three members of this body of
outstanding members of the California Conference Methodist Church, eighteen
of them are either graduates, or former students of this institution.
The students of the college are deeply indebted to this group and those
whose term has recently expired for the tremendous responsibility which they
have taken upon their shoulders in engineering the magnificent task of moving
a college which had stood in one spot for over half a century, to a new Held
where a new college with old traditions in strange surroundings would have to
be erected. To those who have watched with amazing wonder at the rapid
transition which the garden plot of three years ago has undergone, comes the
realization that behind the curtains of this institution there is a tremendous
amount of effort being spent in bringing to this great central section of the state.
a college, surpassed by none in fmeness, beauty, and ideals.
"Rolla V. Watt was one of the most remarkable men of thc west in that he built fame and fortune in the center of
San Francisco's business activity and yct hc kept his religious ideals to rlic last. He enjoyed the good things of life and
yet had a real sympathy for those not so fortunate. He had no children but gave a large pan of his life to rhe care of
orher pcoplc's children. He was one of the most loyal supporters of the college. -Dr. Tully C. Knoles.
TERM EXPIRING 19 26
Rev. A. H. Briggs. D. D.. San Francisco
Rev. John Stephens, D. D., Oakland
Rev. H. E. Milnes, D. D.. Stockton
B. J. Williams, Berkeley
O. D. Jacoby, Oakland
Rev. J. L. Burcham, D. D.. Stockton
Judge W. H. Vv'aste, Berkeley
W. C. Anderson, Berkeley
J. H. McCallum, San Francisco
Henry G. Turner, Modesto
Mrs. Jessie Wilhoit, San Francisco
TERM EXPIRING 19 27
Homer Brown, Dixon
Mrs. H. E. Williamson. Stockton
L. K. Van Allen, M. D., Ukiah
D. C. Crummey, San Jose
W. H. Hotle. Sebastopol
M. F. Hopkins, M. D., San Jose
C. N. Kirkbride, San Mateo
W. F. Morrish. Berkeley
Dr. Roy Kelly, Berkeley
Mrs. Anna Holt, Stockton
Rev. C. M. Warner, D. D., San Francisco
- TERM EXPIRING 19 28
Bishop Charles Wesley Burns, San Francisco
Rev. E. R. Dille, D. D., Alameda
R. V. Watt, San Francisco
G. D. Gilman, San Jose
John A. Percy. San Francisco
C. A. Parmlee, San Francisco
John D. Crummey, San Jose
Rev. A. C. Bane, Berkeley
E. L. Wilhoit, Stockton
B. C. Wallace, Stockton
George H. Harris, Stockton
O THOSE who in years past were acquainted with the forty-acre tract of land
which comprises the campus of the College of the Pacilic, it seems that the
day of miracles has endured until the present time. Since the days of '49, only
a wide field overgrown with grass and weeds marked the place where the College
buildings now stand. And then suddenly-almost in a night it seemed-this
same field was transformed into a campus of the newest College in the state,
which strangely enough is also the oldest.
This noteworthy achievement was made possible by the generosity of scores
of the friends of Pacific who were determined that the College should have this
opportunity of renewing her youth in a new environment.
Besides having the newest campus in California, Pacific has in her uniform
type of architecture an added distinction which few other colleges can claim.
When the decision to move the College from San Jose to its new location in
Stockton was reached, the trustees engaged in many discussions concerning the
type of architecture to be used on the new campus for they were determined
VARSITY CAMPUS fContinuecD
that Paciic should not be characterized by the heterogenous type of buildings
which are found on the average college campus. The Collegiate Gothic type
which was finally chosen is a comparatively recent adaptation of the old Gothic
style of architecture which came into prominence with the fine old cathedrals
of Europe. Its use in California is particularly pleasing to the eye because it
presents such a sharp contrast to the prevailing Spanish type of building.
All of the permanent buildings, both academic and otherwise, are being
constructed in harmony with this style. When viewed individually, many of
them are veritable gems of architectural beauty, and collectively they typify the
spirit of high aspiration and achievement that has always been characteristic of
Pacific throughout her brilliant and venerable history.
No real college can be built in a day or a year. It must be capable of
continuous growth and expansion as the years move on, and so this group of
buildings is only the beginning of the greater Pacific which is yet to be.
The picture below demonstrates the unity between the city of Stockton and
the college. Stockton has more than welcomed the college to this community
by her willingness to provide for and cooperate with the college on all possible
This year has brought forth the extension of the carline from Tuxedo Park
to the front of the gymnasium, thus making it possible for people to attend
athletic contests, recitals, plays, debates and other college functions.
Pacific has moved from place to place in the past, but with the advent of
the college to Stockton a permanent home has been established.
THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING
THE Administration Building is the center of the scholastic and administra-
tive life of the college. The oflices of the President, the Vice-President, the
Dean of Men. the Dean of Women, the Registrar, and the Business Manager are
located on the Hrst floor. The remainder of the first floor and the second- and
third floors are occupied by class rooms, and the oflices of the heads of the
various departments. In addition to these, are the sorority rooms, beautifully
furnished and used by the Mu Phi Epsilon and the Tau Kappa Kappa sororities,
and the ofiice of the Pacific Weekly,
Registrars Otiice. .Xilmiuistration Tluilding
THE SOCIAL HALL AND THE COMMONS
.Around the Social Hall and the Commons centers the social life of the col-
lege. Not only is this room used for informal gatherings, but it is also the scene
of formal receptions, debates, lectures and club meetings.
Above the Social Hall on the second floor are the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W.
C. A. rooms. These rooms have been furnished with charming taste by the or-
ganizations, and in addition to being used for their regular meetings, they fur-
nish attractive places for reading and for discussion groups. teas and other gath-
erings of an informal nature.
VVomen'S Hall P. R.'s Social Hall Administration Building
DINING HALL AND KITCHEN
HE College Dining Hall with its long rows of white tables, and its efficient
student waiters and waitresses, supervised,by Mrs. Ball, is always a pleasing
sight at any season of the year, but it is especially attractive during the Christmas
season. lt is traditional for the students at each table to provide a diminutive
tree, appropriately trimmed, for their tables, during the week preceding the holi-
Any description of the Dining Hall would, of course, be incomplete with-
out mentioning the kitchen, where Mr. Ball and his assistants are installed. It
has modern equipment throughout, and is noted for its abundance of sunlight,
cleanliness and convenience.
V , . ,
Mr. hall, Chef
URING the period when funds were being raised to move the college to Stock-
ton, it was suggested that one of the new buildings be erected as a memorial
to some prominent Stocktonian. This suggestion was adopted with the result
that the science building was erected as a memorial to Captain Charles Weber,
who played a prominent part in the early history of Stockton. the necessary
funds being subscribed by Stockton citizens.
Captain Weber, a retired sea captain, obtained a grant of 48,747 acres of rich
land from Mexico in 1844 and started a settlement which he called "Tuleburg,"
but which he later named Stockton in honor of his friend, Commodore Stock-
Weber Memorial Hall houses the science and art departments of the college
and the library. On the first floor, one finds the chemistry, physics. geology
and mineralogy laboratories, and the oflices of the heads of these departments.
On the second floor, are the laboratories for biology, botany, bacteriology and
physiology. the art studios including those for ceramics, still life, drawing and
painting, the exhibition room, the department office and the college library.
UST ENOUGH books to load in one Ford was all the library that Pacific could
boast of in 1915. At the present time there are more than eighteen thousand
books on the shelves of the new Paciiic Library.
The books of the old Pacific Library were lost in the fire, which took place
in 1915, at San Jose. In two weeks after the fire there were four thousand
books again ready for use. Most of these were bought withl the insurance money
from the old building, but some friends of Pacific donated an entire private
library which contained many valuable books.
Magazines and books amounting to the sum of 32,000 have already been
ordered for next year. The budget for the coming year totals 81500.
So rapid has been the growth of the Pacific Library in the past eleven years
that the question of space for more books is becoming of great concern. The
librarian and the architect are planning a new library building which is to be
a memorial to the soldiers of the World War.
Among the interesting features of the present library are the literary
productions made by members of the student body and faculty of Pacific, a
collection of all student publications at Pacific, and a complete record of each
student's work during his college course.
Reading Room, Library
PPOSITE the Social Hall and the Commons is the Women's Hall, the dor-
mitory for women students. The grounds are planted with lawns, shrub-
bery and flowers which add greatly to the attractiveness of the building.
On the lower floor one finds the lobby, a place of comfort and beauty. three
parlors divided from one another by folding doors where guests may be enter-
tained, and a kitchenette to which the students have access for their fudge parties
and spreads. The remainder of the Hrst floor and the second floor are occupied
by sleeping rooms, and bath and shower rooms. Each of the sleeping rooms is
large enough to accommodate two girls. They are all well-furnished with single
beds, a table, two chairs, a dresser and a chiffonier. Other furnishings are pro-
vided by the individual students to suit their own taste. Each room is provided
with steam heat, hot and cold running water, and two spacious wardrobes.
The laundry rooms are located on the third floor. These contain station-
ary tubs, ironing boards, and lines for drying the clothes. Two trunk rooms.
and a large sleeping porch are also situated on the third floor.
The Hall is governed by a house council composed ofa president, secretary-
treasurer, and two members from each class. This group is chosen by the
women students, and its duty is to see that all house rules are enforced.
,M Y 4 'A ' 'L 7 '-7 . Y -
The Men's Hall introduces a new feature in dormitory construction. It is
divided into three main sections with provisions for more when circumstances
necessitate them, each of which opens into a quad. Each section will very com-
fortably house from sixteen to twenty-two fellows. There are in each section
two large. double rooms, one on each floor, which may be used for study or
social rooms. thus adding a social atmosphere to dormitory life. In this way
the fellows in the hall are reduced to small groups in which a fraternal atmo-
sphere is thus enabled to breed.
The hall is unusually well ventilated, lighted, and heated and the janitorial
work is furnished, thus making conditions very sanitary for the fellows. Each
room has a large double wardrobe, bureau, two beds, wash bowl, study ,table
and chairs. I The college also furnishes laundry on towels and linen.
The building is located adjacent to the Social Hall and Commons thus
making these places conveniently accessible. The athletic practice fields and
Cub house are immediately to the rear of the building thus making it possible
to don athletic equipment without much waste of time.
As the college continues to grow and with-the completion of the quad the
social life of Paciiic will more and more center around the Men's and Women's
Halls as these two groups meet daily in the College Dining and Social Hall.
-g - .f -
5554 .H 7
HE iirst building that one sees when entering the campus from the highway.
is the Conservatory. This is the finest and most beautiful architectural
achievement on the campus.
The lirst floor of this building is occupied by the auditorium and the ad-
ministration oflices of the Conservatory and the School of Expression. The
auditorium has a seating capacity of twelve hundred. It is equipped with one
of the best stages on the Pacific coast, and the, stage properties and the lighting
system are among the finest in the state. A sixteen thousand dollar Estey organ.
the gift of Mr. Rolla V. Watt, president of the Board of Trustees of the college.
has recently been installed, adding much to the attractiveness of the auditorium
both for students and visitors.
The college chapel exercises are held in the auditorium, and the dramatic and
musical productions of the year are presented there.
There is a large room under the stage where the rehearsals of the college
orchestra and the band are held. The remainder of the building contains indi-
vidual practice rooms for the students of music and expression, which are situat-
ed in such a way that the maximum of noise and distraction is excluded. The
music practice rooms are equipped with pianos of good quality and one small
practice organ for the convenience of the students.
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XVest's Memorial Infirmary, Under Construction
WEST MEMORIAL INFIRMARY AND SMITH GATE
WO edifices now under construction, the West Memorial Infirmary and the
Smith Gate, will add much to the appearance of the campus and to the good
of the college as a whole. The West Memorial lnirmary is the gift of Mrs.
Harriet R. Jackson, a pioneer resident of Stockton. It will cost approximately
thirty thousand dollars when completed, and will have modern and up-to-date
equipment throughout. Smith Gate, a beautiful memorial arch given by Mr.
J. C. Smith of Stockton, is being constructed at the entrance to the campus on
Pacific Avenue. It will be of brick and terra cotta in gothic style to harmonize
with other campus structures, and will bear the inscription, "Harriet M. Smith
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N HAROLD ABBOTT, A. M.
Professor of Political Science
C. ivi.-'XRIAN BARR. A. M.
Dean of Women
JOHN L. BURCHAM, B. S.. S. T. B., A.
B., D. D
PRED L. FARLEY. Ph. D.
Ii' 1 Dean of Men
QL Acting Dean of College
-QM J. WILLIALI HARRIS, Ph. D.
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I I, Dean of School of Education.
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:QA CHARLES MASCI-IAL DENNIS Mus. B.
Fe 'D Dean of Conservatory
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MONREO POTTS. MUS. B..
NIARIE I.. BRENNIMAN, A. M.
Associate Professor of English
lVlARGARET O. Wl'NNE, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Biology
Assistant Professor of Education
LILLIAN C. BERTHENIER
Assistant Dean of Women
VIOLETTE A. COSTABEL.
Assistant Professor of French
C. NELSON BERTELS. A. B.
JOHN JONTE. S.
Professor of Chemistry and Geology
G. A. XVERNER, Ph. D.
Professor of History
ARTHUR BONNER. Ph. D.
Professor of English
HOYVARD C. WHITE
GEORGE H. COLLIVER
Professor of Bible and Religious
LOUIS S. KROECK. A. M., M. S.
Professor of Biology
GERALD WALLACE. D
Lecturer in Law
GRACE M. CARTER
Secretary to President
A. RUTH BAUN, A. B.
Instruction in Physical Education
MRS. A. H. ABBOTT
Assistant Professor of Botany
GEORGE L. LAWRENCE, A. M.
Professor of Romance Languages
JOHN K. HUBBARD. A. B.. B. D.
Assistant Professor of Spanish
ROBERT L. BREEDEN, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Physical
Education for Men
ORVILLE NIILLER, A. B.
Associate Professor of Forensics
GEORGE W. WHITE. A.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
HAROLD E. CUNNINGI-IAM, A. B.
Assistant in Department of Engineering
CHARLES E. CORBIN. A. M,
Professor of Mathematics and Registrar
SAMUEL KISTLER. Ch.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
LUTHER SHARP, A. M.
Professor of Economics and Sociology
SAMUEL R. COOK. Ph. D.
Professor of Physics and Astronomy
ROBERT Roor. A. M.
Professor of Economics and Sociology
MARIE I.. ALLEN, A. B.
Assistant Professor of Latin
ADELAIDE M. COBURN, A. M.
Associate Professor of English
HUGH V. WPIITE. B. D.. S. T. M.
Lecturer in Philosophy
CLARENCE I.. XVHITE, E.
Professor of Engineering
IVY B. Wll.KlNSON. B. L.
Instructor in Science
PAUL A. SCHILPP. M.. B. D.
Professor of Philosophy
DE NIARCUS BROWN. A. B.
Director of School of Expression
R. NELLA ROGERS
Head of Deparuncnl ol' Voice
HALIK. A. B., Mus. B.
Head of Department of Violin
BENJAMIN EDWARDS. Mus. B.
Teacher of Voice and Piano
MIRIAM H. BURTON. Mus. B.
Teacher of Piano
ETTA E. BOOTH. A. M.
Director of the School of Art
Instructor in Art
Teacher of Piano
YVILLIAN HINSDALE. A. B.
Professor of Public Speaking
J. RUSSELL BODLEY. Mus. B.. A. B.
Instructor in Department of Theory
ELROY FULMER.-.-.., .,.,. . -.,..--Pf9Sl.d9Uf
FAITH CRUMMEYLW--. ,Vice-President
.ALTA BEALL ....,,...,,, w,,, --. ,..-.,--Secretary
GLEN REAVIS .A,,... ., .,....,,,,,. .W ,,,,, Treasurer
ROBERT BREEDEN T7..T..., Graduate Manager
EARL CRANDALL ..... ..... E ditor of Naranjado
PIERCE PARSONS .,....,.,. Manager Naranjado
BERNARD COLLINS.. ,.,,,.....,7 Debate Manager
MARGARET CORCORAN.-- ...SSS,..,.S . SSSS, ..
--,----------------,------Editor of Pacific Weekly
NEIL WARREN ...... Editor of Pacific Weekly
GEO. DIPFENDERFER.-- Mgr. Pacific Weekly
HAROLD JACOBY ..........,....... . .,..e Yell Leader
CALHOUN REID ........,,.,. .,.,,.. ,,,,,,. R eporter
CLIFFORD HARRINGTON. ,,,..,,T,....,,,.,. . ,,., ..
------..----.-..-.--.---Chairman Rally Committee
Elroy Fulmer Alice Fellers Wesley Stauffer
Faith Crummey Clara Morris Rudolph Fergus
Alta Beall M. Bertels Glen Reavis
E. Fulmer, President A. S. C. l'.
HROUG1-I the smooth functioning of the student body constitution, framed
and adopted last year, the A. S. C. P., with the aid of its Executive
Committee, accomplished a second successful year for Pacific. The close of this
second year finds the true spirit of this colllege firmly and permanently instilled
into the campus and its surroundings.
The Annual A. S. C. P. Reception was given during the flrst week of the
fall semester. This was a formal affair, given for the purpose of greeting the
students and faculty members.
The first musical comedy to be given on this campus was an A. S. C. QP.
production. "The Bells of Be.aujolais," as it was called, was presented on two
nights and was an artistic, as well as a financial success. De Marcus Brown
directed the musical comedy. Murray Owen was musical director with Georgia
Smith as director of dancing. All campus organizations, including the
fraternities and sororities aided in the production.
A campus carnival was held on Arbor Day in May. This affair was. color-
ful and entertaining in all its phases. The booths and side-shows, superintended
by the various organizations, carried out the idea of a "Day in Mecca." From
a standpoint of finance, this innovation was very much a success.
One of the most important achievements of the Associated Students was the
organization of the Rally Committee. This committee took charge of a great
variety of campus activities in the form of social and athletic programs. Several
enthusiastic and ingenious football, basketball, and track rallies were planned
by this committee. The entire Homecoming and Arbor Day programs were
arranged by the committee chairman and his assistants.
The purchasing of the campus Barber Shop, to be operated by the A. S.
C. P., is another enterprise launched this second year.
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IL: Cxzamlnll M. Corcoran C. Morris R. Ferguson
VK arrcn llertgls C. Easterhrook R. Robertson
A. Parsons G. Reavls C. DiITcuclcrfcr B. Collins
P. Parsons F. Crummcy XV. Knolc-s
I. Humphreys . G. Rezivis . I F. Crummey
ll. Dxlleiulerfer W. Pickering li. Hewitt
STUDENT AFFAIRS CCDMMITTEE
NDER the new constitution, the duties of the Student Affairs Committee
have been greatly increased. Where formerly this body dealt only with vio-
lations of the honor system, it now handles, in addition to these, the enforcement
of campus traditions and violations of recognized standards of student morals.
The findings of the Committee in regard to these matters are referred to the Fac-
ulty Committee on Administration.
The Student Affairs Committee is composed of seven upper-class students.
- POINT SYSTEM CQMMITTEE
Ti. l!c.Xr1.lun' .X. Iiellcrs XV. Stouffm' A. Beall C. Ilruwn
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BOARD OF CONTRCL
HE Athletic Board of Control has in this year 1925 l926 experienced its
larly is due credit for the success of the large athletic program which Pacific en
gaged in this year
The Athletic Board of Control IS composed of the graduate manager one
faculty representative and live upperclassmcn elected from the student body
The present membcrs are Graduate Manager Robert L Breeden Professor Luther
Sharp Cleetis Brown 26 William Sharkey 26 Marlitt Stark 27 Glen
Paull 27 Fred Hosie 27 Percy Smith 27 succeeded Fred H0512 who fol
lowed engineering extension work the spring semester
The duties of the Board of Control formerly made it the dlsciplmary body of
the campus but with the reorganization of the student affairs committee and in
crease of athletics the board was relieved of these dut1es Wlfh the exception of
inter class contests and discipline that concerned the athletic department All
athletic contests and all arrangements for contests even to the purchase of
athletic supplies awarding of letters treatment of injuries and all detail IS under
the management of the graduate manager s oflice and Athletic Board of Control
With the organization of and entrance of P3C1flC 1nto the Par Western Con
ference the duties of the graduate manager increased to the extent that it was
necessary to adopt the under graduate manager system By this system men
can begin as freshmen managers of teams and Work up to a senior managership
li llusic G. I':u1ll C. livown
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busiest year in athletic history. To it and to the graduate manager particu-
- 4 ..
.X. Fellers .X. Clark G. Stoutmeyux' G. Smith
ASSCCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS
JOY VAN ALLEN AND AGNES CLARK. ..... LLL,L ,-.--Pfesidems
AGNES CLARK ......LL.LL... ...,...,.., . .... - -. ...V... ,Vice-President
GENE STOUTEMYER.-. - .,..,.--. ..-.lRecordz'ng Secretary
GEORGIA SMITH .... . .Corresponding Secretary
ALICE PELLERSHR. ,.-, , ,.,,,.,.,,n ,W ,,,,,,, U, ,,r,,,Treasurer
OCEA MCMURRAY. Chairman
MARGARET JACKSON Tea R C .tt
ALENE SCHUHARD Com Omm' ee
FLORENCE VAN ORSDAL V
HE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS have, in their second year on the
Stockton campus, carried out and developed those institutions, traditions,
and projects established during the 1924-1925 year. The same spirit of enthu-
siasm and co-operation, combined with unselfish service, that characterized the
organization last year has made possible the achievements of this year.
The "Cub House" Tea Room, opened last year by the A. W. S., has been
managed so that, Hnancially, it has paid for itself as well as made a substantial
prolit. Ocea McMurray, chairman of the Tea Room Committee, with her
assistants-Margaret Jackson, Florence Van Orsdal, and Alene Schuhard-have
worked with Mrs. Rice to make this project a success from the standpoint of
finance, good service, and minimum prices for the patrons. The "Cub House"
has been popular with the whole campus and has been the favorite place for
luncheon with the town students who do not live on the campus.
During Freshman Registration Week, each Junior and Senior girl, through
che "Big Sister Department," played the role of big sister to each Freshman girl
by helping her to register for the various college courses and to become
acquainted with Pacific campus life. A banquet was given in the Dining Hall
for all the "big sisters" and their "little sisters." In this way the newcomers to
the campus were made to feel at home among the older women students.
P. Rfs Cul: House
An A. W. S. "Get Wise" meeting was called by President Joy Van Allen
September 15 for the purpose of meeting the women students as a group and
acquainting the new members with the various women's activities.
A formal Inter-Sorority Reception was given for all the women students
by the campus sororities as a group October 9 in Social Hall. This occasion
formally opened the rushing season for the sororities-Alpha Theta Tau,
Epsilon Lambda Sigma, Tau Kappa Kappa, and Mu Zeta Rho. The program
for the evening was composed of numbers presented by each sorority.
The Annual Winter Carnival was given December 16 in the gymnasium.
This affair was a large undertaking for the A. W. S. which accomplished much
in the way of gaining the hearty co-operation of every woman as well as that
of the various college departments. The members of the committee who enthu-
siastically devoted much time and Work to make the carnival a success were:
Agnes Clark, Georgia Smith, Dorothy Boring, Ruth Parey, Pearl Shaffer, and
Through these committees the carnival spirit was carried out by the pre-
sentation of songs, dances, plays, and stunts as well as colorfully decorated
booths of all types and the sale of confetti and serpentine. A King and Queen
ruled over the festivities for the evening. These rulers were chosen through a
popularity contest conducted by the sale of votes at five cents each. This King-
Queen contest netted one hundred and ninety-five dollars.
The spring semester's Student Body Reception was planned and given by
the A. W. S. for the purpose of greeting the new students and faculty members.
A program was presented and refreshments were served to the guests.
Election for next year's president was held in March so that the new presi-
dent could accompany Agnes Clark, acting president, after Joy Van Allen's
leave of absence, to Los Angeles for the A. W. S. Conference. The sending of
two delegates to this conference is an annual occurrence at Pacinc that is planned
and financed by the A. W. S.
These various achievements constitute the 1925-1926 college year and
prove the success and important part played by the Associated Women Students
as a unit in the College of Pacific.
E. Cramlall, Editor P. Parsons. Manager
HELEN CAMERON-, .,.,,..,.
MARGARET CORCORAN ,.....
KATHRYN HEWITT ...,...,,.
MARY SALBER ......
VIRGIL HOWARD-- ..,E -L
ALBERT WORDEN ....,.
MELVIN LAWSON ...,.
ANNE OSBORN ....... V.
BERNICE MCARDLE .....
EDI TORI AL
,-,- Associate Editor
.,....... , Sports
.. Student Body
BILL SHARKEY .... . ........ . -.. .....,. Classes
MINNIE MCARTHUR .,..... . .. Conservatory
BEATRICE WALTON ....... v,.,,,. C onseruatory
LOUISE FLOYD ..........,... Organizations
GRACE NICHOLS--,.,-- ,..... L College
ROSALIE WILLIAMS ..... ..L... D ebate
TED TRENT .....,,....,. .,... ,,,,,..... , , .,,LL... , Snaps
AGNES WHITE .....,..... .,....L...,.... . . ,,.. .. .......... -.. Fraternities
WINIERED BECKLEY- .... ,... - ,
CLARENCE BUTLER. .....
Women 's Athletic Association
RUTH FAREY ............., ....,. Art
FRANCES REIMERS .......L....L,L,.L or L... ...L. - -- ..., L Carroonisr
NORINIAN GONZALES. .... , ,,... ,Assistant Manager
WESLEY HENDERSON ..,... ,,........ S ales Manager
IRWIN BAUN .IL...,.......
MARLITT STARK ..... Assistants
Slnrkey X XX lute Henderson Conzalc-s Ckborn Butler
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A. TRIVELPIECE ,.......,,,-.
H. CAMERON. .......
M. BENNETT ...,.,
A. ALBRITTON .......
CALHOUN REID ......
M. LAWSON ..........
H. FERGUSON ......,.,...
FRANCES REIMERS. ..... .,..,..
AGNES WHITE ...........
NEIL WARREN .......
ANN OSBORN. ..........
GEORGE HARKNESS ..........
ELIZABETH EVANS. ....... --
CHARLES SCI-ILEISHER T.,,.
BERNICE MCARDLE .....G... ...,.,..,
BILL MCARDLE ....G.,..,
Margaret Corcorzm C.e0rge Di l'TeI1fleI'fe r
- Editor ........,
----- Campus Editor------
-----.- Feature Editor -----
,....... Sport Editor ...,..... ----
Assistant Sport Editor- ...... -
----- M. BENNETT
----- H. FERGUSON
Assistant Sport Editor-- ...,.-.......,,,, T. WALLACE
. .... Junior Editors ...u,
2 . Sophomore Editors.- 3
Exchange Editor --..-.. ..-..
Copy Reader .-.-. -.--..--...-
. --.-- -..-.... C . SCHLEISHER
, ---------------....- M. LAWSON
GEORGE DIPPENDEREER -----,------- -Manager -...-..--..... GEORGE DIFPENDERFER
Assistants-Percy Smith: Bernice McArd1e, Virgil Howard, Walter Pickering.
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M. I:Cl'll'lCUL R. YYiIliams Il. Cmncron P. Smith
XY. Pickering M. Salher Osborn D, Stone
G. Nichols V, Hawis IT, Mcghille
NCE more as commencement draws near
there is about to be completed another
cycle in Paci1ic's class history. The Alma
Mater is to add to its long and august list of
graduates three score more young men and
A review of the class history would be
interesting. many events of which were so
important in their underclassman days, and
which will be recalled with pleasure in the
distant years. lt was an ambitious class that
made their debut on the campus in the fall
of l922. Success and victory seemed to be
the watchword from the first. Beginning
with their first contest they defeated the class
of '25 in the Tie-Up, and the second contest,
the Tug-of-War, again saw them victorious.
Williani Houston and Henderson McGee
Glenn Rt-avis, in-esulem were presidents of the Freshman class of '26,
Showing originality, the men introduced
jeans for their protection, which has proven a boon for following Freshmen,
Stepping next into their Sophomore year the class properly initiated '27 by
teaching them their place in the Tie-Up which they followed by strict enforce-
ment of the traditions. At this point in class history Langley Collis, as
Sophomore president, turned the gavel over to Bob Robertson to carry to
Stockton as Junior president. Entering as the Junior class of the College of
Pacific in its new location at Stockton, it was the pleasure of the class as upper-
classmen to assist in raising the standards of the institution and to help in the
spirit which was so essential in the move of the College from one campus to
another. Coming to the Senior year at Pacific the group resembles other Senior
classes in character. Glenn Reavis was chosen as president for the Senior class.
which is interested and active in the more serious affairs of student body and
In writing "fmis" for the campus career of the class of '26, unique in
having been spentlhalf on the old San Jose campus and half on the new Stockton
campus. it is with sincere regrets that these young men and women leave the
Alma Mater, which has meant their training in foundation of character to
determine the career of their lives and add their names to the successful "old
grads" returning to Pacific in future years.
Major. Public School Music: Transferred
'Willamette University. Salem. Oregon, 1925:
Classical Club: Orchestra: Epsilon Lambda
Entered 1922: Tennis 1. 2: Japanese Stud'
ents Club President 3.
Ex ELYN SLINGSBY
Grizzly Bluff Cal.
Entered 1922: Major. English: Paper
NVeights 3: Chorus 2: Tau Kappa Kappa
Sergeant-At-Arms 1, Reporter 2, Treasurer
2, Vice-President 3. President -1,
Entered 1922: Major. History: Classical
Club Secretary 3: La Tertulia: Y. M.
C. A.: Epsilon Lambda Sigma House
EST HER ACOBY
Entered U. C. 1922: Entered C. O. P.
192-1: Major, Public Speaking: Mu Zeta
Rho Treasurer 3, 4: Pacific Players Secre-
tary 4, Corresponding Secretary 3: Cast of
"Old Lady 31 :" Thalia Hall Council Presi-
dent 4: Naranjado Staff 4: Debate Squad 4.
Entered Stanford 1922: Entered C. O. P.
1923: Major, Chemistry: Board of Con-
trol 3, 4: Omega Phi Alpha Guard 2, Trus-
tee 3, 4: Football 2, 3. 4: Die Zukunft:
Block "P" Society: Pacific Science Club
President 4: Point System Committee Chair-
San Jose, Cal.
Entered 1922: Major. English: Paper
Weights: Y. XV. C. A.: Epsilon Lambda
Sigma Corresponding Secretary. Historian.
Entered 1922: Major, Ancient Languages:
Basketball l, 4, Capt. 2: W. A. A. Basket-
ball Mgr. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Basketball 4: Class
Sec. 3: Classical Club Pres. 3, 4, Vice-Pres.
2: Naranjado Staff 3, 4: Women's Hall
Coun. 3: Epsilon Lambda Sigma Vice-Pres.
3, Rep. 1, 4.
Entered 1922: Major, Public Speakinggl-X. S.
C. P. Pres. 4: Naranjado Staff 2, Editor 3:
Class Sec. 1, Treas. 2: Paciic Players Prog.
Director 3: Cast "Beyond the Horizon."
"The Judas Heart," "The Molluscf' "The
Servant in the House," "The Madonna,"
"The Rock," "Hamlet:" Theta Alpha Phi
Treas. 2, Pres. 4: Cast "Dear Brutus," "The
First Year:" Rho Lambda Phi Treas. 3.
Pres., Atty. 4,
Entered 1922: Major, Political Science, His-
tory: Le Circle Francais Sec.-Treas. 2: Philo-
sophical Club Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 4: W. A.
A. Sec. 3. Hiking Mgr. 4: Naranjado Staff
4: Y. W. C. A.: Epsilon Lambda Sigma
Rep. 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Treas. 4.
Sam Jose, Cal.
Entered 1922: Major, Economics: A. S.
C. P. Ex. Com. 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Student
Affairs Com. 4: A. W. S. Ex. Com. 3: Sr.
Advisory Chairman 4: Naranjado Staff 3:
Class Vice-Pres. 2, 3: Torch and Jewel:
Rally Com.: Jr. Scholarship: Pi Gamma Mug
Economics Club: Philosophical Club: Y. XV.
C. A. Pres. 3, Cabinet 4: Alpha Theta Tau
Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 4.
FLORENCE VAN ORSDEL
Entered Chaffy Junior College 1922: En-
tered C. O. P. l924: Tau Kappa Kappa Pres.
3. Rec. Sec. 2: Inter-sorority Coun. 3. 4: Y.
W. C. A. Caht. 3: Thalia House Coun. 3. -1.
EDWIN E. MALONE
Entered 1922: Major, Education: Pacific
Players Charter Mem., Pres. 2, Stage Mgr. 1,
2, 3: Cast "Hour Glass:" Theta Alpha Phi
Charter Mem., Treas. 2: Philosophical Club:
Omega Phi Alpha Charter Mem., Chaplain.
Entered 1922: Major, History: Philosophical
Club Vice-Pres. 3, Sec.-Treas. 4: French
Club: Class Vice-Pres. 1, Pres. 1: Y. W. C.
A. Trcas. 2, Cabt. 4: W. A. A, Sec. 3: Epsi-
lon Lambda Sigma Rep. 2, Cor. Sec. 4.
Entered 1923 Major Phys1cal Educatron
Basketballl Class Basketballl 2 4 Cap
tam 1 Weekly Staff 2 German Club Vrce
Presrdent 2 House Councxl Secretary Treas
urer 4 W A A Secretary 4 Womens H111
Presxdent 4 Summer Sessxon Stanford 1925
Entered 1922 Major Chemxstry A S
C P Board of Control 3 Block P
Socxety Pres1dent3 Basketball 1 2 3 Cap
tam 3 Football 1 2 3 4 Class Prestdent
Scxence Club Alpha Kappa Pht Cor
respondmg Secretary 2 Prestdent 3 4
Los Angeles Cal
Entered U S C 1922 Transferred to C
O P 1924 Tau Kappa Kappa Recotdmg
Secretary 3 Thalra House Councxl 3 4
Transferred from San Jose State 1924
Publrc Speakmg Mu Zeta Rho Chaplam 3
Reporter 4 Pacxfic Players 3 4 Program
Chalrman Cast Servant rn the House
Hamlet The Enrst Yeir Dlrector of
Danclng Bells of Beaujolats Dxrector of
Wmter Carmval 1925 Senxor Pageant
Theta Alpha P1114 A W S Correspondxng
Secretary 4 Executxve Commrttee 3 4 W
A A Y W C A Inter class Debate
Entered 1922 Major Musxc A Cappella 1
2 3 4 A W S Affaxrs Commlttee 4
Alpha Theta Tau Custod1anH1stor1an 2
Correspondxng Secretary 3 Chaplam 4 Errst
Drrectress 4 Naranjado Staff 4 Cast of
Mask of Satan 2
EDGAR E WILSON
Entered 1922 Major Relrgrous Educatxon
Debate Squad 2 3 4 Manager 3 P1 Kappa
Delta Prestdent 4 Y M C A Cosmo
polttan Club P1 P1 Kappa Pacriic Preachers
San Mateo Cal
Entered 1922 Ma1or Spanish La Tertulla
Phtlosophlcal Club 3 4 Womens Hall
C v rr!!-
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i LIBERAL ARTS
4 2 FLORENCE SCOTT VAN GlLDER
i Entered 1925: Public Speaking: B. Ped.
X Oskaloosa College: Varsity Debate 4: Mem-
ber of Women's Inter-Class Debate Cham-
' pionship Team: Pacific Players 4: Cast of
P ' "Old Lady 31," "Hyacinths:" Cosmopolitan
2 lvl Club.
l ALBERT WORDEN
Entered 1922: Major, Biology: Naranjado
Staff Art Editor.
1 HEl.EN CAMERON
i Entered 1923 from Mills College: Major,
English: Pacific Weekly 3. 4: Naranjado
l Assistant Editor 4: Basketball 3: Cast of
ulvlask of Satan" 2: "Bells of Beaujolaisu 4:
Tennis 2, 4: A. W. S. Winter Carnival 3, 4:
Alpha Theta Tau Historian 3, Recording
Secretary 4, House Manager 4.
l A Entered 1922: Major, Education.
JOSEPHINE M. CRONIN
Entered U. C. 1922: Major, Philosophy:
Entered C. O. P. 1924: Philosophical Club:
Rally Committee 4: Tennis 4.
X ' , TASSHO YUGE
i ' Kyoto, Japan
i Graduated from "Rynkoku University:"
l Entered C. O. P. 1924: Philosophical Club:
1 Japanese Student Club.
Q ' EDITH G. GILBERT
. Rialto, Cal.
' i Entered 1922: Major, Music: Alpha Theta
y, E Tau: Mu Phi Epsilon: Torch and Jewel.
if , .
l ' .
Entered Fall 1922: Major, Chemistry:
Board of Athletic Control 3: Executive
Committee 4: Pi Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 2, 3: Football 3: Chorus 1: Block
"P" Secretary-Treasurer 3. 4: Rho Lambda
Phi Chaplain 1. Sergeant-At-Arms 2, Re-
cording Secretary 3, Vice-President 4. Quar-
tet 1, 2, 3.
San Jose, Cal.
Entered 1922: Major, Speech: Summer Ses-
sion State Teachers: A. W. S. Cub House
Manager 4: Pacific Players Reporter 2, Vice-
President 4: Weekly Staff 2, 3, 4: La Ter-
tulia 1: Paper Weights 1, 2: Philosophical
Club 4: Y. W. C. A.: Theta Alpha Phi
Vice-President 4: Casts, "Beyond the Hori-
zon" 1, "Fire Pool" 1, "Dear Brutus" 2,
"Seven Trees" 2, "The Rock" 3, "The
First Year" 4. "Hamlet" 4, Winter Carnival
4: Alpha Theta Tau Reporter 2, First
Directress 4, Secretary 4.
Big Oak Flat, Cal.
Entered 1922: Major, History: Paciiic
Vwleekly Junior Editor 3, Editor 4: Naran-
jado Associate Editor 4: Tiger Quills 4:
Alpha Theta Tau.
Graduate from Nippon University, L. L. B.
Degree: Entered C. O. P. 1925: Major,
Economics and Sociology.
Entered Fall 1922: Major: Board of Ath-
letic Control 3: Football 1: Block "P"
Vice-President 3. 4: Archania Sergeant-Ab
Entered 1922: Major, Economics: Student
Affairs Committee 3. 4: Chinese Student
Club President 3, 4: Cosmopolitan Club
Secretary 3, President 3, 4: French Club:
Philosophical Club: Y. M. C. A. :-Asilomar.
GLENN D. REAVIS
Entered Lindfield College 1922: Entered
Pacitic 1923: Major, Education: A. S. C. P.
Debate Manager 3, Treasurer 4: Student
Affairs Committee 3, 4: Pi Kappa Delta
Vice-President 4: Omega Phi Alpha Recorder
2. Trustee 4, President 4: Philosophical
Club 4: Die Zukunft, Treasurer 3: Class
Treasurer 3, President 4: Y. M. C. A. Vice-
President 2, 3.
Entered 1922: Conservatory: Mu Zeta Rho
President 3, Treasurer 3: Mu Zeta Rho Trio
3, 4: Chorus 1, 4.
Paciic Grove, Cal.
Entered 1922: Major. Piano and Public
School Music: A. W. S. Treasurer 3: House
Council 4: Mu Zeta Rho Reporter l, Re-
cording Secretary 2: Mu Phi Epsilon
Recording Secretary 4.
Elk Grove, Cal.
Entered 1922: Major, Public School Music.
Entered 1922: Major, Public School Music:
"Bells of Beaujolaisiu Mu Zeta Rho.
NADEAN E. TUPPER
Grass Valley, Cal.
Entered 1923: Major, Art: San Jose State
Teachers Summer Session 1925-1926: Alpha
Theta Tau Treasurer 3: Les Barbouilleurs
Treasurer 1. President 2, Secretary 3: Dormi-
tory Council 1.
M. LORETTA NICHOLSON
Entered 1923: Major, Public School Mtxsici
A Cappella 3, 4.
Entered 1922: Major, Public School Music
and Piano: Mu Phi Epsilon 3: Treasurer 4:
Mu Zeta Rho 2, 3. 4: House Council 4:
Inter-Class Basketball 2: Class Vice-Presi-
Entered 1922: Major, Voice and Public
School Methods: A Cappella 2, 3. 4: Mu
Zeta Rho Treasurer 1, Vice-President 2,
Corresponding Secretary 3: Chaplain 2.
Entered 1922: Major. Public School Music:
House Council 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: Tau
Kappa Kappa Treasurer 3, 4.
Entered 1922: Major, Public School Music
and Piano: Mu Phi Epsilon Warden 2,
Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4: Mu Zeta
Rho: A. W. S. Treasurer 3: House Council
2, 3, President 4: Basketball 2: Student
Affairs Committee 4: Naranjado Staff 3, 4:
Tennis 2, 4.
Entered 1922: Conservatory: Mu Zeta Rho
President 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary 3:
Mu Zeta Rho Trio 3, 4: A Cappella Choir
2, 3, 4.
Entered 1922: Major, Public School Music:
A. W, S. President -1: Mu Phi Epsilon
Chorister 3, Corresponding Secretary 4:
Alpha Theta Tau Recording Secretary 3,
Vice-President 4. Directress 4: A Cappella
2. 3, 4: Cast of "Bells of Beaujolaisf' So'
prano Soloist "The New Earth" by Hadley.
Entered Eall 1922: Major. Piano and Public
School Music: A. S. C. P, Secretary 4, Rally
Committee 4, Point System Committee 4:
Pacific Weekly Staff 2. 3, 4: Naranjado
Staff 3: Tiger Quills 4: A. W. S. Executive
Committee 3: Mu Phi Epsilon Historian 3,
President 4: Mu Zeta Rho Directress 1, ln-
active 2, 3, 4.
HE Junior class has not intentinally been
an argument for the l'United we stand:
divided we fall" idea, and yet when its two
branches were united it proved to be a much
stronger body. The class had its origin in
two places, San Jose and Stockton and in
their second year the San Jose frosh and the
Stockton branch became the well organized
Sophomore class on the new campus.
As frosh the San Jose group took the
usual Freshman interest in the many branches
of college work. Their president was Otto
Recknagel. The Stockton group, about fifty
in number, had Vernon Harris as its leader.
This group developed a spirit of loyalty to
Pacific and at the beginning of the Sophomore
year was ready to cooperate with the college
l , and contribute its talents and ability.
xvilltfl' Pickermg, Pres.
The offcers selected by the class to lead it
through its Sophomore year were: president, Everett Claypool: vice-president,
Anne Osborn: secretary, Alice Pellets: and treasurer, Fred Hosie. This year
saw the Sophomores victorious in the Tie-Up but forced to take an unwelcome
shiver in the Tug-of-war. The women of the class won the interclass basketball
tournament, and the men carried away the laurels in the men's contest. The
class enjoyed a boat ride and moonlight picnic at Dad's Point early in the year,
and in the spring arranged a very successful theatre party.
As Juniors and incidentally upperclassmen, they have given unstintingly of
service and spirit. The officers who directed activities during this year were:
president, Walter Pickering: vice-president, Margaret Jackson, secretary, Frances
Russell: and treasurer, Fred Roehr.
The class was represented in athletics by Fred Hosie,Ted Baun, "Ham" Tru-
man, "Nap" Easterbrook, Marlitt Stark, Cecil Humphreys, Earle Crandall.
Frances Russell, Clifford Harrington Verna Hannah and Neil Warren have been
conspicuous in the dramatic field. Bernard Collins and Percy Smith were active
in debating oratory. The realm of journalism had representation from the class
in Neil Warren, editor of the Weekly, and Anne Osborne, assistant editor: and
Earle Crandall, editor of the Naranjado.
The class of '27 according to tradition went in search of the Seniors when
they attempted a "sneak" and succeeded in finding them before the day was
over. They also had the Seniors as their guests at the annual Junior-Senior
banquet, which proved to be a genuine success.
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HE Sophomore class has the distinction of being, in a way, the charter class
of the new Pacific for it was the first Freshman class on the new campus. To
this class was given the responsibility of selecting from the old Pacific traditions
those which would be appropriate to college life in this new locality and of
beginning new traditions.
This class has been unusually active in every phase of campus life during its
two years' existence. As Freshmen they chose as their leaders Everett Stark,
president: Olive Morris, vice-president: Melvin Bennett, secretary-treasurer.
During the first year the class defeated the Sophomores in the Tug-of-war
but failed to win' the annual tie-up. They rapidly gained prominence by their
representation in the various campus activities. Athletics claimed a goodly frac-
tion of their numbers and incidentally a number of Pacif1c's star basketball and
football men, track men and swimmers were of the class of '28. Dramatics.
debating, music, journalism and campus organization and affairs received their
quota of representation last year, from this class.
This year the political activity of the class resulted in the election of the
following oflicers: president, Kirtley Miller: vice-president, Rosalie Williams:
and historian, Olive Morris. The class immediately began the education of
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SOPHQMORE HISTORY fcontinuedj I
the frosh by winning the Tie-up. Since then they have done everything
possible to initiate the class of '29 into college life.
As Sophomores they have had even better representation in the many
activities. In athletics the class boasts of the following "Block P" men: Allen
Jones, Clarence Mossman, Clarence Royse, Vernon Stoltz and Harold Jacoby.
A number of people on the varsity debate squad were also members of this class.
Rosalie Williams was one of the most active debators and a member' of Pi
Kappa Delta, national honorary debating fraternity. Then too, the class of '28
has shown an active interest in journalism, has had its part in dramatics through
the Pacific Players and has taken its place in many musical affairs. Not only did
the class support the special activities, but it assisted materially in all student
HE distinguishing feature of the Freshman class which enrolled at Pacific last
September was the fact that it was the largest entering class since the
beginning of the college.
The first meeting of the Class of '29 was held on September 8, 1925, at
which time a temporary chairman, Clifton Frisbie, was elected. Two days
later election of officers was held and the following were elected to guide their
classmates through their first and most perilous year.
EARL SWIFT ........... . ..,.,,, ,President GOLDEN PUGATE ..........r Secretary
FRANCES POAGE ,....r Vice-President CLIFTON PRISBIE.- ,.,...r., Treasurer
"Tie-Up" day was, for the Freshmen, a moral, if not a physical victory, and
was the culmination of all inter-class struggles, although water was playfully
and plentifully used by the upper-classmen for many weeks after.
Campus work for the boys was soon assigned and the first few weeks were
full of labor in the stadium and gathering wood for the bonfire, for the Big
Ciame. The excitement of getting settled, having in some measure, abated, the
new class looked around the campus to see how it might distinguish itself. As
several members of the frosh were noted for their oratorical ability, a challenge
was sent out, and an inter-class debate was arranged. with the provision that
the Freshman class, inasmuch as it had issued the first challenge, should furnish
the pennant to be presented to the winning team.
FRESHMAN HISTORY qcomimleap
In October, Harold Lloyd in "The Freshman" furnished the material for
the first class Hget-together" in the form of a theater party at the California.
Miss Barr and Dean Farley chaperoned the young collegiates.
After the show the class went to Wilson's where they had refreshments and
an informal program. The party was a great success and the frosh had turned
out over a hundred strong, showing their willingness to "get together."
When football season opened the babes of the school began to display an
interest in athletics and when the season ended statistics showed that they were
represented on the varsity team by two men, Everett Ellis and Tony Coffield.
This interest continued throughout the winter and during basketball season the
frosh team won prominence on the court by their fine playing. "Rusty"
Russell, captain of the team, won the medal in the free goal-throwing contest in
competition with some of the best basketball players in the school.
After Thanksgiving vacation Freshman activities were few as mid-terms
soon arrived and they were forced to give their attention to more serious things.
These being over, however, plans for the Freshman booth in the Winter
Carnival were made during the first of December and many of the members of
'29 took part in the program given at the Carnival.
Coming back from Christmas holidays, the attention of the class was cen-
tered on the coming terror of "finals" When the results were made known it
was found that the class as a whole had remained integral.
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ll ll , There on the moon-sweet shore? , 1
xl V "What musician drummed the strain g7f7'f, w
l ,V That drove her to madness once more? iii '
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y And Hung in either hand. T T if She swayed ' .
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There on the moon-sweet shore? A l .,
What musician drummed the strain r A
' i That droveiher to madness once more? -
-Betty Myrtis Coffin.
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DY! DA' IUYI' IM!
THE DIAMOND JUBILEE
N JULY 10, 1851 the State of California chartered the University of the
Pacific, now the College of the Pacific.
On June 15, 1926, the College of the Pacific at Stockton will celebrate the
Diamond Jubilee of that event.
Picture California in 1851, two years after the finding of gold and one year
after the securing of statehood. There were very few inhabitants and the
Americans among them were far from home and from seats of learning, culture,
and refinement. The most of the population was intent upon wresting from
nature her hidden, golden treasure. Agriculture and horticulture were sub-
servient to mining and depended upon it for subsistence. Cities were few and
usually located by the fortunes of the chief industry.
There were few schools, and not a high school or college in the entire state.
It was difiicult to see where support was to be derived, Where students were to
be found, or Where teachers were to be secured. To dream of a projected college
was audaciousg to ask for a charter and to begin college work was quixotic.
But Isaac Owen, Bannister, Briggs, Frambes, the Maclays, Widneys, and
others were of the class of folk who knew nothing save the urge to do the needed
task. When one looks back upon the California pioneers, one sees no more
heroic band than that which committed itself to higher education,
Not content with following tradition, almost from the beginning Pacific
has been co-educationl: and in a long line of graduates there are noted women as
well as noted men who have been given to society to serve in its various fields for
the betterment of men and of the conditions of life.
In those days when California was expanding as her treasures of soil, of
forestry, of animal husbandy, and later of fruit, were being developed, Pacific
again pioneered by the founding of the first medical college in the state.
Always has Pacific fostered the Arts, and early in her history the Conserva-
tory of Music, Art, and Expression was organized. These splendid departments
of education, located on the same campus with the College of Liberal Arts, have
not only derived inspiration and impetus for scholarship from the College, but
they have wonderfully enriched and ennobled the life of the college students by
their cultural influences.
For many years the Conservatory has trained teachers for the high schools
of the state, and there is a continued demand for those trained under these
auspices and in this splendid atmosphere.
XVhen it was realized that the campus at San Jose was no longer adequate,
a thorough study of the needs of Pacific led to its reorganization on the splendid
Harriet M. Smith Memorial Campus in the city of Stockton. Sixteen buildings
have been erected and dedicated to the cause of higher learning.
The Diamond Jubilee of the oldest college in the state will be celebrated on
the newest college site in the state.
While Pacific was founded by the Methodist Episcopal Church and has been
supported by it throughout the years of its existence, the contributions of the
College have been to all churches and to all forms of service. The teaching pro-
fession has claimed the largest number of graduates, with the ministry and law
close seconds, about equally divided. A goodly number of the Alumni are listed
in the current issue of Who's Who in America.
In the list of the Presidents there occur the following:
Edward Bannister ,.,... ,,.,......,,,.... .. ..,,,,...,,.,.,,,.,.,......,, . 1852-54
M. C. Briggs. .,.,,. ....,., 1 854-56
Wm. J. Maclay ..,.,. ..,,... l 856-57
A. S. Gibbons. ......
Edward Bannister ......
Thomas H. Sinex.-..--.
A. S. Gibbons. ....... .....,. 1 872-77
C. C. Stratton ........ ....... l 877-87
A. C. Hirst-- ...... .......,.............,...,. .... . . 1887-91
Isaac Crook .... .....,......... ,... ..,e........... - .,.,.. l 8 9 l-93
W. A. Sawyer CActing Presidentl --.-, .... .- .----l893-94
J. N. Beard ......... .... ............. B-- ....... 1894-96
Eli McClish,,, .,..,,..,,,,, .,,,,,,,. .,.,,,, 1896-1906
M. S. Cross CActing Presidentj ...... ..... . 1906-1908
W. W. Ciuth. .,... .... . e..e....,-.., ....,, 1 908-1913
B. J. Morris QActing Presidentj ...... .-....-l9l3-1914
J. L. Seaton. .,.......,.. ...,, C... ,........,.., ...t. 04-1914-1919
Around these men were grouped devoted teachers who, by sacrificial living
and noble teaching, have made possible the present academic standards and
scholarly attainments of the institution.
On June fifteenth of this year hundreds of loyal alumni will visit the new
campus. renew their pledges of allegiance to their Alma Mater, thrill the vibrant
student life of today, and have their memories stirred by the beautiful pageant
prepared by Miss Aline Kistler and Professor Brown for the evening of that day.
-Tully Cleon Knoles.
ORANGE AND BLACK DAY
GRANGE and Black Day on September 21 opened the college year and closed
the week of most impressive orientation during which the Freshman class
was introduced to the Pacific campus, Very early in the morning the Class of
'28 conveniently retired from the campus and returned later to find the
traditional "water warning" posters decorating the more conspicuous places of
The historic Tie-Up between the Frosh and the Sophs ended in a most
complete victory for the Sophs and another bath for the Frosh. The Fresh-
men were outnumbered and outfought, and seemed to have had a great lack of
very necessary organization. They will learnl This strenuous bit of activity
ended the so-called "alienation week," during which the Frosh became com-
pletely "alienated" to the campus, the faculty, water, midnight rides, sleepless
nights, dinks and overalls, serenading the co-eds, and the supremacy of the
STUDENT BODY RECEPTION
The new students were formally welcomed to the College of Pacific by the
Associated Student Body on the evening of January 18. The reception was
held in Social Hall and was unusually well attended.
Miss Faith Crummey, vice-president of the Associated Students, ofliciated
as hostess of the evening. The guests were received by Miss Crummey, Mr.
Elroy Fulmer, president of the Associated Students, Miss Joy Van Allen,
president of the Associated NVomen Students, Mrs. Tully Knoles and Dean
The program included words of welcome by President Fulmer: vocal solos
by Miss Agnes Clark, Miss Bessie Kroft, "Peter" Walline Knoles: a piano
solo by Miss Gladys Ryan: and a monologue by Miss Frances Russell. Punch
and wafers were served after the program.
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RHO LAMBDA PHI HOUSE WARMING
On the evening of the first day of October, l925, Rho Lambda Phi opened
its new fraternity house to friends with very impressive ceremonies. Large
electrically-lighted Greek letters, erected on the roof. illumined the new building
and attracted the hundreds of friends.
The guests were shown through the new home by the proud and beaming
members of the fraternity. After the tour of inspection a fitting program
was given in the large living room. Elroy Eulmer, fraternity president, and
Professor Kistler, Alumni president, gave addresses of Welcome. Russell Bodley
finally appeared in time to play his piano solos to the clamoring crowd.
Appropriate messages and congratulations were given by Mr. N. M. Parsons.
chairman of the Alumni Building Committee: Mr. Wellman Buck, Building
Superintendent: Mr. Jack Pearce, representing the house architects and contrac-
tors, and Mr. Harold P. Milnes, campaign manager. The Rho Lambda Phi
Quartette sang a group of songs, and the ceremonies were closed with the
singing of the fraternity songs by the members.
The Inter-Sorority reception held on October 9 was the first social event
on the social calendar of the women of Pacific. All women students, women
faculty members, and wives of faculty members were entertained by the four
campus sororities: Alpha Theta Tau, Epsilon Lambda Sigma, Mu Zeta Rho
and Tau Kappa Kappa. Each organization took an equal part in the program.
Short plays, clever skits, and musical numbers entertained the guests.
This reception formally opened the rushing season on the campus and
gave the new girls an idea of the Women's activities and social life at Pacific.
During this very happy evening many friendships, as well as impressions. were
EPSILON LAMBDA SIGMA HOUSE WARMING
The first sorority house on the new campus to be completed was formally
opened October 15, 1925. All members of the Associated Student Body.
the faculty ofthe college, and the other friends of Epsilon Lambda Sigma were
invited to participate in the opening ceremonies.
Following a tour of inspection of the house, the following program was
given: a piano solo by Miss Miriam Burton: words of welcome from Miss
Martha Pugate, president of the sorority, and Mrs. H. E. Milnes, president of
the sorority alumni: a vocal solo by Miss Joy Van Allen: and appropriate
remarks from Mr. J. H. Carpenter, designer and builder. The program was
concluded with the singing of the sorority song and the college hymn.
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ALPHA THETA TAU HOUSE OPENING
Early on the evening of October 17, 1925, in preparation for the formal
opening and house warming, great flood lights were turned upon the newest
sorority house on Sorority Circle. The Alpha Theta Tau house was opened
in a blaze of glory, both electric and otherwise. Several hundred guests were
present and were taken on a tour of inspection by the members of the
A short program followed the inspection of the beautiful house. The
and by Faith Crummey, president of the sorority. Hazel Glaister, chairman
Miss Faith Crummey, president of the sorority. Miss Hazel Glaister, chairman
of the Building Committee, told of the Work of the committee. Agnes Clark
sang a group of soprano solos, accompanied by Edith Gilbert. Mr. Jack Pearce
spoke as a representative of the architects and builders, wishing Alpha Theta
Tau every success in their new home.
The ceremony was concluded by the lighting of the fire by Mrs. H. E.
Williamson, honorary member: and by the reading of a house blessing by
Minnie McArthur, house chaplain. The sorority hymn was sung by the
For several months, all time at Pacific is dated either "before Homecoming
Day" or "after Homecoming Day." It is The Big Day of the college year.
The 1925 Homecoming Day was the biggest and the happiest time in the
year for every student, every faculty member, and every alumnus of Paciic.
Early in the second week of November active preparations were begun for the
great day, Saturday. November 14. By Friday evening a great many of the
Pacific alumni had been attracted to the campus and were all set to make
Pacific's second great Homecoming Day even a greater success than the first.
THE BONFIRE RALLY
As the first event on the Homecoming program, the annual bonfire rally
was held Thursday evening. The rally was very well planned and carried
out by the new Rally Committee, with Cliff Harrington as chairman. A
"pep" parade of Pacific cars formed on the campus early in the evening and
toured noisily all of the main thoroughfares of Stockton, informing the
citizenry that, among other things, Pacific expected to win the football game
After the parade one of the most original rallies of the year was held in
the gym. Each fraternity was responsible for a stunt for the program.
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Archania presented a little football stunt with "Handsome" Butler much in
evidence. Rhizomia presented their new Billiard Ball Duet composed of Con-
victs Lawson and Pickering. Omega Phi Alpha entertained with a very original
and clever musical football game, which predicted most accurately just how
Pacific would shove Santa Clara off the athletic map. Doug Beattie sang
several splendid songs. These various stunts were punctuated with Pacific
yells and songs. '
Bob Bernreuter '23, a former varsity end, was the principal speaker. He
expressed his confidence in Pacific's power to bring a victory on Saturday. He
told the students that although they were only Wk of the game they were a very
Coach Righter made a very impressive little talk during which he said very
decisively that the team was going out to beat Santa Clara and not hold the
score down. The football team was introduced and cheered "right heartily."
The entire student body followed the team out on the field to witness the
lighting of the huge bonfire. A serpentine, led by the yell leaders, writhed and
twisted around the huge pyre. Hundreds of spectators stood in the bright
glow of the flames. Freshmen thought of the many hours of work going up
in smoke: Sophomores thought of the long nights of very effective guarding:
Juniors remembered when they built the fire, and when they guarded QU the
:iireg Seniors thought of this as being the last time they would ever take an
active part in such a rally: the alumni thought of former years and bonfires:
the faculty thought-but who knows whether or not the faculty thinks?
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13
All day Friday the alumni. gathered from various parts of the state. They
spent the time unofiicially looking over the campus and the new buildings. On
Friday evening Pacific Players presented in the auditorium "Merton of the
Movies." It was a very amusing and enjoyable entertainment and was well
The ceremonies for Saturday started officially at ten o'clock in the morning
when all of the campus buildings were opened for inspection. The Rally
Committee members served as guides for the "old grads" and pointed out all
of the developments and places of interest. At noon an Alumni luncheon
was held in the Dining Hall, where Judge Shurtleff, president of the Alumni
gm his I
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PACIFIC us. SANTA CLARA
The kick-off for the great Santa Clara-Pacific football game took place at
2:30 p. m. The bleachers were crowded with loyal. enthusiastic Pacincites.
who insisted with much vocal energy upon a victory. Following the custom
set at the first Homecoming Day, Pacinc won the great football classic. At
the game the new Pacific band made its first appearance and won the approval
and the admiration of the alumni and the students.
After the game the sororities and fraternities entertained their alumni with
banquets, programs. and theatre parties. Rhizomia held a banquet at the new
frat house, with George Sawyer of Waterford. and L. L. Dennett as the prin-
cipal speakers. The old Rhizite quartette, composed of Russell Bodley, John
Bodley, John Scott, and Harold Milnes, entertained. The fraternity attended
the play, "Merton of the Movies," after the dinner.
Omega Phi Alpha held a reunion, after the game, at the fraternity house.
They held a theatre party for the Pacific Players performance.
Archania entertained the guests with a banquet at the Masonic Auditorium
at 6:30. Dr. Knoles and Judge Lindsay were the principal speakers. Music
was furnished by the new fraternity quartette and piano solos by Earl Brashear.
Alpha Theta Tau welcomed her alumnae at the sorority house after the
game, with a buffet supper, followed by attendance at "Merton of the Movies."
The same program was followed by Epsilon Lambda Sigma.
Mu Phi Epsilon celebrated the sorority birthday, initiation ceremonies, and
Homecoming Reunion on Saturday evening. Dinner was served at Wilson's
and was followed by a theatre party at the Pacific auditorium, and midnight
Mu Zeta Rho entertained at a dinner in the sorority room in the
Tau Kappa Kappa enjoyed a dinner at Wilson's. a program, and "Merton
of the Movies."
Homecoming Day was a great success and became fixed as an
established Pacific tradition. Many old friendships were renewed and many
new ones were formed on the new campus.
Chalk down another great success for the women of Pacilicl On December
16 the A. W. S. presented the third annual Winter Carnival. lt was held in
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the gayly decorated gym and was one of the most festive and gala entertainments
ever presented on the Pacific campus. The affair was a great success and added
several of the much-needed shekels to the A. VV. S. treasury.
Originality was expressed in the decorations, plays, and dancing. A great
platform in the far end of the gym was erected for the royal party, and the
large room was decorated to represent a king's garden. Large futuristic designs
covered the walls and the booths.
After a hotly contested political battle, which added materially to the
iinancial success of the event, Catherine Clarke was elected Queen of the
Carnival, and Langley Collis was elected King. The Queen was attended by
Olive Bryson and Vesta Raynsford, while the entire royal party was attended
by Jimmie Wood and Don Carr. Before the royal court the program arranged
by Georgie Smith was presented.
An exceptionally clever little play, "The Toy Shop" by Dorothy Brown.
gave the following entertainers a chance to "strut their stuff:" Naoma
Randolph. Verna Hannah, Catherine Clarke, Agnes McGee, Peter Knoles, Ed
Peckler, Herbie Ferguson, Lucian Scott, and the tin soldiers, consisting of Nettie
Burney, Virginia Pellet, Mary Keith, and Eleanor Ferguson.
Alfred Wong, attired in Chinese costume, sang two Chinese songs. He
then discarded his native costume for a very modern American one and sang
two English songs. He was accompanied by Dorothy Knoles. The Kings'
court was next entertained by a short one act play written by Betty Myatt and
entitled "Pierott Retired."' Frances Russell, "Handsome" Butler, and "Pizono"
Harrington managed very creditably the leading parts.
The closing number on the program consisted of a colorful Spanish group
dance by Irene Meyer, Helen Cameron, Lucille Threlfall, Helen Ayer, Mildred
Taylor, and Helen Keast: and a beautiful tango by Helen Sellars and Georgia
After the program the carnival spirit prevailed when the spectators and
merry-makers were allowed to mingle with royalty in a truly American
democratic spirit. Miss Hinsdale's fortune telling booth, the Gift Booth and
the Y. W. C. A. hot dog booth were the most popular and were responsible
for many flat purses belonging to the few courageous and ardent young swains
who A'dated" that evening.
THE A. W. S. RECEPTION
The nrst social event of the second semester was held on the evening of
February 4, 1926, when the A. W. S. entertained at a formal reception in
Social Hall. The new students were given this opportunity to become ac-
quainted with Pacific and Pacific students and faculty. The program included
violin solos by Ruth Beers, accompanied by Aletha Canning: readings by
Gladys Reyes: vocal solos by Minnie McArthur, accompanied by Kathryn
Hewitt: and piano selections by Margaret Wilms.
S TAG PARTY
In spite of several postponements the Block P Society held a very successful
"Tiger Stag" in the gym on the evening of February ll. This was the sixth
annual stag party held by the men of the campus, and the spirit of good-
The program included two boxing matches. The iirst was between "The
Fighting Parson," Bill Houston, and Ray Wilson. For the second match Wes
Stauffer heroically challenged "Hippo" Corson. After these pugilistic en-
counters the fellows were entertained with songs by "Doug" Beattie and the
Pacific Quartette. Dr. Farley and Dean Dennis then spoke to the men. Cider
and doughnuts held high honors on the menu for the evening.
No women were present!
On February l6 at 8:15 in the Pacific Conservatory Auditorium the Rolla
V. Watt Memorial Organ was dedicated with a recital featuring Warren D.
Allen of Stanford, former Dean of the Paciic Conservatory. The organ is an
Estey valued at S60,000. This most generous gift to the College was given
by Rolla V. Watt, president of the College of Pacilic Board of Trustees.
The auditorium Was completely filled for the performance. Mr. Watt.
donor of the beautiful instrument, was greeted with appreciative applause when
he appeared to make the formal presentation speech. The recital program in-
cluded three groups by Mr. Allen, and two solos by Mrs. Anna Miller Wood
Harvey, former soloist at the Central Methodist Episcopal Church of San
Pacific was entertained with only two fraternity campus initiations this year
when Alpha Kappa Phi and Omega Phi Alpha neophytes were put through their
paces on March 5.
Alpha Kappa Phi introduced to the campus early Friday morning a group of
especially imported Chinese coolies. These yellow skinned Orientals with
their burlap uppers and wicker lamp hats were equipped with jinrikishaws in
which they gave the co-eds breath-taking rides over the campus. Speed was
greatly increased by the proper application of paddles by the Senior brothers.
Omega Phi Alpha looked back to the "good old days" when people talked
of "the good old days." Dr. and Mrs. Owen, founders of Pacihc, and several
other prominent persons of the '50's visited the campus in their plug hats, frock
coats, and flowered Vests. "Thanks for the buggy ride" was evidently adopted
as a motive for part of the ceremonies. Prom some hidden stall the men had
unearthed an old nag and a surrey. The initiates were kept very busy trans-
porting the women of Pacific from class to class: at least, the women who had
plenty of time to spare, for the old gray mare wasn't what it used to be. Some
great compelling force seemed to encourage silence among these pledges.
Rho Lambda Phi did not hold a campus mock initiation this year. On
March 5, when the other fraternity pledges were being introduced to the first
impressive ceremonies of fraternal life, the Rhizite neophytes were recuperating
from the Thursday night Treasure Hunt, and spending several hours with the
INDOOR TRACK MEET
A very important social, or is it an athletic, event was given in the Pacific
Gymnasium March ll, when thc Block P Society held an Indoor Track Meet.
This is an annual event on the Pacific campus and serves as a preliminary pep
rally for the opening of the regular track program. This was a time when
Professor Werner lost his sense of humor, Leslie Irey his dignity, Earle Crandall
his wisdom, "Jake" Jacoby his superiority, and "Herbie" Ferguson his lowli-
ness, and every one mingled together with a noisy display of foolishness and
class spirit. It was all one great big side-splitting, hilariously impossible parody
of a real track meet.
Each class turned out with a noisy rooting section to spur on to victory
those who were fortunate, or unfortunate, enough to be chosen to compete in
the stunts. Especially entertaining was the shot put, when fair ladies showed
their abilities of tossing Life Savers into the painfully stretched cavities of young
gallants' loud speakers. Norman Kelly was able to win the broad jump from
Roy Wilson by an eighth of an inch. The mile was won by Herbert Gwinn
when he showed remarkable ability in carrying an egg on a spoon, and a lighted
candle. He has had extensive training in the dining hall with doubles, so
perhaps the other contestants were not given a fair chance. Elizabeth Matthews
showed-ah-excellent form in a precise demonstration of the best way to lose
a newspaper race.
THE SENIOR SNEAK
"We go on the Senior Sneak the day after Professor Werner prays in
Chapel." In Chapel Monday morning, March 15, this decisive prayer was
delivered and the unconscious Juniors snoozed on unsuspectingly, so, on March
16, the Seniors staged the annual Sneak with the aid of the administration
oflicials instead of the police officials.
From early dawn until about nine o'clock, the Seniors gradually faded
away from the campus. Ten minutes after Langley had refused to take her
riding, Margaret Reyburn, Junior sleuth, discovered the fact that the seven
Seniors in her class of 10, were not present and not accounted for.
The Juniors gathered quickly and rallied around the banner. An effective
net was spread which Iinally reached from San Jose to the edge of Yosemite.
Jim Corson, '28, was the big boy who chose the right direction first and he was
soon on the trail. Aided by records of repair work and cashed checks, the
Senior Class was finally traced by a slight proportion of the Junior Class to
Corson timidly entered the Senior camp and was attacked. The Senior men
ducked the big boy. Later in the day more Juniors arrived to share the holiday
with the Seniors, as they broke camp in the afternoon and chased the Junior
cars home. The class of '27 tries to report victories, and the class of '26 claims
the victories. Both classes enjoyed the holiday.
PHILOSOPHICAL CLUB LECTURERS
Pacific was indebted this year to the College Philosophical Club for bring-
ing to the campus four eminent philosophers. These scholars addressed the
student assemblies and especially arranged gatherings. Professor Henry Wald-
grave Stuart, Ph. D., head of the philosophy department at Stanford, was the
first lecturer of the series. He lectured in Social Hall on October 14 on the
subject of "The New Emphasis in Ethical Theory."
On December 9 an address was delivered by J. H. Muirhead. LL. D., of
Birmingham, England, and Mills Lecturer on philosophy at the University of
California. He gave an address on "Wlaat is Philosophy Anyway," illustrat-
ing his lecture by giving personal glimpses of eminent philosophers he has
In the second semester of the college year the Philosophical Club presented
two more lecturers. On the evening of March 19 Dr. Wildon Carr of the
University of London spoke on the subject of "Evolution and the Moral Law."
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The last lecturer to appear in the series was Dr. Eugene W. Lyman of the
Department of Philosophy of Religion at the Union Theological Seminary of
New York City. Dr. Lyman delivered a series of lectures on April 13, 14, 15,
and 16. His addresses were on the general topic of "Religion and Ethics."
MU ZETA RHO OPENING
On the evening of April 21, 1926, Mu Zeta Rho opened its new sorority
house on Sorority Circle. Hundreds of friends came to see the new home and
to congratulate the members upon its erection.
After inspection of the house the guests gathered in the front rooms where
the following lovely dedicatory program was given: words of welcome by
Miss Helen Sellars, president of the sorority: vocal solo by Miss Helen Ayer:
a song by the Mu Zeta Rho Trio: and a fire lighting ceremony by Charles M.
Dennis, honorary advisor. The house warming ceremonies were concluded with
a recognition of Miss Etta Booth, founder of Mu Zeta Rho, who was an
honored guest, and the singing of the sorority hymn by the sorority members.
FRATERNITY SOCIAL EVENTS
It is through the fraternities and sororities that most of the social life of
Pacific is enjoyed. This year many fine parties, receptions, dinners. and en-
tertainments have been given. .
Alpha Kappa Phi entertained with several important social events. The first
event was the ground breaking ceremonies for the new fraternity house. on
December 20, 1925. On January 14 a joint meeting was held with Epsilon
Lambda Sigma. A theatre party was enjoyed at that time. On the evening of
January 22 Dr. G. H. La Berge entertained the fraternity members and their
guests at the Country Club. Pledging services were held February 4 and initia-
tion took place the week end of March 5, 6, and 7. A joint fraternity meeting
was held April 22 with the other campus fraternities. On May 1 the beautiful
new Alpha Kappa Phi fraternity house was formally opened. On May 22 the
annual picnic and boat ride was enjoyed by the fraternity members and their
Omega Phi Alpha gave several very original social functions this year.
Between semesters the pledges were entertained by the fraternity with a boat
trip to San Francisco. Theatre parties and dinners were enjoyed in the city.
One of the cleverest parties given on the campus this year was the 49'er party
given on February 19 at the fraternity house. An old fashioned bar with all
the trimmings, blood stained walls, and gambling tables were very much in
evidence. The men were dressed in the costume of that day and even called for
the women in old rigs and surreys. Mock initiation was held on March 5 and
6, and formal initiation followed on March 7, The last important social event
313' " .,
of the year was the formal dinner and theatre party given at Sacramento on
Rho Lambda Phi entertained this year with the same traditional hospitable
spirit for which it has become famous. The annual watermelon feed given
on September 17 was one of the very Hrst social events of the year. Before
that evening was over there were very few people on the campus who had not
eaten watermelon in some form or another. The house warming and the
Homecoming Day reunion were important events on the fraternity calendar.
The pledges were entertained at a dinner on January 22 preceding the pledging
ceremonies. Formal initiation was held on Nlarch 5. Two joint meetings
were arranged by Rho Lambda Phi this year. One was held on March 18 with
Omega Phi Alpha, and another on April 22 with Alpha Kappa Phi and Omega
Phi Alpha. The new Prosh men were entertained early in the semester with an
open house. The Rho Lambda Phi annual spring picnic was given this year on
the week end of May 15-16.
Alpha Theta Tau ushered in the season of enjoyable social functions with
their beautiful house warming. On Homecoming Day a buffet supper was
served to the alumnae, followed by a theatre party. On December 16 a formal
Christmas tea was given to the new girls of the campus. On January 6 a tea
was given to the alumnae and the mothers. On February 13 Alpha Theta Tau
entertained at a formal party in the Hotel Stockton. A tea was given February
25 in honor of the music teachers who were attending the convention. Mock
initiation was enjoyed, by some, on March 5, 6, and 7 at the home of Agnes
Clark in Vallejo. The annual basketball dinner was given by the sorority to
the team, on March 3. The pledges were formally initiated at a beautiful
ceremony given in the house March 20. A dinner was served in honor of the
new members, following the ceremony. On April 29 a Mothers' Tea was given
to the sorority girls by the Mothers' Club. The most important party of the
year was held May 8 and 9 at Brookdale in the Santa Cruz Mountains. At this
time the men were guests of the girls and were entertained extensively. On May
12 was held the annual tea in honor of the faculty. The two last social events
of the year were the Senior breakfast and the Commencement reunion, both
occurring in the last week of the College year.
The Epsilon Lambda Sigma sorority opened its social season with the
formal house warming on October 15. Formal initiation ceremonies were held
October 28. A very successful musical recital was given in the Paciic Audi-
torium November 7 when the sorority sponsored the appearance of Philip
Gordon, pianist. An original rush party was given this year on November 19.
It was a Pierrot and Pierrette party and the entertainment, decorations, and
fax ors all carrxed out thrs xclea The annual football dxnner was grven at the
sorouty house on December 5 The new pledges were entertamed at a pledgmg
breakfast Jauary 14 These glrls were 1n1t1ated 1n San Jose on the week end
of March 5 6 and 7 Several formal teas were gxven durmg the year Men s
Dax was held May 22
The nnportant soc11l exents of Mu Zeta Rhos calendar tlns year were
Informal 1n1t1at1on on October 9 tea for the so1or1ty patronesses at the home of
Mrs Denms on November 4 ground breakmg ceremomes for the new sororrty
house on November 8 Homecoming Day reumon dmner on November 14
open house at the home of Mrs F N Varl December 3 Chrxstmas party
December 16 informal m1t1at1on February 8 formal dmner and m1t1at1on
Aprnl 7 mformal evemng at home Apr1l l5 formal house warrmng Aprrl 21
announcement tea by Rebecca Bray Apr1l 24 drnner party for honored guests
May 19 and Alumnae reunron June 15
A beauuful Memoual Arch was erected th1s year at the entrance of the
College of Pacrflc It IS a splendrd graceful structure placed at the end of the
central walk on Pacrflc avenue It was the gxft of J C Smrth and rs a decrded
asset to the College campus
It IS of brrck and terra cotta 1n gothrc desrgn and It harmomzes perfectly
wlth the other campus structures An ornamental 1ron arch1ng connects the
two columns Wings run from the mam columns to the front 1n a sem1 cxrcle
Two seats have been made on each Slde of the arch An 1nscr1pt1on readmg
The College of the Paclic hangs from the ornamental arch and IS rllumxned
at mght On the 'arch IS mscrlbed Harrret M Smrth Memor1al Campus
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li. XVllS'Vll 17, Unllin.
Because this book must be placed in the printer's hands by May first only
the plans and the scheduled dates for the closing events of the college year may
be given in this section.
THE GYM SIRKUS
The dreaded day once more will roll around when the shy, retiring "physical
educationersn must make a very embarrassing public appearance. The Annual
Gym Circus will be given in the gymnasium on May 26. This exhibition is
given every year to show the sort of Work being carried on in the Physical
Education classes. The affair will be under the direction of Miss Ruth Baun.
head of the women's department, and Robert Breeden, head of the men's
All members of the women's and men's gym classes, except those who may
become suddenly very ill at the last moment, will take part in the interesting
program. There will be stunts by the women's general gymnasium classes. sport
classes, and dancing classes. The Maypole dance will be a feature of the
women's part of the program. The men will give exhibitions of wrestling.
apparatus work, and relays. The event is always very worth while and shows
a part of the extensive program carried out by the Physical department.
VISIT OF BISHOP BURNS ,
Pacific was most fortunately honored this year by a visit from Bishop
Charles W. Burns of the San Francisco area. The Bishop gave the Pacific
campus almost an entire Week of his valuable time and personality. He spent
March 23, 24, 25, 26, at Pacific, speaking each morning in Chapel and address-
ing gatherings in the evening,
The services in Chapel were inspirational. Bishop Burns is an attractive,
influential, earnest speaker. Pew speakers have gained the attentive apprecia-
tion and response which the students gave him.
During the days, Bishop Burns received individuals in Dr. Knoles' office for
conferences, The talks delivered in the evenings were well received by large
crowds. Pacific feels indebted for the privilege of coming into contact with
such a personality in such an inspirational way.
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ALPHA KAPPA PHI HOUSE VVARMING
On the evening of May first Fraternity Circle was the scene of the last house
warming of the year when Alpha Kappa Phi formally opened its new fraternity
house. This new house is one of the most beautiful ones on the campus and it
has been carefully planned, constructed, and furnished. The guests and visitors
were shown through the entire home by the fraternity members.
The formal house opening ceremonies were held in the large front rooms.
Roy Learned, president of the Alumni, acted 'as chairman of the evening.
The program included an address of welcome by Langley Collis, president of
the fraternity: piano solo by Earl Brashear: remarks by Dr. Knolesq a duet by
Howard Christman and George Atkeson: and a fire lighting ceremony by the
Honorable Rolla V. XVatt, honorary member. The ceremonies were closed by
the singing of the fraternity hymn by the members.
New, and even more ambitious, plans are being laid for the annual Arbor
Day program for May 18. The usual work on the campus will be carried out
Tuesday morning under the direction of C. L. White and a luncheon will be
served at noon in the dining hall. The other traditional bits of the program of
the day will be included in the events of the day.
The Executive Committee of the Associated Students has decided to give
a carnival in the afternoon of Arbor Day for the purpose of raising money for
the expenses which must be met before the close of the year. The Rally Corn-
mittee is in full charge of the carnival and the idea of "A Day in Mecca" has
been adopted as an appropriate motive for the entire production.
Each organization on the campus will have a booth on the grounds and each
group will present a stunt or some form of entertainment appropriate to the
"Mecca" idea and to the carnival spirit. Prizes will be offered for the best stunt
and at present the competition is quite keen.
Everything points to a very successful and entertaining day. If the carnival
is a success there is no doubt but that it will become a traditional part of the
Arbor Day program.
VOTE TAKEN CN CAMPUS DANCING
The thermometer of excitement rose high over the problem that was vital to
every student on the campus. If it were not Vital to us in one way it was vital
to us in the other way. There were some who claimed that they were not
interested, but they took as agitated an interest in the discussions as the rest.
And it was all over the dance question.
After an open forum discussion in a Student Body meeting, which was
carried on with great warmth of feeling on both sides, private discussion groups
were carried on very informally by the students everywhere. At all the common
meeting places, P. R.'s, the Cub House, the Administration Building, the Social
Hall, the Houses, and especially the Dining Hall, there were groups of excited
students discussing, in not uncertain terms, their convictions concerning the
question. Feelings ran high when there chanced to be a group that was evenly
divided. When there was a group with common ideas on the subject there was
only a nodding of heads in general agreement. tRoy Wilson and Faith Crum-
mey argued with each other for an hour over the question and neither one was
able to change the convictions of the other by even a "hair breadth."j Informal
"straw votes" were taken among the various groups to see how the formal vote
The formal election, held after and during most of these discussion groups,
determined the attitude of the Student Body toward dancing. The result of
this vote does not necessarily mean that there will be dancing on the campus, it
is only an expression of the opinion of the students and to bring the question
definitely before the Board of Trustees. It is, also, a method of crystallizing
the subject. For the last four or iive years the subject has been of current in-
terest, but this was the Hrst time in the history of Pacinc that the matter has
been brought to an issue.
According to the committee investigating the dance question prior to the
election, no trace could be found of any written ban on dancing. The college
tradition not to hold dances on the campus seems to be the only ban. The
election was, therefore, only an expression of the student revolt against tradition.
The vote was a fair representation of the whole student body considering that
out of 550 student who are eligible to vote 391 cast ballots. This was one of
the largest polls ever cast at Paciiic. This fact shows the vital interest many of
the students took in the subject.
The returns read:
Following is the result of the poll:
A. Not in favor of dancing at Pacific ........, .... . .-l 16
In favor of dancing at Pacinc .................. ...... 2 75
B. Supervised dancing only on the campus .... ..... .... 3 7
C. Supervised dancing on and oil' the campus ..., -- ...... 263
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HOU art a memory of the past, Old Bell,
I Fond dreamer of a cherished yesterday!
Fierce flames have torn thy ancient tower down
And melted all thy mellow tones away:
But time burns not a seasoned memory.
No more to ring! N0 more the hour to tell!
Rest now and dream. Thy joyous task is done.
Thou shalt not heed the youthful smile or frowng
Grieve not for Voiceg Thou art likened unto one
Too wisp to speak who prays all silently.
What hoarded dreams thou hast Within thy heart!
What beauty stored of things long since forgot,
Of hallowed vespers sweetening the air,
Of scholars weaving pageantries of thought.
Of golden laughter floating from the young!
In thy fond memory we too ask a part:
To linger in thy quiet reveries
Among old friends, sweet joys, bright days and fair!
Then, shalt thou dream again of these
Old Bell, long after our brief songs are sung?
-Betty Myrtis Coflin
Historic Un-ll Suuih Hull
'l'uwer XXI-st Hull XVcst Hall, llurucfl 1915
The Student Chapter of the American Association of Engineers was host
to the members of the Stockton Chapter of the Association and their ladies at
a banquet held in the College Dining Hall Tuesday, May 4th. One hundred
and twenty people enjoyed the varied program of speeches and entertainment.
The banquet is the big social event of the engineering students and comes
as a climax to the Engineering Club's activities of the year.
The speaker of the evening was Mr. H. A. Henry, Construction Engineer
and Superintendent of the Calaveras Cement Plant at San Andreas, whose
speech was a most interesting description of cement production from the earliest
times until today. He gave a detailed description of the Calaveras Cement
Plant layout and a thorough description of the process of cement manufacture.
which was enjoyed by all.
Toastmaster President Everett W. Stark of the Student Chapter told of the
ideals and aims of the Student Club.
Dr. Knoles voiced the welcome of the College to its many guests in a very
delightful way. He stressed the need of more "Social Engineering" along with
the technical aspect. He explained the immense benefits which would come from
a careful blending of these two aspects of engineering.
Mr. Hogan, City Engineer, and President of the Stockton Chapter A. A. E.,
gave a response to Dr. Knoles' welcome. Mr. Hogan expressed the sincere
appreciation of the students' hospitality and told of how a wonderful spirit
was being fostered between the students and the Senior Chapters.
Many very important social events are scheduled for Commencement Week.
The Junior-Senior banquet will be given on June ll, the Baccalaureate services
will be held June 13, and on June 14 the Conservatory graduates will present
a splendid recital.
One of the most unusual and perhaps the most important parts of the week
will be the celebration of Pacific's Diamond Jubilee and Alumni Day on June
15. Elaborate preparations are now being made for the all-day celebration in
honor of the seventy-fifth anniversary of the College of Pacific. A special
feature of the day's program will be the presentation of the Pacific Pageant
which is now being revised and improved by the author, Miss Aline Kistler.
The Pageant will be directed by De Marcus Brown. At the same time A
Cappella Choir will celebrate its tenth anniversary and Dean Dennis is planning
to have many former members return and form an augmented choir.
On the l6th of June comes the saddest and yet the happiest of all days-
Commencement. It is the culmination of the year's activities on the campus
and to the Seniors it is the culmination of four years of study. All of the
beautiful traditions which have grown up about the day will be carried out
carefully this year.
Beginning of Frosh weekg several new faces
appear on the campus. Work is nearing
completion on two new sorority houses and
one fraternity house.
-Real fun begins. Frosh, accompanied by
fathers, mothers, guardians, uncles, aunts,
grandmothers, grandfathers. godmothers, es-
tablish themselves in their new habitats.
-Continuation of program for Frosh. General
suspicion is aroused of a certain young man
who is doing a great deal of handshaking
with the professors. Fear not, Frosh, he is
only an old student returning early to make
up conditions and with a desire in his heart
to become varsity quarterback.
-More program. The class of '29 would or-
ganize but don't know how. Most of the
old folks have gone home.
-Sophomores arrive on scene and give Prosh
their first touch of college life out on a
-Quiet day. Preparation for Sunday with a
light work-out in the Stadium. Frosh, "I
wonder if that black eye will show up much
-A day of rest. 'Nuff sed! Many men meet
-Large turnout at breakfast. New folks have
hard time in adjusting themselves to the dif-
ferent buildings, but have litte trouble in
locating water hydrants. Water is handed
out right and left Without resistance. No
discretion used. Campbell acted as if he
15-Kim party at dorm. Miss Barr again does
her annual splits and sornersaults. Miss
Berthenier also attended. Footballl starts with
a large turnout. New Pacific band is formed.
17-First Weekly appears. Rho Lambda Phi
gives annual party with watermelon for re-
l8-Student Body Reception. Jimmie Woods
spilled punch on his new tuxedo.
20-Professor Bacon gives organ recital at First
21-Intramural league formed. Basketball sched-
ule drawn and football practice progresses.
22-Hooray :for the Ponjola haircut. Irene Mey-
er starts new fad.
25-Y. W. C. A. tea. Stockton churches enter-
tain Pacific students at social gatherings.
26-First scrimmage of season. Grays beat vets
in a royal Set-tO. Pop Stoltz starred.
27-Women's Hall throw a mean tea. Woods
tux at cleaners so he wears his fur-lined
28-Thalia open house. Papa Parsonsi delivers
a well arranged talk.
-Frosh score first victory over Sophs. No
dinks on Sundays.
Rho Lambda Phi house warming. Good
program and traditional cider.
Cliff Harrington stars in "Old Lady Thirty-
-First football game. Second string men play
Sacramento Junior College. Hippo Corson
makes first public appearance and brings the
game to a sudden ending.
-Miss Moutray and Miss Burton give a very
-Two ambitious Sophs, in persons of Mat-
thews and Jacoby, take their first ducking
-Pacific defeats Modesto, l3-6. Tiger grays
swamp hardy boys from Preston. Yell
Leaders Hughes, Jacoby and La Berge are
chosen. Dowings and Ferguson also tried
Rally committee appointed to arouse Pacific
spirit for games. Also a wholesale ducking
of Frosh ending with a well-earned swim-
ming party in the lake.
Johnnie Farrar appears in plus fours flannels
and gives the old-timers a thrill and theme
for a few days' discussion.
Tigers leave for Reno. Pacific spirit runs
high. Epsilon holds house-warming. Many
beautiful gifts, among them tasty bouquet
from an old house papa, Alba Beecroft.
l6-Spirit rises for game as several cars leave 'for
Reno. Looks like a big game. Owens neatly
removes the top from his means of transpor-
tation by making a fancy turn at the Five-
l7-Tigers held the Wolf Pack to a close score
and played their iirst game of real big foot-
ball. Our rooting section, although small.
was full of pep and caused much comment.
Some of the folks thought it was a glee club
until some of our husky tenors sounded off.
19-Dr. Aurelia H. Reinhardt gave address in
chapel. Pacific Players 'gave informal party.
20-Miss Rogers and Mr. I-Ialik please many at
23-Big rally for Chico game. Hard fight ex-
pected. Sophs pull party. .
24-Tigers maul Wildcatsg Easy game with score
of 27-5. Formal opening of' Alpha Theta
Tau sorority house.
25-First wedding in Chapel. Dot Pinkerton
caught bouquet. Jacoby. tied his old shoes
to groom's car but they were too heavy and
had to be taken off.
26-Intramural basketballistarts. Watt Memorial
-Harrington elected chairman of rally com-
-Alice Bluett, Irene Meyer and Percy Smith
demonstrate a hot Charleston in Social Hall
stopped only by the timely appearance of the
Mu Zeta ground breaking. Q
-Ernestine Tims and Cecil Harris surprise the
campus with unexpected wedding.
-Big Bengal Hop. Heap Big success. Emen-
dia have reunion in San Jose.
-Varsity basketball starts. Swede announces
-Rally committee plans to bring new life to
-Frosh start plans on big Bonfire.
-Mama Hewitt holds vital house meeting and
Swede Righter speaks on ,attendance at foot-
ball meetings and also on necessity for keep-
ing the stadium for athletic purposes only.
Billiard Balls Pickering and Lawson return
from exciting episode at Davis, minus their
hair. Rally for Davis game.
-Davis defeats Pacinc in thrilling battle before
a large patriotic crowd.
-Lawson has turned Jew. He eats with his
The wholesale houses of Stockton are raided
for boxes for bonire.
10-Betty Jones and Al Trivelpiece win song
ll-Students take part in Armistice Program in
new civic auditorium. All men turn out
to guard fire. Someone sets fire to some boxes
and causes excitement.
12-Prof. Schilpp confesseslto setting fire to create
excitement. Big Bonfire Rally.
13'-Chapel Rally. First performance of Ulvlerton
of the Movies."
14-Homecoming day. Broncos are broken to
the tune of 14-7. Pacific band appears.
Sororities and fraternities entertain Alumni
15-Mrs. C. M. Jackson gives generous gift of
new infirmary to college.
17--"On to Fresno"-goal of rally committee.
18-4Debate squad starts training with a stiff
19--Plans for carnival submitted to students.
20-Mu .Zeta Rho ground-breaking.
22+l-larrington unloads a white elephant on
Jones and Royse.
23--Sororities open doors to farewell visitors.
Seems like Harold Milnes is a familiar face
in' all houses. Many sensational good-byes.
24-Rally for Fresno game. Vacation starts.
'Frances Hughes and Hoot Reid lay aside their
books and go home to rest.
25-Thanksgiving game. Pacific ends season
- with victory over well-fattened Bull-dogs.
Vacation is over. Everyone returns well-
primed for mid-terms.
Katy Clark has need of secretary to keep her
dates in order.
NVork on Naranjado begins.
-Nominations for King and Queen of Winter
carnival. Spirited and very touching nom-
Faculty entices, encroaches and tickles with
humorous comedy "Dear Me." Professor
Edwards becomes the secret sorrow of many
-Bob Breeden is father of Ubigger and better
baby" for future gridiron glory.
Stadium is further subjected to another use-
that of golfing. "Pop" Stoltz and Curly
Miller are afforded a splendid opportunity
for the display of natty new knickers, etc.
-Jim Corson receives his mail at the girls'
dormitory now to save extra steps for him-
-Graduate Manager rejoices because football
season has paid for itself with a small surplus
"Dear Me" is presented again. Proceeds to
go toward buying drapes for social hall.
Archania breaks ground for new fraternity
house. Annual performance of "Messiah"
given in new civic auditorium and broad-
casted over radio.
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-Rozelle Edgell visits tea-room for another
-Fraternity men discuss new prospects.
-Rally for Reno game. Pi Kappa Delta
dinner. Collins attends in his cords. Pacific
defeats Nevada 22-20.
-Nevada defeats Pacific 24-16.
-"Passionate Youth" now playing at Na-
tional. Tau Kappa Kappa theatre party.
-Basketball. St. Mary's defeats Pacific 25-18.
Archania wallops Pacific Manor in intermural
-Matriculation examinations for new Frosh.
-Registration for second semester. Seniors
register incorrectly for last time. Theta
Alpha Phi presents "The First Year." Ful-
mer well-iitted for part.
-A. W. S. reception.
-"The First Year" given again. Fulmer again
takes part of blushing groom. Pacinc de-
feats St. Ignatius.
-Mu Zeta Rho informal initiation. Naran-
jado tag sale.
Cornelius Righter, better known as "Swede,"
is breaking into 'the San Francisco papers
with the title "A Man to be Watched."
-Staggiest stag that was ever stagged is thrown
in the gym. Program started at ten sharp.
-Game with San Jose fails to materialize.
-Valentine 'Day-great inliux of appropriate
and inappropriate valentines, Especially to
-Dedication of Watt Memorial Organ by
Warren D. Allen. '
-Red Crescent appears.
-Big rally in chapel for Santa Clara game.
Omega Phi Alpha has days of '49. No
-Santa Clara game. Pacific won 21-18.
-Y. W. C. A. gives tea to women of campus.
-Two new fraternities formed and put on
-Scott Howe airs his views of the world in
general on P. R.'s porch.
-Thea most alluring and entrancing chorus ever
assembled was 'chosen for "The Bells of
-Pacific brings basketball season to a close by
defeating Aggies again 39-18.
-Prof. Schilpp and "Jo" Cronin give their
dissertations on women: Their views do not
-Alpha Theta Tau gives basketball' dinner.
Ham Truman elected new captain. Junior
-Archania and 'Omega Phi Alpha have in-
formal initiations. All the girls over-
whelmed with invitations to ride to classes.
-Fraternities and sororities hold initiations.
-Les Irey spills a load of feminine beauty along
the highway near Altamont, no damage done
and everything lit right-side up.
-Paciiic Frosh defeat Nevada Prosh in debate.
-Sanford confesses to being chairman of the
Red Crescent, an organization of Paciflc
bachelors for patroling the lover's lane and
the stadium. Senior meeting.
Paciiic debates Stanford in no decision debate.
-Indoor Track meet held in gym. Kelly up-
held his record for the broad grin. Block P
-Jim Corson frolics in "Bell of Beaujolaisu
assisted 'by a well-chosen, cast.
-Corson again romps, yodels, and chortles in
reproduction of the "Bells"
-Omega Phi and Rho Lambda have joint
meeting, after which they serenaded right-
Sophs take inter-class track meet.
"Servant in the House" was presented.
-A. S. C. P. takes over barber shop. Real
S6l'VlC2 fI'O1'I'1 HOW OI1.
-Bishop Burns begins his series of popular
addresses. Large turn-out of students.
Exciting track meet with Modesto.
-Helen Keast wants to know who said college
boys are irresistable?
-"To dance or not to dance"-that is the
question voted upon by the student body.
-Mr. Bacon gives his first vesper organ recital
of this spring.
-Dr. 'Lyman begins his series of philosophy
lectures. Theta Alpha Phi pledge dinner.
-Paciic defeats St. Mary's in a track meet.
-Mu Zeta Rho open house.
-Foreign club holds meeting.
-"Hamlet" is presented by the Pacific Players.
--"Hamlet" again. Track meet with Chico.
-Theta Alpha Phi initiation.
Stanford Glee Club entertains at college.
-A Cappella starts on week's tour of the south.
-Alpha Theta Tau has week-end party.
-Archania and Rhizornia have their annual
"ladies picnic and outing."
-Faculty again capers at a frivolous party.
-Trainers Baun and Breeden "show off" their
Tiger athletes in annual gym circus. Pea-
nuts and everything.
-Dinner-C. M. B. Guess who?
-Cratorio presented in the college auditorium.
-Debate with San Jose State.
-Juniors feed Seniors at banquet.
-Pageant of Pacific's history.
cf 1 U 111125
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
HIS year, under the direction of Dean
Dennis, the A Cappella choir has attracted
much attention among the thousands of
musicians and people interested in music
throughout the state.
The A Cappella choir is one of the most
unique and distinctive choral organizations
on the Paciuc coast and was organized by
Dean Dennis in 1916. It is entirely devoted
to the rendition of unaccompanied choral
music and especially stressed are the works of
Palestrina and the old masters of a cappella
music, Russian Liturgical music and modern
Membership in the choir is limited to
twenty-five and is based on superior vocal
ability. Each year the student body is show'
ing greater interest in the choir and this was
proven at the beginning of the fall semester
when sixty students tried out for places. Seventeen were chosen to fill the
places left from last year.
C. ll. Dennis, Director
Although the personnel has greatly changed, the performances have not
suffered, and the tone quality of this year's choir has never been excelled. The
delicacy, lineness and interesting dynamic effects of the productions are rarely
found and as a choir A Cappella has been compared favorably with the noted
Sistine Choir of Europe which has toured the United States.
Two distinct programs have been prepared each year. One consists entirely
of Christmas carols and the other is of a more varied type of music, including
secular and sacred works.
Twelve carol programs were given before Christmas in the surrounding
localities of Stockton and as far south as Fresno. The choir also appeared before
the California State Teachers' Conference in Oakland and assisted in the
Armistice Day program dedicating the Stockton Auditorium.
On December 15, carols were broadcasted over KTAB and were most
enthusiastically received. Congratulations from Honolulu, Oregon, and
California were received and many commented favorably on the production.
The choir was assisted by Agnes Clark, sopranog Minnie McArthur. contraltog
and Fred Roehr, baritone.
Because of the hearty recepuon m December A Cappella has been requested
to broadcast 1ts sprmg program over KTAB and thxs they plan to do nn the
latter part of May
The spr1ng program IS almost completely Hlled and rt appears to be the
bus1est season of the year for the choxr It has many out of town appearances
scheduled and 1ts program wlll mclude tours takmg 1n Rlpon Escalon Wood
land Lockeford and a week end trrp to San Jose The trlp to San Jose w1ll take
place May 20 21 and 22 Pnday nlght the chorr wxll appear at the Central
M E Church Saturday dates not yet flxed Sunday mormng at the Stanford
Memorral Chapel and aga1n at Central Church rn San Jose Sunday evenmg
Two other trrps are bemg planned a three day tour through Vallejo Napa
and Santa Rosa and a trrp through the valley durxng musrc week Wh1ch Wrll
come May 2 9
In honor of the l5Oth annrversary of Amerlcan Independence the cholr
plans to grve an Arnerrcan program Thxs wrll be the flrst of thrs kmd of
program ever presented by the orgamzatron
The annual recxtal of the A Cappella chorr wrll be glven 1n the College
AUd1tOI1Um at the close of the school year The program w11l consrst of church
muslc of Palestrmas txme Russlan works Amerrcan folk songs and some
modern part songs Many of the sacred numbers wlll be sung 1n Latln
The members of the chorr are flrst sopranos Agnes Clark Ol1ve Bryson
Catherme Ellxs Flora Denrus Mabel Caron second sopranos Chrrssre Wool
cock Marjorre Moore Chrlstrne Baxter lirst altos Bessre Kroft Helen Sellars
Gertrude Smrth second altos Loretta Nrcholson Rozelle Edgell Ruth Satterlee
M1nn1e McArthur first tenors George Atkeson James Wood second tenors
Donald Carr Melvm Lawson Walter Prckermg barltones Fred Roehr Douglas
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A Cappella Choir
The College Chorus, under the direction of Charles M. Dennis, Dean of the
Conservatory, has met with unusual success this season. Its membership
numbers one hundred and fifty students and-is made up of conservatory and
college students who are interested in, and capable of participating in the work.
Students are enabled to become acquainted with the great choral masters and to
gain valuable experience in group singing, while the entire community is given
the opportunity of hearing the famous oratorios. The program for this year
has been a varied and interesting one.
Handel's "Messiah" was the first performance of the year and one in which
the entire community took an active interest, It was sponsored by the Com-
munity Chest and was allowed the distinction of being the Hrst musical
performance given in Stockton's new Civic Auditorium. The chorus and a
forty-piece orchestra, assisted by the leading singers of Stockton and the Lodi
Oratorio Society, comprised the two hundred and thirty Voices which gave the
great work an inspirational rendition. This program was well received by an
audience of five thousand people.
This year the soloists were Mary Elizabeth Moutray, soprano: Evangeline
Burlette Long, contraltog Hugh Williams, tenor: and Albert Gillette, bass.
In November th1rty members of the Pacnfic chorus ass1sted the Lod1 people
1n producmg the M2SS13h 1n that c1ty It 1S hoped that the annual
performance of the M6SS1Bll wrth the College Chorus and Orchestra formmg
the nucleus may be made a commun1ty project
The Conservatory was very pleased on February 25 26 and 27 of th1s
year to be made the host to the Musrc Supervrsors Conference of wh1ch Dean
Denms IS Presldent The cl1maX of the annual conference concert pr1nc1pally
made up of numbers of var1ous h1gh school groups was the br1ll1ant performance
of George Chadw1ck s Land of Our Hearts by the chorus and orchestra
In VICW of the one hundred and Hftreth anmversary of Amer1can lndepen
dence the program was made up of compos1t1ons by Amer1can composers 1n
VSl'1lCl'1 the theme of patr1ot1sm was outstand1ng The chorus repeated Land
of Our Hearts and sang Hadley s The New Earth an 1mpress1ve mus1cal
settmg of an ode by LOUISE Ayres Garnett The solo1sts for th1s product1on
were Agnes Clark soprano BCSS12 Kroft contralto Kenneth lVlacKenz1e tenor
and Wallrne Knoles bantone
OR many years 1t has been customary for members of the Conservatory faculty
to gne rec1tals durrng the year These rec1tals not only afford many pleasant
evenrngs for those lnterested 1n mus1c but also serve to st1mulate the amb1t1on
and 1nsp1rat1on of the mus1cal students
The irst faculty program was held Nov 5 1925 and was presented by
C1len Hal1k v1ol1n1st Benjamxn Edwards basso cantante Allan Bacon p1an1st
and Mlflam H Burton accompanlst Mr Edwards a new member of the
faculty has an unusually r1ch and well tra1ned VOICE and h1s select1ons were
looked forvs ard too wxth much 1nterest
The F1rst ICCIIHI was presented by Mr Bacon on the organ 1n the FIISI
Chr1st1an Church of Stockton Th1S rec1tal drew a large crowd and was well
The second rec1tal was presented by Mr Edwards Mr Bacon wrth Jules
ll Moullet as accompamst and the program was rece1ved Wlth a good deal of
cnthus1asm from College students and res1dents of Stockton
MISS Mary Moutray another neva member of the Conservatory faculty
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presented her part of the third recital with charm and poise and proved her
ability to a receptive and sympathetic audience. Mr. Moullet accompanied on
the same program. Miss Miriam Burton delighted her friends with her capable
performance at the piano. Miss Burton plays with a delicacy and charm of
touch that is lovely.
The fourth recital was presented by Miss Nella Rogers, mezzo-contralto,
and Glen Halik, accompanied by Miss Burton and Mr. Moullet. This program
was very interesting because of the variety of the numbers.
Miss Bozena Kalas, pianist, and Mrs. Celia Painton, harpist, presented the
fifth faculty recital of the year and gave charming interpretations to their
The sixth and last recital was given by Charles M. Dennis, Head of the
Conservatory, and his presentations were received with appreciation by his
audience. Mr. Dennis possesses a baritone voice and is well received wherever
he is heard. He was accompanied by Mr. Moullet. On the same program Mr.
Edwards delighted his friends with well-chosen piano selections.
I-IE general plan of the Conservatory curriculum affords students ample
opportunity for public appearance during the four year course. However,
candidates for the B. M. Degree are required to present in their senior year, a
public recital which consists of representative numbers from standard musical
Senior programs come as a climax of the recital season, culminating in the
Conservatory concert held during commencement week.
This year the recitals were exceedingly interesting and varied, since the class
is composed of exceptionally talented students. The various programs consisted
of German, French, Italian, and English vocal numbers together with worthy
instrumental numbers chosen from the Classic, Romantic and Modern schools.
On May 4, 1926, the first of the series of Senior Recitals was presented by
Naoma Randolph, soprano, and Jeannette Grattan, pianist.
In the second recital, May ll, appeared Agnes Clark, soprano, and Altabelle
Olive Bryson, coloratura soprano, and Helen Ayer, pianist, presented their
numbers May 18. -
On May 25, Minnie McArthur, contralto, and Kathryn Hewitt, pianist.
The last of the Senior Recitals was presented June l by Bessie Kroft.
contralto, and Gladys Ryan, pianist.
Only the talented members of the Conservatory Semor Class majormg 1n
XOICC and p1ano are allowed to present concertos and ar1as w1th the College
Orchestra on the annual commencement concert The last program cons1sted
of the follow1ng vocal ar1as My Heart at Thy Sweet Voxce from Samson
and Dehlah by Sa1nt Saens sung by BCSS19 Kroft and O Don Fatale from
Don Carlos by Verch sung by Agnes Clark
The p1ano concertos were Rubenstem D Mxnor played by Gladys Ryan
Brahms B Flat Mrnor played by Jeannette Grattan Llszt Span1sh Rhapsody
played by Helen Ayer MacDowell E Plat Mrnor played by Kathryn I-lewxtt
and l,1s7t A Major played by Altabelle Beall
HE Undergraduate Rec1tals grven by the students of the Conservatory have
been very successful th1S year There hav1ng been seven of these rec1tals
five of them 1n the College Audltorrum and two organ rec1tals 1n the Chrxstran
Church Thxs gate an opportunlty for about th1rty people to appear mn rec1tals
Those takmg part rn these performances are usually Sophomores and Junrors
but 1f t1me allows the most talented Freshmen are g1ven an opportumty to
Beslde the student rec1tals there have been about fifteen solo classes held xn
the Audxtortum on Monday afternoon durmg the second semester Attendance
IS requlred of all Conservatory students and at each of these classes at least SIX
people have performed The programs have been mterestmg as well as 1nstruc
tue Every student takrng lessons IS g1ven the opportunrty of appearxng xn solo
cl1ss at least once and usually more than once durlng the semester
That the work of the Conserx atory IS favorably recognxzed IS constantly
belng proven by the number of calls that come from many sources from people
desmng a hlgh grade of performance Over one hundred and Hfty programs
have been gxven off campus by students who have appeared before nearly all the
fraternal and spec1al organxzatrons of Stockton and also rn many of the c1t1es
m this v1c1n1ty
The Erst program was g1ven by Edlth Gllbert organ1st ass1sted by
MIUHIC McArthur contralto at the FIFSC Presbterlan church
The second recltal was presented by Ollve Morr1s organ1st assisted by
Bess1e Kroft contralto
Loma Kellogg p1an1st Chr1ss1eWoolcock soprano Mar1on RICE organ1st
Dorothy Dale v1ol1n1st and Edrth Grlbert p1an1st presented the thxrd student
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GEORGE ATKESON. ...,A.
DONALD CARR. .,...,.. -
MELVIN LAWSON ....,,
JOYCE PARR4 .Wf.., .O
J AMES CORSON .,.,.. .,..............A,,....-
J. Pa J. Lurson
oo,,,--,.e First Tenor
K. W. G.
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PERCY SMITH -.. ,.AA.., ,,,,,. , President
JAMES DOLLINGS , ..,, , ,,., M anager
MURRAY OWEN .,,.A. ...... L ibrarian
DONALD CLARK ,v,.. ,e ,..v,. ............,.,.,. A -, ..,,.A Properties
HE Paciiic Band, a new organization on the campus, held its first meeting
early in September, the purpose of which being to promote college spirit
for all athletic contests and college activities. The band has been very active
during the year, making its debut on "Homecoming" day, November 14, prior
to the Pacific-Santa Clara football game.
The band accompanied the football team to Fresno, making a very im-
pressive appearance. Later a concert was given in the Pacific Auditorium, thus
establishing the band as a permanent Pacific organization.
Through the efforts of the administrative department, uniforms and music
Professor Edwards of the Conservatory Faculty, is director of the band and
it is due to his efforts that it has developed so rapidly.
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5 , - PERSONNEL
' Professor Benjamin Edwards.
Q y Dale Hamilton, Murray Owen, Allan Poage, Howard Smith.
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E A J Marshall Seagrave.
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l 3, i Y.iN Edward Powers, Everett Racine, Tom Fuller.
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ly yr George Burriss, James Wood, Joyce Farr, Edwin Sweet, Harold .longer
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. X' Donald Clark, Percy Smith.
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3 James Dollings, Reuben Rott, Bernard Collins.
fijfjgg William Ereitas, Vanton Ryland, Edgar Zimmerman.
i 'A Albert Montgomery, C. L. King, Alfred Wong.
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Albert Matthews, Kline Headley.
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I-IE Pacilic Theatre Orchestra is a new orchestral ensemble on the campus.
organized in the fall semester by E. Murray Owen, who is in charge of the
wind instrument department of the conservatory. It was developed for the pur-
pose of furnishing musical programs for all college dramatic productions and
accompaniments for musical shows.
As implied by the name, this organization is an orchestra of standard
theatre type, in size, instrumentation and kind of programs played, and is a
valuable correlate of the conservatory orchestra, which is of symphonic type.
The orchestra contains twenty-one players selected from the best talent of
the conservatory orchestra. with instrumentation as follows: four first violins,
two second violins, two violas, two cellos, bass, flute, two clarinets, oboe,
bassoon, two cornets, trombone, drums and piano.
The above instrumentation allows the effective rendition of a large repertoire
of orchestral music, excluding perhaps, only the heavier symphonic material.
From a rather large library the director has chosen fitting programs which have
been well-performed at all plays given since the organization of the orchestra.
Besides furnishing music for the plays, the orchestra played accompaniments
for the musical comedy, "The Bells of Beaujolaisf' which was put on by the
Associated Students of Pacific.
This orchestra has proved to be a valuable addition to campus musical
organizations and has Hlled a sore need for this type of music. It has been
lhandicapped by not having regular rehearsals but the perfection of its per-
formance has been of high standard and has improved with every appearance.
PACIFIC THEATRE ORCHESTRA
FIRST X7IOLlNSI SECOND VIOLINSI VIOLASZ
Dale, D. Murray, B. Halik, G.
Sloan, M. Keith, M. Beers, R.
Burke, J. Hartzell, M,
Pellet, V. White, M.
Pressy, G. Bodley, R.
Smith, M. McC1eary, L.
FLUTE: Felton, C.
CLARINETS: Poage, C., Hamilton, D.
CORNET: Burris, C., Swan, V.
TROMBONE: Dollings, O.
PIANO: XValton, B.
DRUMS: Headley, K
PACIFIC PLAYERS .
ACIFIC PLAYERS is the oldest dramatic society on the campus. The purpose
of the organization is the study and production of good drama. During
each year a number of plays of various types are produced by the members in
order to afford practical training in the study of drama and to give the public
In as far as is possible the organization endeavors to co-operate with the
School of Expression and the Public Speaking Departments in order to allow
majors in such work full opportunity to apply dramatic technique.
The members are classed in two groups, those belonging to the technical
staff and those participating in the acting. Admittance to either division is
through the tryout method. The tryouts are held in the early part of the fall
semester in order to cast plays and get the technical staff in working condition.
The present status of "Players" is due in a great degree to its very capable
directors, Miss Willian Hinsdale and Mr. De Marcus Brown who have lent
their untiring efforts to the achievement of polish and Hnish in all dramatic
An innovation has been introduced in the managerial system in the past
year. Hitherto, a business manager has been appointed to manage each play.
The new plan calls for an elected business manager who acts in this capacity
throughout the whole college year. He has charge of all plays and has a corps
of assistants working under him. This year "Players" has been very fortunate
in having Wesley Henderson in this office. Under his able management the
religious play. "The Servant in the House" was taken on tour playing in several
of the principal cities of central California. This has been the greatest achieve-
ment in the history of the "Players" However, talent abounds at Pacific and
plans are on foot to tour the state with a Pacific production in the near future.
The organization meets twice a month. After the necessary business is
disposed of a program follows. The arrangement of programs is in the hands
of a chairman whose business it is to see that a skit, short play, or talk on some
topic of especial dramatic interest is presented. Critical suggestions are heard
so that a two-fold benefit is received from the programs. In this manner Pacific
Players not only proves to be an educational factor but also provides a sociable
meeting for a campus group who are interested in putting Pacific first in amateur
De Marcus Brown Willian Hinsdale
Clarence Butler Georgia Smith
Elroy Pulmer Albert Worden
Esther Jacoby Florence Van Gilder
N. Burney A. Wlmite
C. Harrington B. VV'alton
V. Hannah N. Warren
B. Malinousky E. Matthews
E. Myatt E. Miller
F. Russell R. Shambeau
M. Bennett M. Beal
D. Boring H. Jacoby
E. Evans A. Magee
M. Keplinger R. Earey
H. Kelly A. Earey
G. Knoles N. Garrett
E. McCurdy A. Jones
V. Sundstrom C. Mossman
P. Wickstead M. Turnelty
L. Scott E. Walker
D. Brown . G. Knoles
M. Van Gilder I.. Malinousky
D. Beattie G. Reyes
A. Farey F. Russell
D. Fry E. Swift
O. Hanger H. Trent
E. Jacobs E. Spafliord
W. Klein V. Williams
A. Keck A. Wong
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HOLD LADY 31"
"Old Lady 3l," the Hrst play of the season, met with much favor with a
sympathetic and expressive audience. It was the story of a poor old couple
about to be separated, she going to the old lady's home, and he to the poor farm.
Angie, the old woman, portrayed by Georgia Smith, and Abe, her husband,
Clifford Harrington, stirred the sympathy of the old women and they decided
to take Abe in with Angie, and call him Old Lady 31.
One man among thirty Women was almost too much. Nancy, Florence
Van Gilder: Mrs, Hormans, Ava White: Sarah Jane, Agnes White: Abigail,
Myra Keplingerg and Blossy. Frances Russell, were all good in their old maid
parts, each jealous and fearing the next one.
John and Mary, the young lovers, were excellently played by George Knoles
and Agnes Magee. Samuel Darby, Albert Worden, was the faithful, amusing
old lover of Blossy, the Hirtatious old maid.
Neil Warren made an interesting character of the general man-of-all work.
Elizabeth, Nanna Garrett: Minerva, Esther Jacoby: and Granny.
, Marjorie Hazelton: made up the rest
E of the old women at the home.
Both Miss Smith and Mr. Har-
rington, in presenting their parts.
portrayed the sweetness, proudness
and firmness that characterized the
devotion of the two old people.
Their influence on all who came near
to them made the play vital in its
This refreshing, touching play,
with its quaint costumes, was ably
directed by Miss Willian Hinsdale.
UMERTON OF THE MOVIES"
Glen Hunter's version of "Merton of the Movies" has caused a wave of mirth
to sweep over the country as it is one of the cleverest comedies ever produced.
Merton Gill, played by Lucian Scott, was the poor movie-struck country
lad who, after having confided his hopes and ambitions in his play-writer friend.
Tessie Kerns CAgnes Whitel, goes to Hollywood.
The play opens in the store of Amos Gashwiler CEdgar Jacobsj where
Merton is employed as a clerk. His constant desire to "do bigger and iiner
things" gives him his impetus to stardom. Merton was attracted by the
Montague girl, played by Verna Hannah.
By the aid of casting director, CBetty Jonesl 3 J. Hester Montague, fArthur
Pareyjg Sigmond Rosenblatt, CWalline Knolesj: Weller, CMe1 Bennettj: his
camera-man, CClarence Butlerj: Harold Parmalee, Qlrwin Baunjg Beulah
Baxter. fNettie Burneyj : Muriel Mercer, QMildred Tumeltyj 3 Jeff Baird, CEar1
McDonaldj and Earle Swift, Ccompany electricianj Merton's movie life was
made quite exciting. Elmer Huff, CTed Trentj: Mrs. Patterson, fViola
Sundstromj and Mr. Walberg,
QGordon Knolesj completed the in- l
1 Merton was a pathetic, yet hu-
morous character. His triumph came
when he realized that he was after
all intended for comedies and conse-
quently his final decision to act where
he would be of greatest service.
Mr. De Marcus Brown was the
director to whom much of the success
of this play is due.
HE play "Dear Me" was very unique in that it was presented almost entirely
by the faculties of the college and conservatory. That college professors
could effectively lose their own personalities in characters of the play speaks very
highly of the talent of Pacific's instructors.
The two members of the "trinity" were especially good also. Monroe Potts
as April Blair, possessed all of the qualities necessary for the part of the heroine,
appearance, voice and personality. Her charming characterization was sustained
throughout the play, from her appearance in the first act as the servant girl.
through her rise to success as la musical comedy star.
Opposite April, Benjamin -Edwards, as Edward Craig, the hero, played his
part with emotional fervor, which was well supported by his beautiful voice.
The honors of the evening for character portrayal undoubtedly go to Russell
Bodley, the other member of the "trinity," for his convincing interpretation of
Joseph Reward, the temperamental, impatient, but altogether lovable musical
genius, A H
Luther Sharp as Herbert Lawton. Charles Dennis as Manny Sieboldi
Clarence White as Wilbur Oglevie, Robert C. Root as Shelly Willis, Paul A.
Schilpp as Gordon Peck and Mrs. R. C. Root as Mrs. Carney were interesting
inmates of the home for failures. Fred Farley as Clarence. Gerald B. Wallace
as Dudley Quail-the villian, and Grace L. Carter as the maid entered into the
lives of the hero and heroine at the time of their successes.
The part that music played in the production was shown by the immediate
popularity of the "Dear Me" song written and composed by Marie Breniman
and Benjamin Edwards. The "Happy Song" was also effectively used.
The play is a charming story of a poor girl, working in a home for failures.
who finally runs away to try her own fortune. Her other two friends of the
"trinity'7 aid her and at last bring her to success.
The play was produced under the capable direction of Miss XVillian
"THE FIRST YEAR"
Theta Alpha Phi's "The First Year" was one of the most successful plays
of the year. The play, a comedy of married life, had an excellent cast picked
from the best players on the campus. Each was an artist in his role, malcing
this an exceptionally well finished production.
Elroy Fulmer played his first comedy role as Tommy. His portrayal of the
bashful young lover and the enterprising young married man, with the trials
of adjustment of a iirst year of married life and a wife, was most excellent, and
a revelation of his ability as a player of light comedy.
The modern young girl, who wanted romance with capital, and who
refused to marry the man who asked "father and mother irst" and then was
thrust in the position of a young wife with the tribulations of today's domestic
problems. was played exceedingly well by Frances Russell, as she gave a realistic
interpretation of the role.
DeMarcus Brown gave no disappointment in his portrayal of the
sympathetic doctor who succeeds, even when the parents fail, in understanding
the young people.
"THE FIRST YEAR" fConrinuedQ
Neil Warren convincingly played the part of the small town prosperous
business man who thoroughly exasperated his family by his never failing in-
attention. Opposite him, as the loving mother, was Ocea McMurray, who
played her part very well. Georgia Smith and Clifford Harrington, as. business
acquaintances of the young couple, were also extremely good.
Pete Knoles, as the Villain, the dapper, sophisticated. Worldly lover, was
excellent in his part.
The comedy part of the little negro girl, played by Blythe Malinowsky,
carried off many honors and her excellent interpretation and imitation won
much praise and Commendation.
Miss Hinsdale deserves much praise for the excellent performance and her
careful direction of this play.
Humorous, pathetic, Winning, it was truly named a tragic-comedy of the
first year of married life.
HBELLS GF BEAUJOLAISD
The i'Bells of Beaujolaisn was the Hrst musical comedy to be given on the
Paciic stage in the last four years. It was a great success, as no efforts had
been spared by the directors.
Amusing, colorful and tuneful, it captivated the hearts of the audience.
The ensemble singing of the chorus was exceptional, the entire group
responding and adequately portraying the characters of the parts.
Douglas Beattie. in the role of Mr. Bender, brought forth many a laugh
from the audience, and showed both vocal and dramatic ability. The coquet-
tishness of Fantine, played by Marjorie Moore, was another added attraction.
Miss Moore has a charm and personality which seems to hold and please her
Melvin Lawson received much praise for his presentation of Tony. The
duet of Agnes Clark and Don Carr, in the roles of Yvonne and Larry, received
Chrissie Woolcock, playing the part of Phyllis, was charming in her dainty
way, and her friend Belle, taken by Irma Murray, was also very pleasing to the
The plot concerns the visit of a group of American tourists to an imaginary
island off the coast of France. The villagers entertain the guests during their
stay on the island and a masquerade ball is given, where the villagers and several
of the Americans exchange costumes. This exchange results in many complica-
tions, which work out pleasingly in the end.
The settings for both acts were lovely and enhanced by the costumes of the
villagers and Americans. The dancing by both groups was original and
delightful, and much is due Georgia Smith who was their coach. Vesta Rayns-
ford showed unusual skill in designing the various costumes.
DeMarcus Brown, who directed the entire comedy, showed his usual ability
in developing all the possibilities of the play.
Chorus. Hells of Beaujolnis
'Writ' . i,g Yi A ,WJ in . ,
chorus, 1:2115 of Iienujolais
UBELLS OF BEAUJOLAI9' fCOntinueCD
, David Stevens and Louis Adolphe Coerne
' f I A I V' Cast
JAMES CORSON .............,.......... Augustus-Duke of Beaujolais
DOUGLAS BEATTIE-.John Bena'er+KVealthy American widower
, DONALD CARR, ,...... ,A.. , ..,.. .4 ..................,,,,...,.,,,.,..... --..f-Tony
A MELVIN LAWSON ..., ..N.,.,...,.............,,..,,,,,, , ,..... ..,... L arry
, xl Young Americans-Benderls Guests
, CLIFFORD I-IARRINGTON ......, .Harkins-Bender'.s English ualet
WALTER PICKERING... ..........,...,......, . ,........,. Pierre-A juggler
i KIRTLEY MILLER, ....,. .u.,. C hicot-A wrestler
KATHERINE SWAIN--..-,. ..............,.... .. ,.v.I,.......,.. ,..COuntess Maz'z'e
A rich spinster belrothed to the Duke
CLARA MORRIS ................L,.......................... Aunt Sarah Jessup
in Bender's sister, a widow
11 CHRISSIE WOOLCOCK .III,......,....... Phyllis-Bender's daughter
l IRMA MURRAY--, ....,.,, .......,,,v... Belle-Her friend
I l AGNES CLARK ...... - ..,,. Yvonne-A Flower girl
A, MARIAN HART .,.... ,, ...L .,..,............ . Susette-A candy girl
Q e-4 1-eff MARJORIE MOORE ,-,,.,. ...,... F amine--Maid of the counress
UTHE SERVANT IN THE HCDUSEH
CLIFFORD HARRINGTON ...... James Ponsoriby Makeshyfr, D. D.
The most Reverend, the Lord Bishop of Lancashire
NEIL WARREN .......... .L .... The Reverend lVz'IIiam Smythe. Vicar
GEORGIA SMITH. ....., .............e....... A unrie, the Vicafs wife
NETTIE BURNEY .ee.., ,.,,, - ,e...,,...,. M ary. their niece
WALLINE KNOLES. ,e.e,,.............,................... Mr. Robert Smith
A gentleman of necessary occupation
ALBERT WORDEN. ,...... .. ................ .. ...,.,., . e.... Rogers, a page boy
ELROY FULMER. ..,. ., e.,.,,., .. .,--,. . ......,.............. Manson. a butler
The third annual production of the "Servant i-n the House" was given in
the auditorium March 19. Due to its having been played before, there was an
understanding and sympathy for the play, felt throughout. The production
was a finished one, the characters splendidly portrayed, the Whole moving
toward a powerful dramatic conclusion.
The events of the play take place within one day, and the entire action is
laid in one setting, the dining room of an English country vicarage.
It is a story of mistaken identity, in which the great Bishop is taken for the
butler. In this position he influences his relatives and insures a masterful
Elroy Fulmer played the part of the Servant for the third time. His ease
and familiarity with his lines, coupled with his line voice and dignified appear-
ance gave the play an elevating sustained dignity.
A very diflicult part was successfully handled by "Pete" Knoles. The
"Drain man" spoke constantly in "cockney" dialect. Despite this handicap
"THE SERVANT IN THE HOUSE" qcommueap
his lines carried, for the audience understood him in his many humorous and
The mercenary, crafty old Bishop of Lancashire gave admirable proof of
Clifford Harrington's ability as a splendid actor. His was a despicable character,
which he did not overact.
Georgia Smith was unusually fine. She fitted into her part as the worldly.
ambitious wife of the Vicar, with remarkable ability.
Nettie Burney gave a very sweet and natural interpretation of the little girl
in the story. '
Perhaps the most emotional role was that of the Vicar, played by Neil
Warren. There was a finished, masterly, almost professional touch that marked
him a success.
A minor role of the page boy was carefully given by Albert Worden, adding
much laughter to the play.
Under the direction of Miss Hinsdale, and the stage management of Arthur
Parey, no detail was overlooked, and there Was an artistic atmosphere present in
harmony with the play throughout.
WALLINE KNOLES .,..
LUCIAN SCOTT .......
-----K1'ng Claudius of Denmark
ELROY FULMER, ...... ...... H amlet
NEIL WARREN .......,,., .,vT.. L aertes
DOUGLAS BEATTIE, .,.... ,.,. . ...... T,,.......TT.., C - -Horatio
HAROLD JACOBY .......
REGINALD GIANELLI ......
GORDON KNOLES. .---
MELVIN BENNETT ,.O....
ARTHUR PAREY ........
ARTHUR PAREY E,w...,
TED TRENT ...,...
EDGAR JACOBS .......
GEORGIA SMITH ,........
OCEA MCMURRAY .,..,E,
PLORA SPAPPORD ...O
NETTY BURNEY ......
Rosencrantz. A courtier
--BOmardO, A soldier
--,-,-Osrz'c, A courtier
. ..,.. Second Grauedigger
Gertrude. The Queen
,,---,Lad1'es in TVaitz'ng
0 close the successful year of dramatics on Pacific campus, Shakespeares
"Hamlet" was presented by the Pacinc Players in a finished and professional
manner on April 23 and 24 in the auditorium. Simplicity was .a keynote in
sets and lighting effects which only added to the richness of the production.
Played for the most part against the exquisite black velvet drapes, with but
few suggestive properties, the attention of the audience was centered in the
plainly costumed actors. De Marcus Brown, head of the school of expression,
is to be congratulated upon the splendid direction of the play. both in a dramatic
and technical way. Mr. Brown, beside directing-designed the sets and
costumes which were personally executed in his Stage Craft class.
The acting was of the best. Especially to be commended were Elroy Pulmer
as Hamlet and Lucian Scott as Polonius. It was obvious Mr. Fulmer had
weighed each Word, originating a traditional Hamlet but modernized. It was
a challenging part for Mr. Fulmer but in his customary ease, he created a
character fitting to the closing of his very successful dramatic career at Pacific.
As Polonius, lord chamberlain, Lucian Scott gave but another proof of his
easy versatility. "Pete" Knoles as Claudius, the usurping king of Denmark,
again was convincing as a villain, .as well as in a hero part. Georgia Smith as
the queen and mother of Hamlet, added another laurel to herself. Ocea
McMurray, as Ophelia, daughter of Polonius, added a sweet touch of pathos
to the production, which intensified the tragedy. The first scene with Gordon
Knoles as Francisco, Melvin Bennett as Bernardo, Doug Beattie as Horatio and
Earle McDonald as the voice of the ghost of Hamlet's father, together with
Hamlet, made an opening scene long to be remembered. Neil Warren as Leartes.
son of Polonius: Jake Jacoby as Rosencrantz, and Reginald Gianelli as Guilden-
stein, courtiers: Arthur Farey as the first player: Ted Trent and Harold Jacobs
as the first and second grave diggers: Nettie Burney and Flora Spafford as the
ladies in waiting: Bill Davis as the priest---all added much to the production
in their well rendered parts.
Much of the success of the production can be accredited to the technical
staff: George Knoles-stage manager: Electricians-Bill Klein and Harold
Jacobs: Librarian-Verna Hannah: Business manager-Wes Henderson: and
Agnes Magee-costume mistress.
Casts of Small Plays:
"THE WIDDY'S MH-E"
CLARENCE BUTLER ,.,E LL .....,EE Denny McTerrence
AGNES WHITE.,, . AEA.,EE XVz'dOw McTerrence
ANNA LOUISE KECK--,.-, ,,Nora O'ReilIy
CLIFFORD HARRINGTON, .L ,,L,L - L Michael Collins
LLacie May Hannaj
FLORENCE VAN GILDER ..,.,LL , ,LL..,. A L L L Mother
ESTHER JACOBYWU-, L..L,,LL , L L-.Jane
AGNES MAGEE ,.,,, , , . , , .LUCIUQ
R. XVilliams, VX'omcn's Manager O. Miller, Coach Il. Collins, Debate Manager
HE greatest and most successful debate program in the history of Pacific was
scheduled in 1925-1926 under the direction of Coach Orville Crawder Mil-
ler and the debate managers Bernard Collins and Rosalie Williams.
The College of Pacific, with eleven different teams at work on ive questions,
participated in about forty debates with colleges and universities throughout the
west. In the complete schedule Pacific debaters met teams from seven state uni-
versities and nine state colleges, in addition to other institutions, of the states of
California, New Mexico, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Nevada, Washington,
Oregon, Idaho and Illinois. This forensic season has been, without doubt, un-
paralleled in its achievements and success in the annals of the College.
On four extended tours, going north, east and south, debaters spread the
fame of Paciic from the forensic platform throughout' nine Western states.
Four representatives participated in national contests at the national convention
of Pi Kappa Delta, National Honorary Oratorial and Debating Fraternity.
An innovation in the foresnic circle of Pacific of the past year, has been a
series of women's teams and debates, and a women's debate manager. These
teams toured as far east as Wyoming and Colorado, and another women's team
Went north through Oregon, Washington, Idaho and other states. A third
team stayed at home and met visiting teams in contests on the local platform.
Similarly, a men's team Went to Colorado and Utah, another made- the an-
nual Southern California trip, and a third remained on the campus.
An open forum debate with a varsity team from Stanford University was
also a feature of the 1926 schedule. This was the first time in the history of
both institutions that members of the varsity squads had met in forensic con-
The interclass championship was won by the junior men. Percy Smith and
Virgil Howard, and the senior Women, Georgia Smith and Mrs. Van Cmilder.
A freshman squad, separate from that of the varsity, was inaugurated by
the coach, and proved successful in winning all their debates.
XVl1i1i- li. Crzmilnll R. XYilli:ims R. XYilscm F. Vnn Gilder
ll. Kelley O. Miller A. Fellnrs V. Howard
L'. Sclili-ishci' M. Baron li. ,lncolay li. Evans
C. lfrisbce IZ. XVilson D. Hoover P. Smith
llirnn 0. Riticr F. Yan Gilslcr ll. Simms B. Collins
XVOMENZS EASTERN TOUR
MISS Hazel Kelly '28, and Mrs. Mabel Baron '27, accompanied by Coach
Orville C. Miller, made a debate tour through southern California, New
Mexico, Colorado, and Nevada, meeting colleges and universities. This team
won eight of their decision debates. While in Colorado they attended the Na-
tional convention of Pi Kappa Delta at Estes Park, Colorado, and won third
place in the Women's debate tournament.
The question debated on the tour was the official Pi Kappa Delta question,
Resolved: That the constitution of the United States should be amended to
give Congress power to regulate child labor.
In addition to debating nine colleges on the tour, Hazel Kelly and Mrs.
Baron met the men's debate team from Wheaton College, Illinois. on the home
platform, April 8, and defeated them in a decision.
While on the eastern tour the Women met the following colleges and uni-
March 18-Bakersfield Junior College .............. . ...... ..-Afllrmative-WOH 2 tO 1
March 19-California Institute of Technology .....,....,. Negative-Won 2 t0 1
March 22-Pomona College ,,,-,.,,,,,,,..... .. ...,,,..... .- ....... Negative-NO decision
March 24-University of New Mexico ...... nr--- ...gggg Negative-Won 3 to 1
March 26-Colorado State Teachers' College---.-,. ..,.... Negative-No decision
March 27-University of Denver ................ -WY Split
March 27-University of Redlands .....,,. .g -....,.. Negative-WOD
March 29-April lm ,,w,,,,,,,v,,,,.,,w,Y,,,,,,, ,...,. C onvention, P1 Kappa Delta
April 7-University of Nevada. ...... .A.-., ....f. N Ggafive-WOH
MEN'S EASTERN TOUR
ERNARD Collins, '27, and Edgar Wilson, '26, represented the College of
Pacific on the men's eastern tour. This team met some of the strongest for-
ensic schools in Colorado and Utah. Both men showed themselves to be logical
and convincing speakers and they distinguished themselves upon the debate plat-
While on the eastern tour, the men's debate team debated both sides of the Pi
Kappa Delta question, Resolved: That the constitution of the United States
should be amended to give Congress power to regulate child labor. This ques-
tion proved to be most interesting and gave many opportunities for clashes on
outstanding issues. Many of the contests on the men's eastern tour were "No
Bernard Collins and Edgar Wilson represented the local chapter of Pi Kappa
Delta at the National convention at Estes Park, Colorado, and entered the race
for the National championship.
Before leaving on the eastern tour, this team also met the University of Red-
lands on the local campus Marcli 20. The debate, which was on the child labor
question, was a very close one. The most interesting part of the debate was
the spirited rebuttals of both teams. The decision was two to one in favor of
The itinerary and the decisions of the men's eastern tour was as follows:
March 25-Colorado College ...,.,,.....,,,. ..,,,.,,.. ..,,..,,,,.. , , .ic,., No decision
March 28-Colorado State Teachers College. .... c,cc,,. Afiirmative-No decision
March 29-April l., ccccc c,c.c.c 2 r ,...,ccc.,c,,c....c cc..,..c, iPi Kappa Delta Convention
April 3-Western Colorado College .i,... .i....,.,.,.,.... Y ,..,,..,.i,....... ----
April 5-Brigham Young University ,.,..,. ,,.,.. N egative-Won 2 to 1
April 6-University of Utah, ,cc.c ,c.,ccc. ccci.......,,c.i....,..,c N egative
MEN"S SOUTHERN TOUR
THE annual men's southern tour was made this year by Charles Schleicher.
'28, and Percy Smith, '27, Both men represented Pacific very ably and
proved themselves skilled debators.
This debate tour was rather a difficult one, as the men met very strong
teams and had to carry both sides of two questions. The men met San Diego
State Teachers College, Hastings College of Law, and Pomona College on the
question, Resolved: That the military forces of the United States should be
placed under the direction of a single cabinet oficer with separate sub-clepart-
ments for the land, naval and air forces. Resolved: That the constitution of
the United States should be amended to give Congress power to regulate child
labor, is the question on which Pacific met Taft Junior College and California
Institute of Technology.
Charles Schleicher and Percy Smith appeared on the home platform. April
10, in a debate against Pomona College on the aircraft question.
The Colleges which the men debated while on the Southern tour Were:
April 1-San Diego State Teachers College .,.,.... ,.,,.. A Hirniative-WO11 2 tO l
April 2-California Institute of Technology .,,...,s. .Aflirmative-Won 2 to l
April 5-Taft Junior College, ,.........,., ,.....,....,.s.... A fiirmative-YVO11 2 tO 1
April 9-Hastings College of Law ....... ..... - ,Negative-NO d6CiSi0H
April 10-Pomona College.-. ............. .... .... . . Negative-NO dGCiSiOI1
lVOMEN'S NORTHERN TOUR
'THIS last debate team to make a tour this year, left April 24. This team was
composed of Rosalie Williams '28, and Elizabeth Evans '28. They toured
Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Utah and Nevada. While on this tour, they
met seven universities and colleges on the debate platform. They encountered
such strong forensic schools as Willamette University, Oregon and Whitman
The women making the northern tour debated both sides of the question,
Resolved: That the constitution of the United States should be amended to
give Congress power to regulate child labor.
Some years ago Pacific sent a nien's team north into Oregon, but this is the
first time the women's team has toured the northern states. ln every instance,
the Women met women's debate teams while on the tour.
The itinerary for the northern tour included the following colleges and uni-
April 26-Albany College ...... ....,. e ...... Negative-No decision
April 27-Willamette University ....., . e .v... Negative-Expert Judge
April 28--Lenneld College ....,,.s.e.,.sss.ss ,,,,,i,,.., ,,Negarive-Split
April 30-Washington State Normal-.-..-., .. .,.. , Negative-Expert Judge
May 3-Whitman College ,,,......., .,.s . . ,.., ..,. N egative-Three Judges
May 5-Idaho College ...... .,,,. . .Affirmative-No decision
May 6-Weber College e....r.........,,...... ,Negative
May 6-Idaho College., .Negative-Three Judges
THE presidency of the Central California Debating Federation was held by
Pacific this year. The first meeting of representatives of the colleges was held
at Stanford, at which Bernard Collins, debate manager, and Orville Miller.
coach, were present, the latter being elected President of the league.
The first clash came on December 12, with Fresno and San Jose State Teach-
ers. The San Jose contest was won, three to one, and the Fresno debate lost two
to one. As a result of this first series, Pacific was at the head of the league and
in a fair way to win the championship cup. The victors over San Jose were
'Hazel Kelley and Bernard Collins, and the team which lost to Fresno was
Alice Fellers and Elizabeth Evans. Even though one defeat was suffered. Pacific
was ahead, as the negative team which went to Fresno was the only negative
team in the league to Win a decision.
In the second series, held March l9, Pacific was defeated in both debates by
Fresno and San Jose. The team meeting Fresno on the local campus was Alice
Sims and Reuben Rott, and those who Went to San Jose were Dorothy Hoover
and Arthur Farey. The exact standing of Pacific in the league is not yet known.
The question of the first series was, Resolved: That the military forces of
the United States should be placed under the direction of a single cabinet oflicer
with separate sub-departments for land, air and sea. The second question was.
Resolved: That the only scholastic evaluation shall be passed or failed.
FROSH DEBATE WITH NEVADA
An innovation in this year's debate schedule was a freshman dual contest
with the University of Nevada, March 8, in which the Pacific frosh easily won
from both Nevada teams. The women who argued the negative at Reno were
Marian Van Gilder and Elise Dean, while the men who upheld the affirmative
of the Child labor question, at home, were Ovid Ritter and Clifton Frisbie.
OR the first time in the history of the college, the College of the Pacific met
a varsity team from Stanford on March 10. Esther Jacoby. '26, and Earl
Crandall, '27, ably represented Pacific on the affirmative side of the question,
Resolved: That this house pities its grandchildren. It was an informal de-
bate and one in which wit and humor played its part. The debate was exceed-
ingly interesting, and the large audience which attended this debate indicated
the increasing popularity of the open-forum or Oxford type of debating. lt is
hoped that Pacific will again meet Stanford on the debate platform.
A return debate with Colorado College April 8 was an added attraction on
the home schedule this year.
The contest was a non-decision one, and was on the child labor question.
The affirmative was upheld by Roy Wilson and Virgil Howard of Pacific.
The Colorado debaters were Cecil Read and John Emerson, and were
accompanied by Sherman Sheppard, debate manager.
Although oratory was not a major activity in the forensic schedule this year.
nevertheless, it did appear.
The Pacific campus was chosen as the place for the regional try-outs on the
Pacific Coast for the national oratorical contest on the Constitution. The first
trials were at Berkeley, and the finals of the entire nation at Los Angeles.
The three local clubs, Advertising, Lions, and Chamber of Commerce, also
gave three prizes each for short speeches on relative subjects. All of this year's
oratory was done during the last of May, after this book went to press. and the
outcome or the contestants cannot be named.
lt is hoped that next year a larger portion of the time and energy of the
speaking department will be spent in this field.
The only women's debate held on the home platform was with two women
of Pomona College, April 8. The Pacific representatives were members of
the varsity squad, Agnes Wluite and Florence Van Gilder. The debate was on
the child labor question and the negative was upheld by the Pacinc women.
This debate showed that these women have talent in this field, and were a credit
to Pacific in the contest. ,
PI KAPPA DEL TA CONVENTION
ERI-IAPS one of the most important contests in which the representatives of
Pacific entered this year was the debate tournament at the national convention
of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic and oratorical fraternity, at Estes
Park, Colorado. Pacific won third place in the women's debate contests.
The convention Was- the sixth national convention of Pi Kappa Delta, one
of the largest national honorary forensic fraternities in the United States. From
March 29 to April l, delegates from all parts of the United States engaged in
debating, oratorical, and extemporary speaking contests.
The local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta was represented by Bernard Collins.
Edgar Wilson, Hazel Kelly, and Mrs. Mabel Baron. Coach Orville C. Miller
also attended the men's finals in oratory. Three hundred and eighty-two
students and coaches met at the convention, from nearly one hundred institu-
tions, representing half of the states of the union. Ninety debate teams, of
which twenty-six were women, participated in the forensic contest. Hazel
Kelly and Mrs. Mabel Baron achieved a signal victory by winning third place
in the women's debate tournament. Bernard Collins and Edgar Wilson also
represented Paciflc in the men's debate contests. The debates were very difli-
cult for those entering the race for the national championship had to uphold
both the negative and the afiirmative side of the child labor question. ' Further-
more, as this was a national convention, the teams which our delegates met were
some of the best in the nation,
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COACH "SWEDE" RIGHTER
I-IE one person who stands out in the minds of the
students as being responsible for Pacific's amazing
growth in athletics is C. Erwin "Swede" Righter, head
athletic mentor of the College of the Pacific. The sup-
port tendered him by not only the members of his teams
i l but also by the student body as a whole was only a sign
of appreciation for the successful work he has submitted.
His teams have been successful and Pacific is being recog-
nized as one of the leading smaller institutions of the
Pacific Coast in athletics, Righter has constantly striven
to place Pacific on a higher plane in the athletic world
and it is largely due to his efforts that the Tigers entered
and made such a favorable showing in the Far Western
Pacific spirit has noticeably grown under Righter and
this year marked the largest turnout for athletic squads
in the College's history. It is due to this increase in
interest by the students and Righter's zeal to promote it
that the Orange and Black has been represented by better
teams each year.
Heretofore, Righter had only coached Football and
Basketball but with the advent of Track as a major
sport, he gave the College a winning track varsity which
Conch aswede.. Righter stands an excellent chance to win the Conference Meet.
"Swede" is active in student affairs and takes great
pride in doing his part to stir the spirit of Pacific in rallies that are tell-tale fore-
runners of athletic contests. His rally speeches always do much toward inspiring
confidence in both members of the team and student rooters.
The entire student body is behind "Swede" Righter and it is with high
hopes that they wish him on to even greater victories than he has already
In making the football season the success it was, Coach "Swede"
Righter was greatly assisted by two former varsity stars, Harold Cunningham
and "Pete" Knoles. "Cunnie," former varsity center, was largely responsible.
through his thorough understanding of Righter's system, for the staunch,
scrappy Pacific line. Though small, he was a real scrapper during his Tiger
career, and now, somehow seems to be able to imbue the men with the same old
Txgcr Splflt Pete Knoles capta1n of the 24 varslty and star varsxty fullback
tramed the goofs It IS through h1s ab1l1ty to analyze the plays of the op
pos1t1on and to put those plays xnto scrnnmage agamst the varslty that so greatly
a1ded the Tlgers m meetlng
successfully several d1fferent
224 systems of football thxs last
T season Many of those men
who through mexperlence
started the season w1th the
goofs ended as regulars on
the VHISIKY and others who
were show1ng up good to
em l ward the latter part of the
season w1ll be out to g1VC
some of the veterans a light
for thelr pos1t1ons Also as
s1st1ng Pete 1n work1ng up
opposrtron for the varslty
through the goofs was Wes
Stouffer block letter man
who gave up all hopes of
playmg rn varslty compet1
U' " L0 l foof C010 t1on to take over the runnmg
of the goofs eleven The fight dlsplayed by th1s t1ny lightmg Tlger was no
small 1nsp1rat1on to varslty men and the compet1t1on afforded by the goofs
gave the vars1ty polse and confidence dur1ng games that rnlght have been
Pete Knoles w1ll not be back next year but Cunnmgham w1ll be back
and Wlfh Cleet Brown to help work on the l1ne PEICIHC should have an even
stronger lme than thls year
MANAGER BOB BREEDEN
Gne of the most respons1ble pos1t1ons IH student affarrs IS that of graduate
manager It IS through th1s oflice that the athlet1c pollcy of the school 1S formed
P3ClflC IS fortunate 1n hav1ng a man who has a thorough knowledge of athlet1cs
and vs ho understands the handl1ng of flnances as the head of th1s department
The athletxc department though hampered through lack of funds 1S grow
mg very rapxdly Thls year saw an 1ncrease rn the attendance at both basketball
and football games and If IS expected that W1th1n the next few years those two
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l activities will support a very large and well
rounded athletic program, including tennis,
soccer, and baseball.
Hitherto, Pacific has been unable to
support a track team. but due to the suc-
cessful football season, three dual track
meets and the Far Western Conference
Track Meet were held in the Pacilic
"Bob" is ever in accord with the
greater Pacific program and has conse-
quently been diligent in scheduling games
with larger schools on the coast. Among
these last year, on the gridiron. cage and
track, Pacific met with a great deal of suc-
cess, Nevada, California, Montana State.
St. Mary's, Santa Clara, and others. and
the result of this is that Pacific supporters
are more clearly realizing the power and
athletic prowess possessed by Pacific.
Manager " Bob" llrecclreu
In order to alleviate the graduate manager of some of his many duties in
connection with a rapidly growing athletic department, the undergraduate
manager system with assistant Sophomore and Junior managers was adopted
this last year. Thus far this system has proven very satisfactory. as a man
starting when a Freshman as water carrier, etc., learns the details of the oflice
and is thus able to work up through assistant managerships to Senior manager
or undergraduate managerf The award for this position is a block the
same as that of an athletic award.
During this last year Glen Paull, who was injured in football during his
Sophomore year, though a Junior, served as undergraduate manager, and will
be back again next year to take over an even heavier program than ever before.
Glen is a member of the Athletic Board of Control which makes for harmony
between the manager's office and the Board.
With the establishment of a Freshman basketball team.
the duties of undergraduate manager were greatly increased as
it was his duty to act as manager of that team. The under-
graduate manager scheduled all games, kept all records and
managed the team on all trips this last year.
With this experience as a background Glen will be able
to practically handle the work of the graduate manager next
year, thus allowing "Bob" more time for his Work in physical
2dl1C3.flCI1. Glen Paull, Asst. Mgr.
: 1 ' V
THE FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE
HE year of 1925 ushered in a new epoch in the athletic history of the Col-
lege of the Pacific. lt marked the entrance of the Tigers into the newly
formed Far Western Conference which was composed of St. Mary's, Presno
State, Nevada, California Aggies and Pacific. Heretofore Pacific had been in a
smaller conference and had met only mediocre opposition, but this year the
Orange and Black faced some of the best competition on the Coast, among the
The Bengals did not finish at the top of the ladder in the ight for the foot'
ball championship but the games which they lost were so close and hard fought
that Pacific supporters were content with fourth place, for their initial year.
Three conference games were played and the Tiger varsity Won one and dropped
two. by small scores, which leads Pacific Well-wishers to believe that these
defeats will be more than avenged in next year's encounters.
Over fifty men answered the call for football practice in September, which
marks the greatest number that ever turned out for the gridiron sport in Pacific's
history, and the number remained near that mark throughout the entire season.
Two squads were maintained all season, the varsity under head coach "Swede"
Righter and line coach Cunningham, and the Cioofs under "Pete" Knoles,
former Tiger captain and star. Many promising men were discovered on the
A'C1oof" squad, and not a few made the varsity contingent before the season was
over. Gthers who could not make the squad, due to lack of experience, gained
a great deal of this needed knowledge and look good to make some of this year's
varsity work hard to keep them off the first eleven, in the season just ahead.
The victory over Santa Clara, which marked the climax of the Tiger schedule
and the 7-O victory over Fresno State, Paciiic's old rival, crowned the l925
football season a success, with four wins and two losses.
The basketball race proved even keener than the football campaign.
Pacific finished third, but only after some heart-breaking games with the two
teams which beat her. The cage season was also marked by a large turnout,
which kept every man on his toes throughout the preliminary and conference
contests, and a squad of ten men was carried all season. A frosh squad was
also maintained by Coach Righter and the Cubs added popularity and prestige
to Pacific by playing many of the leading high schools of the north and winning
most of their games. The Cub quintet also served to uncover many promising
frosh who are undoubtedly slated for varsity competition next year. This
was the first year that a frosh basketball team has been developed at Pacific and
their preliminary games to varsity contests were watched with much interest
by Pacific supporters. The varsity loses only one man this year, Capt. "Rube"
Wood, and with this year's frosh stars available next season things look bright
for a brilliant 1926 varsity.
The new Pacific stadium contains a beautiful quarter mile track which was
put in condition this year for cinder aspirants. This is the first year that track
has been made a major sport at Pacific and many athletes are working hard to
put a track team in the Far Western Conference which will carry off first honors
at the big meet to be held in the Tiger Stadium May l. The track varsity has
already met and conquered the strong Modesto Junior College team and a dual
meet with St. Mary's will be held before the big meet. Pacific is particularly
strong in the field events with Corson, Reimers, Chastain, Easterbrook and
Royse, who have placed consistently all year. The Tigers have also shown
unusual strength in the hurdles With "Curly" Miller, Cy Owens and "Rube"
Wood topping the sticks in great fashion. However, Pacific has shown a de-
cided weakness in the sprints, but has offset this fault by the abundance of
flashy middle-distance men. Stark in the 440, and McKay in the 880, are men
to be reckoned with, in all future meets.
A thrilling, hard fought track meet will take place on May l, when the Far
Western track varsities swing into action and it is with a great deal of confidence
that Pacific students look forward to the outcome.
The first year of the Far West Conference has been a great success and it is
with high hopes and aspirations that all Pacific awaits the opening of next
year's conference schedule of sports.
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Baum. Captain-elect King. Captain
TED BAUN. CAPTAIN ELECT
Ted Baun, husky, consistent cen-
ter of the Pacific varsity for the past
two seasons, was rewarded for his
stellar work by being chosen as the
pilot for the 1926 eleven. Baun pos-
sesses those attributes, peculiar to
only a few, which characterize lead-
ership, and his cool, determined play-
ing has always been a source of inspi-
ration to his team-mates. Ted played
nearly every minute of the season and
made the going extremely hard for
every opposing center he faced. Barr-
ing injuries, next year will be his last
and greatest year and he will lead one
of the hardest fighting varsities that
has ever represented the Orange and
Black on the gridiron.
CAPTAIN BILL KING
"Silent Bill", the 145-pound
backfield 'ighost" of the Pacific var-
sity, was, undoubtedly. the most
colorful captain the Tigers have ever
had. A masculine leader, who said
little, but instilled his men with the
old fighting Tiger spirit which carried
them successfully through the hardest
season Pacific has ever faced. A
phenomenal open-field runner made
him the sensation of nearly every
game, and he gained more yards than
any other man on the squad. He was
a triple-threat man who played every
department of the game with pro-
ficiency, and he closed his football
career with a thrilling 40-yard run.
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MODESTO JUNIOR COLLEGE VS. PACIFIC
Modesto Junior College brought a formidable looking team to the Pacific
stadium for the irst varsity game of the season. The Blue Devils were out-
played but featured a dangerous forward passing attack which kept the spec-
tators on edge throughout the contest. Captain Bill King was the outstanding
star of the day with his sensational open field running and punting.
After Coflield had recovered a fumble and had run it back 25 yards, King
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and Stoltz carried the ball to the Modesto one-yard line, but Stoltz was held
on the fourth down. Von Tagen punted and the ball was put in play on the
30-yard line. On the second play King ran through the entire Modesto eleven
for the first touchdown of the year. The half ended with Pacific leading. 6-0.
The second half found Pacific again taking the offensive with King and
Stoltz bearing the brunt of the attack. "Pop" hit the line in great fashion and
often carried three or four tacklers for extra yardage.
Modesto began to open up, and after numerous passes, scored on a long pass,
3""3' Muirhead to Youn . The Blue Devils roduced a wonderful assin combina-
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Captam IXXIIU' agam broke the Modesto morale when he tw1sted and dodged
through the Modesto open Held for 46 yards to a touchdown He converted
and the score remamed 13 6 The TIQCIS then resorted to defense and Kmg s
toe kept the Modesto squad far from the goal hne
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NEVADA 14, PACIFIC o fm
Paciiids inability to take advantage of the breaks gave the Nevada Wolves A l
a 14-0 victory over the Tigers in the opening game of the newly-formed Par
i l r A Western Conference. A
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The defeats of past years were made up for by the Bengals, who led the
offensive throughout the Hrst half of the game, and who had the ball twice in
the shadows of the goal posts within one quarter, but were held for no score.
King, the Tiger's best open-field runner, was unable to play up to his standard
on account of illness, which. weakened the Pacific offense a great deal. "Pop"
Stoltz played a great game at fullback, and "Rube" at quarter. Brown and
Baun were the mainstays in the line.
Ham Truman played his first game for the Tigers and looked good as a
halfback. A long pass to Hosie from him was one of the features of the game.
In this game, "Big Jim" Corson won the admiration of Tiger and Wolf
alike with his smashing work in the line. In one short quarter he proved him-
self one of the Tiger's greatest linesmen.
Gther new men who were being tried out in this game were Moody, Barr
Shaver, Paul Campbell, Byron Prouty, Comfort and Crandall.
The final score 14-0 gave the Wolves the victory, but it satisfied the Tigers
that the overwhelming scores of past years were to be forgotten by the new
generation of Bengals, who were looking forward to the day, not so far in
the future, when the Wolf will bow to the Tiger.
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The Chico ame saw the Ti er varsit workin with machine-like recision IQQTE
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45-yard line, from where Stoltz, King and Truman carried the ball to Chico's
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Another 20 yard pass from Wood resulted 1n a touchdown when Prouty crossed
the l1ne as the gun announced the end of the fnrst half
In sp1te of ChlC0 s wexght the PZICIHC l1ne constantly opened wlde holes ln
Ch1CO rallxed ln the second half and due to some br1l11ant Work by College
scored thelr lone touchdown whxch they converted and wh1ch made the fina
score 25 to 7
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f.fl,4' f Q C1-xL1PoRN1A AGGIES 12, PACIFIC 7
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flglgf Pacific football followers received their first severe setback when, in the
last minute of play the California Aggies made a tremendous eifort and turned
iff "fi a seeming Tiger victory to defeat, and Won the second Far Western Conference
game by a 12 to 7 score.
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The Aggre contest was one of the most thrmlhng of the Orange and Black
contests fh1S season The Davls team was out to rect1fy many defeats at the
hands of Pacrfic and succeeded rn dorng so after an excrtmg iight
The Aggles scored first when Tout krcked a field goal from the 20 yard
lme However Pacriic soon followed when Fred Hosxe rntercepted a pass and
ran 20 yards for a touchdown Jones converted The Agg1es krcked another
Held goal which made the score 7 to 6 up to a mlnute prevrous to the end of
the game The Agg1es then rallred and scored on a SUCCBSSIOU of beautrful
passes Many long gams by both teams resulted rn nothmg because of offs1de
Ham Truman was taken out of the game rn the nrst quarter due to 11'1
Junes thus weakenrng the Pacrlic aerral attack
The lme showed a marked rmprovement over prevrous games Brown Wrl
son and Corson w1th Baun at center actrng as prllars presented rock hke de
fense wh1le Mossman a reserve tackle proved hrmself to be of varsrty ma
terral The Pacrfic backfield showed a decrded weakness 1n defendmg agaxnst
a passrng attack but performed br1111antly 1n other departments of the game
A feature of the game was the work of Chastarn at quarterback Hrs ab111ty
to run rnterference resulted rn long garns for Pacriic by both Krng and Jones
XVI . '51, Guard Str eu. Quarter
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I m -- l SANTA CLARA vs. PACIFIC
gl Oy reigned supreme on the Pacific campus on the memorable evening of
1' November 14, 1925. It marked the close of one of the most thrilling football
-p51,.f'J battles in Paciiic's history, in which the powerful Santa Clara varsity was
Vx beaten by a 13 to 7 score. The Tigers, doped to lose by four touchdowns.
t' ll upset predictions and scored twice before their Mission rivals could tally a point.
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SANTA CLARA vs PACIFIC fCont1nuedj
The Broncos won the toss and PHCIHC k1cked off Jones booted to the 20
yard l1ne and Stoltz downed the Bronco recelvmg the ball 1n h1s tracks After
an exchange of punts the Santa Clara backs started on a dr1ve whxch carrled
them to Pacxfic s 20 yard lme It looked l1ke a Bronco touchdown but on the
next play HIPQO Corson lntercepted a forward pass and ran the ball back to
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SANTA CLARA vs. PACIFIC CContinuedj
the Tigers' 44 yard line. It was a great piece of work and inspired the Bengal
eleven to iight with animal-like ferocity for the rest of the game. Stoltz bucked
7 yards on two plays and King punted to Hassler on the latter's 16 yard line,
and the little Santa Clara half tore back 47 yards to bring the ball to Pacific's
39 yard line. Hassler then fumbled on the next play and King recovered for
Pacific. The Tiger drive began. Jones Went through tackle for 1 yard. Stoltz
repeated for 3 yards and then Jones slipped through left tackle on a pretty criss-
cross for 27 yards. The Pacific rooting section went wild and on the next play
almost reached a state of hysteria when Capt. Bill King broke through left tackle
for a sensational 42 yard run to bring the ball within a foot of a touchdown.
The Tigers took time out to talk matters over and then Stoltz rammed the
center of the line for the necessary distance and Pacific was leading 6-O. Al
Jones executed a perfect drop kick and another point was added to her total.
making the score at the end of the first quarter, Pacific 7, Santa Clara O.
Stark replaced Corson at tackle, Harris Went in for Brown at guard and
Wood took Chastain's place at quarter, soon after the second quarter started.
After an exchange of punts the Broncos again started on a long drive toward
the Bengal goal and with Hassler and Cassanova running the ends and an
occasional pass thrown in, they brought the ball to Pacific's 20 yard line. Here
the Tiger line took a brace and held the Missionites for downs. Pacific took
the ball, and just before the half closed Capt. Bill King broke through tackle for
a beautiful 24 yard run,
SANTA CI ARA vs PACIFIC qConunuedJ
The second half saw Pacrfic recervmg the k1ck off but after Stoltz had
plunged 4 yards Kmg punted to Hassler who was downed rn hrs tracks by
Prouty Hassler then tore around left end for 21 yards and BRISI made ll
through tackle to put the prgskrn on the Trgers 20 yard l1ne Cassanova clrcled
left end for 5 yards and Hassler added a yard off tackle Br1ck Coll1s then
threw BZISI for a 2 yard loss and Wlfh four down and s1X to go everyone was
watchmg for a pass Dagley dropped back to pass but Collrs knocked hlm
down and Brown recovered for Paclhc It had been a tense moment and the
Bengal root1ng sect1on rent the a1r W1th a brg T I G E R S as Collrs tackled
Dagley 1n hlS tracks Both teams surged up and down the Held but nerther was
able to make any apprecrable garns and the thrrd quarter found Pacnic st1ll
leadrng 7 0
The fourth quarter was a thrxlllng stanza W1th both teams opemng up IIS
bag of tr1cks and drsplayrng some beautrful passrng and buckrng Cassanova
and Barsx made a first down for Santa Clara but the Red and Whrte were held
for downs on then' own 48 yard lrne on the1r next four plays Pacrfrc farled to
gaxn and Klng punted over the goal l1ne Then came a break for PHCIHC
Cassanova passed to an 1ne11g1ble l1ne man and the Trgers took the ball on the
Broncos 23 yard lme Santa Clara sent rn substrtutes Lo stop the Trger assault
but the Bengals were not to be denxed Stolt7 cracked tackle for 4 yards W1th
two Vxclous assaults at the lrne brmgmg the ball to the mrddle of the field
lmmedlately 1n front of the goal posts Al Jones dropped back for a drop klck
A Szmtn Clara Launches Lnd Run
. . . , . .
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SANTA CLARA vs. PAC1Pic CContinuedj
and after what seemed ages to the rooters, the ball was snapped, but instead of
kicking, Jones faked and tossed a fast spiral to Robertson, Tiger end, who sped
over the goal line unmolested by the Bronco backs. It was a spectacular play,
one which was timed perfectly and which took the entire Mission varsity by
surprise. The try for point hit the bar and the scoreboard read Pacific 13,
Santa Clara 0.
The Broncos nnally uncorked a rally which netted them a touchdown.
Cummings, substituting for Hassler, made two beautiful runs around end and
coupled with a 15 yard gain on a pass, McKee to McCormick, the Broncos
brought the ball to the Tigers' 10 yard line. Bundy dived 7 yards, to within
3 yards of the line, from where McKee scored on a line plunge. McKee
The Broncs made a desperate attempt to tie the score with the few minutes
left to play but were held for downs and the final gun found Pacific in possession
of the ball on her own 27 yard line.
The Pacinc line was largely responsible for the victory, as they presented
an impregnable wall to the Bronco backs, at critical moments. Time after time.
Collis, Wilson, Baun, Corson, Hosie, Prouty and Brown broke through to
throw their opponents for large losses, which weakened the Bronco morale and
served to urge Pacific's Warriors on to greater heights.
As the team left the stadium, the Orange and Black rooting section streamed
on the Held and after serpenting in triumphant order, raised their voices in a
lasting "Pacific Hail." V
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FRESNO 0, PACIFIC 7
This game ended the most successful football season in the history of the
college. The Tigers decisively defeated the Bull Dogs on their own Held, and
by doing so avenged basketball and football defeats received at thehands of
Fresno last season.
The Pacific eleven put over their lone score in the Hrst quarter when, after
advancing the ball from their own territory to the one-yard line, a short pass
from Jones to King resulted in a touchdown for Pacific. The Tigers threatened
to score several times, but were unable to do so. Only once did the Bull Dogs
threaten to score.
The feature of the game was the work of Al Jones, Sophomore, whose
open field running was a sensation. Also worthy of mention was the excellent
work of Brown, guard: Robertson and Collis, ends: and Wood, quarter, all
completing four years of good football with this game. Captain "Bill" King
ended his football career with a thrilling 40-yard run on his last play. Collis,
who was injured last season, showed true Tiger spirit by staying with the squad
though he was unable to fill his rightful position at end for a greater part of
Many reserves worked in the game and made good showings. Ellis was
substituted for Wilson, Kelley for Brown, Stark for Corson, Crandall for Collis,
Hosie for Prouty, and Coflield for Stoltz. Mossman and Baun were kept in
the lineup to meet the strong charge of Ginsberg and Rice.
F- l'll'Sl1es H. Jacoby R. La llerge
HE Rally Committee, which was formed this year, attempts to carry out
a new function of the student body, which in previous years has been
lacking to a certain extent. The purpose of this committee, in general, is to
instill greater Pacific spirit in the students as a whole and to create enthusiasm
and loyalty for all the athletic contests.
This committee is composed of twenty-five members and meets regularly,
once a week, so as to keep in constant touch with the needs and situations as
they arise. The members are distinguished by their orange and black caps.
The committee cooperates with the yell leaders in putting on stunts for rallies
and taking charge of the bleachers and stunts at the games. The feature event
of this committee for the year was the big bon fire rally previous to the Home-
coming Day football game with Santa Clara. It also meets the visiting teams
and helps to entertain them while they are here. The Rally Committee also
had complete charge of the carnival on Arbor Day.
It is hoped that in the years to corne this committee will do bigger and
better 'work and will always keep alive the traditional Pacific spirit. I
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R. La Berge
Captain M. Wood Captain-Elect L. Truman
CAPTAIN "RUBEN WOOD
"Rube" Wood, versatile three-
sport athlete, closed his basketball
career for Pacific by leading a flashy,
well balanced Tiger quintet to vic-
tory over some of the best opposition
on the coast. Quick, determined, a
clever dribbler and a dangerous shot.
made him a man to be feared by all
opponents. The honor of running
guard on the second team of Righter's
mythical All Conference selections
was well deserved, for "Rube" ranked
with the class of the league at his
position. He starred in the Fresno
and St. Ignatius games and contribut-
ed to many other Bengal victories.
It is with regret that Pacific loses one
of the best basketball men who ever
Wore her colors.
CAPTAIN ELECT NHAMU TRUMAN
One of the greatest reasons for the
success of the Tiger live as a defensive
combination was the work of "Ham"
Truman, massive standing guard.
"Ham" played havoc with the offense
of opposing teams and time after
time turned a would-be scoring drive
into a Pacific rally. He was also
placed on the second team of the All
Conference Five and earned that
honor by hard, clean ighting, a thing
which has always characterized his
play. "Ham" possesses a thorough
knowledge of basketball and a lead-
er's personality, two things which
will make him an ideal man around
which to build next year's team.
lf. BIC.x1'll'llll" L. Klein
PRELIMINARY BASKETBALL SEASCDN
OUR diflicult practice games marked the opening of the Pacific varsity basket-
F ball year, the Tigers emerging Victorious in the opening contest and dropping
the last three after making a creditable showing and gaining experience that
was valuable throughout the remainder of the season.
Paciic defeated Modesto Junior College in the opening game played in the
Pacific pavilion, by a 31 to 24 score after a strenuous encounter that aired
several weak departments of the Tiger basketball team.
Hoping to carry on the already splendid work, the Tigers made an attempt
to thwart the Olympic Club in San Francisco, but fell before the P. A. A.
unlimited champions by a 29 to I5 score.
A barnstorming team, a whir-r-r of Bobcat fur and Pacific had fallen before
the Montana State Bobcats by a 31 to 20 score. At half time the count read
ll to 8 in favor of the invaders. In the closing moments of play the Tigers
attempted to overcome the Bobcat lead but failed.
One of the most spirited games of the year and the one in which Pacific
displayed real basketball was the game with the University of California, played
in the Stockton Civic Auditorium, where ive gallant Tigers held a charging
Bear almost at bay with an I8 to 14 score. This same Bear later became Pacific
Coast Champion, so, considering, PaciIic's strength was displayed and displayed
well in this game. Thus ended a four game preliminary season that put the
Tigers in shape for their first Far Western Conference cage venture.
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H- J?-C0bY M. Stark '
Paciic followers saw their Iirst Far Western Conference basketball game in
Stockton when the Bengals entertained the Nevada Wolf Pack in a two-game
series in the Tiger Pavilion. Both games were bitterly fought, with each team
striving to get a commanding lead in the Conference.
The nrst game was marked by the dogged determination of the Tiger five
who came from behind, after a desperate uphill battle, to win 22 to 20. Nevada
led at the end of the half ll-10 but broke away soon after the second half
opened for a six-point lead. Then the Bengals started, and due to the sensa-
tional basket shooting of "Nap" Easterbrook and brilliant floor generalship of
Captain Wood, the Tigers swept the,Wolves off their feet with four diflicult
field goals and a free throw to win the game, with only a minute to go.
The second game started with a rush and it looked like another thrilling
battle between the two evenly matched teams. Pacific made four points before
the Pack got started but it did not last and the Wolves led at half time 10-8.
The second half saw the Tiger defense go to pieces and the Pack scored
almost at will. Fredericks, star of the Nevada horde, proved a hard man to
stop and it was largely due to his basket shooting and floor work that the
Orange and Black quintet was humbled.
The score, 24-14, showed the Tiger's inability to hit the hoop with any
degree of consistency. Q
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C. Humphreys C. Royse
A fighting Tiger varsity opened its Far Western Conference campaign by
sweeping the fast Fresno State Bull Dogs off their feet, 34-26, in the opening
contest of a thrilling tWO-game series.
The initial contest began with both teams striving hard to get an early lead
but so tight was the defense that only two shots were taken in the first five
minutes of scrimmage. Stoltz then started proceedings by looping a basket
under the goal, and in less than a minute Stark followed with another close-in
shot. Burr and Dockstader retaliated for the Staters but the whole Fresno
team could not keep pace with the shooting of Stark, Stoltz and Easterbrook
who threw them in from different angles all evening and crushed the Staters
under an avalanche of field goals.
The second game was even more thrilling than the first, its closeness being
demonstrated by the fact that two extra periods had to be played before the
winner could be decided.
Stark and Baxter began a scoring duel as the game opened and Pacific led
17-16 at half time after staging a flashy 5-point rally.
Captain Wood and Wilhelmson staged an unparalleled basket shooting con-
test in the second half and the gun found both teams dead-locked at 28-28.
The first extra session was a grueling five minutes with both teams scoring three
sensational baskets from mid court to bring the score to 34-343 but the next
period saw the Bull Dogs score three points for a 37-34 victory.
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W? sT. MARY's GAME
Emil Playing their worst game of the season, the Tigers dropped an important
lf , . -
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7"7"71 . . .
.fp loss of this game put the Bengal quintet out of the running for the conference
fppgf title which was later won by St. Mary's.
Figured to repeat their sensational Victory of last season against the Saints,
flvfl the Bengals started out with a rush and earlyqin the game had a five-point lead.
Royse started out like a flash and it looked like a big night for Pacific. How-
,HQ ever, the Tiger team seemed to go to pieces and trailed by two points at the end
JPN of the half.
QT The Pacific olfense could not get started in the second half and the Saints
.hr,--555, broke up most of the plays. The style of play used by the Tigers seemed to
lack speed and punch and the locals could not pierce the strong St. Mary's
defense. The Saints began a drive in this half, thereby making a victory
gf, qi' Features of the game Were the basket shooting of Tazer and Lawless, St.
lVlary's forwards: and the excellent defense put up by the Saints, led by Lien,
Fgmgii husky standing guard. Royse and Truman looked good for the Tigers, but on
the whole the team lacked speed and pep. This was the last defeat of the season
for the Orange and Black, and after this game the Bengal varsity played hard.
.f.,.- spirited basketball.
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ST. IGNATIUS VS. PACIFIC
The Tigers showed the results of a needed week's rest when they crushed
the strong St. Ignatius varsity on the Leland Stanford fioor in San Francisco.
23-20, The Jesuit five having defeated several strong teams from the bay
section were scheduled to defeat the Tiger squad but they were unable to
withstand the organization and accuracy of the Pacific attack when the two
Pacific started slowly and after a hectic first half was trailing 10-9. The
beginning of the second half saw the Saints starting a rally that gave them a
slight lead, but under the leadership of Captain "Rube" Wood who looped two
field goals in quick succession, the Tigers started a come-back which netted them
23 points and the game.
The Bengals hit their scoring stride, making their shots count and defen-
sively played one of the best games of the season. McArthur, playing his first
varsity game, was one of the outstanding players on the hardwood and celebrated
his entrance into fast company by being high-point man for Pacific.
This game marked the second Tiger victory over the Jesuits in two years.
SANTA CLARA GAME
The Santa Clara contest was the feature game of the 1925 Pacific basketball
schedule, and in one of the hardest fought encounters of the year the Tigers
triumphed over their Mission rivals by a score of 21-18.
The game was exceedingly rough, with the Broncos fighting hard to avenge
the football defeat handed them by the Tigers in the Fall and the Tigers fighting
just as determinedly to make it two straight over the Red and White.
The first score of the game came when Easterbrook, fast Tiger center, leaped
high into the air and dropped a beautiful one-hand shot through the net.
Malley retaliated for Santa Clara and after a furious battle the half ended with
Pacific leading 10-8.
Pacific retained the lead until the middle of the second half when Loughery
put the Missionites in the lead with a basket. The Broncos then tried to stall
but McArthur took the ball away from his man and passed to Royse who shot
a basket on the play. Royse repeated with another dazzling goal from the
iioor which broke the Santa Clara morale and gave the Tigers their second
athletic victory of the year over the Missionites.
Easterbrook, playing consistent basketball, divided high-point honors with
Royse. the latter being responsible for the speed and punch of the Tiger attack
in the second period.
A feature of the contest was the "comeback" of Stark, Pacific forward. who
played sensational ball in the first half.
Toss up at last Cal. Aggie Came. Pacific, 39: Cal. Aggies, 18.
CALIFORNIA AGGIE CAGE SERIES
THE Tigers closed their basketball season in a most scintillating fashion when
they met and conquered the California Aggies in two games by scores of
l7 to 13 and 39 to 18. The first game played at Davis kept the Tigers guess-
ing but the second, played in the Pacific pavilion, proved to be a mere avalanche
of baskets for the Tigers.
The Bengals experienced difficulty in being able to function as a well-
balanced team in the first game, and just did score enough points to win the
contest. Royse and McArthur, as forwards, were largely responsible for the
The Orange and Black entertained the Aggies in the Pacific pavilion the
following night and meted out a decisive defeat that proved their superiority
over the Farmers. The team worked as a well-oiled machine and out of the
melee Nap Easterbrook emerged with 15 points to his credit for high point
honors. At half time the score stood 24-10 in favor of Pacific and there was
little or no doubt in the spectators' minds as to the ability of the Tigers to score
at will. Bath and Sydel starred for the Aggies.
Paull llreeden Rxghter
Jacoby Humphreys 'I' I'un1zu1 Easterbrook Stoltz
McArthur Royse Captain W'ood Stark
MARLITT STARK .....
VERNON STOLTZ . . ,,
LAWRENCE KLEIN ,.,4.....
CECIL HUMPHRIES II,L.,I.
CLARENCE ROYSE ,,,., .
LLOYD TRUMAN ,...,D
HAROLD JACOBY ..,,. I
. .,... Guard
l.. , ET- 1 .
Righter Klein' lliggs Mackay llinsliall Paull
Robertson lxnoles Russell Clark XVallace
HIS year's frosh squad proved to be a winning combination and under the
leadership of Captain "Rusty" Russell turned in a high percentage of wins.
The squad was coachd by "Swede" Righter, who drilled the Cubs with varsity
combinations and plays, thus building a background for future varsity regulars.
The frosh played most of their games at home and acted as hosts for visiting
High School teams who played the preliminary to varsity contests. Many
good men were uncovered, and with another year or two of basketball
experience, will probably be seen in varsity uniforms.
Capt. Russell, sensational Cub center, was the nucleus around which the
squad was built and coupled with "Bill" Kline and George Biggs, running
guard and forward respectively, formed a fast scoring combination. Gordon
Knoles also did some fancy work at the other forward position and Ronald
McKay, husky standing guard, proved a potent factor in the defensive com-
binations of the squad. These were the only men to win their numerals, but
many others contributed to the success of the team. Clark, Ferguson, Wong.
Robertson, Minchel, all proved their metal under fire and may be heard from
The frosh played ten games against High School teams, including Martinez.
Auburn, Madera, Modesto, Manteca, Hayward, Lodi Cthree timesl and Los
Banos. The Cubs won every game by decisive scores with the exception of two
games to Lodi and one to Hayward.
TRACK LINE UP
Sprmts Mel Lawson Vxctor Ledbetter Scott Hovee De Parsla Tennant
Dxstance. Henry Coe Ol1ver LIVOHI Al Wong
Pole Vault Harold Chastaln Clarence Royse Ralph Stowe Ted Wallace
440 Yard Dash Marlxtt Stark Walter Plckerrng Herbert Ferguson
880 Yard Run Ronald Mackay B111 Sharkey captaln Chas S hle1sher
Hurdles K1rtley Mlller Cyrrl Owens
Hxgh Jump Charles Easterbrook Earle Crandall Gordon Knoles
Broad Jump Clarence Royse Howard Chrlstman
We1ghts and Javehn Jun Corson Frances Renners Everett Ellls
VK zz lnce Royse Stowe l
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INTER-CLASS TRACK MEET
The summary of the Annual Inter-class Track Meet was as follows:
Sophomores 56, Juniors 40, Freshmen 23, and Seniors 10.
100 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter CFD 3 Carr CFD, second: DeParsia CSD,
third. Time, 0: 10.2.
220 Yard Dash-Won by Carr CFD: Ledbetter CFD, second: Stark CJD.
third. Time, 0:24.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Stark CJD: Mackay second: Hospitalier
CFD, third. Time, 0:54.3.
880 Yard Run-Won by Sharkey CSrD : Schleicher CSD, second: Humphries
CJD, third. Time, 2:15.
Mile Run-Won by Coe CSD : Livoni CSD, second. No third. Time. 5: 14.
Two Mile Run-Won by Wong CSD: Livoni CSD, second. No third.
Time, 1 1 :5 1.
220 Yard Low Hurdles-Won by Miller CSD : Wood CSrD, second: Owen
CSD, third. Time, 0:27.1.
120 Yard High Hurdles-Won by Miller CSD: Owen CSD. second:
Ferguson CFD, third. Time, 0:16.2.
Shot Put-Won by Corson CJD: Jones CSD, second: Ellis CFD, third.
Distance, 39 feet 10 inches.
Discus-Won by Corson CJD: Easterbrook CJD, second: Truman CJD.
third. Distance, 124 feet 5 inches.
Javelin-Won by Reimers CJD: Prouty CJD, second: Stevens CJD, third.
Distance, 151 feet.
High Jump-Won by Easterbrook CJD: E. Stark CSD. second: G. Knoles
CFD, third. Height, 5 feet 6 inches.
Broad Jump-Won by Royse CSD: Jones CSD, second: P. Knoles CSrD,
third. Distance, 20 feet 4 inches.
Pole Vault-Won by Chastain CSD: Royse CSD, second: P. Knoles CSrD,
third. Height, 10 feet.
Mile Relay-Won by Juniors. Team composed of Christman. Truman.
Pickering and M. Stark. Time, 3:48.
MODESTO vs. PACIFIC
The summary of the Modesto-Pacific Track Meet was:
100 Yard Dash-Doe CMD, Hrst: Thiel CMD, second: Ledbetter CPD,
third. Time, 0:10.2.
220 Yard Dash-Doe CMD, first: Thiel CMD, second: Ledbetter CPD.
third. Time, 0:23.l.
440 Yard Dash-Stark CPD, first: McKay CPD, second: Bussano CMD.
third. Time, 0:54.3.
880 Yard Run-Novo CMD, first: Livoni CPD, second: Ayer CMD, third.
120 High Hurdles-Miller CPD, first: Johnson CMD, second: Thompson
CMD, third. Time, 0:16.2.
220 Low Hurdles-Miller CPD, first: Wood CPD. second: Newsome CMD,
third. Time, 01273.
Shot Put-White CMD, first: Corson CPD, second: Johnson CMD, third.
Distance, 42 feet 9 Di, inches.
Discus-Corson CPD, first: White CMD, second: Mitchell CMD, third.
Distance. 129 feet 10 inches.
Javelin-Reimers CPD, hrst: Mitchell CMD, second: Corson CPD, third.
Distance, 156 feet.
High Jump-Tie for first between Easterbrook, Knoles, and Crandall, all
of Pacinc. Height, 5 feet 7M inches.
Broad Jump-Doe CMD, first: Royse CPD, second: Bussano CMD. third.
Distance, 20 feet 7 inches.
Pole Vault-Tie for first between Royse and Chastain of Pacific. Rogers
CMD. third. Height, 10 feet 6 inches.
Relay-Won by Modesto. Team composed of Thiel. Bussano, Novo, and
Doe. Time, 3:38.
Total-Pacific 63. Modesto 59.
ST. MARY'S 57-PACIFIC 74
Mile Run-Coe CPD, first: Remage CSMD, second: Reinhart CSMD, third.
100 Yard Dash-Smith CSMD, first: Mclntyre CSMD. second: Lawson
CPD, third. Time, 0:10.2.
440 Yard Dash-Stark CPD, first: Knowles CSMD, second: Pickering CPD,
third. Time, 0:54.2.
120 Yard High Hurdles-Miller CPD, first: Underhill CSMD, second:
LeSage CSMD, third. Time, O: 16.2.
Pole Vault-Royse and Chastain of Pacific tied for first: Underhill CSMD ,
third. Height, 10 feet 3M inches.
Two Mile Run-Coe CPD, first: Halberle CSMD, second: Wong CPD.
third. Time, 10:43.
Discus Throw-Corson CPD, first: Bettencourt CSMD, second: Scarlett
CSlV1D, third. Distance, 119 feet 3 inches.
880 Yard Run-Mackay CPD, first: Silveria CSMD, second: Sharkey CPD.
third. Time, 0:2.9.
High Jump-Crandall CPD, first: Easterbrook CPD, second: LeSage CSMD,
third. Height, 5 feet 5M inches,
Shot Put-Corson CPD, first: Scarlett CSMD, second: Franklin CSMD.
third. Distance, 39 feet 3 inches.
220 Yard Dash-Smith CSMD, first: Mclntyre CSMD, second: Ledbetter
CPD, third. Time, 0:23.4.
Broad Jump-Smith CSMD, first: Royse CPD, second: Jones CPD. third.
Distance, 20 feet M inch.
Javelin Throw-Bettencourt CSMD, first: Reimers CPD, second: Scarlett
CSMD, third. Distance, 153 feet 6 inches.
Relay-Won by Pacific. Team composed of Mackay, Pickering. Stark, and
Miller. Time, 3:36.
DUAL MEET WITH CHICO
Won by Brakbeill QCD : Coe QPD, second: Livoni QPD, third.
Time: 4 minutes 43.2 seconds.
100 Yard Dash-
Won by Lawson QPD : Ledbetter QPD , second: Rankin QCD, third.
Time: 10.1 seconds. I
Tie for first between Thomasson QCD, Chastain QPD, Nugent QCD.
Height: 10 feet 8 inches.
440 Yard Dash-
Vwfon by Stark QPD : Pickering QPD, second: Ferguson QPD, third.
Time: 52.8 seconds.
120 High Hurdles-
Won by Allinger QCD: Miller QPD, second: Honodel QCD, third.
Time: 15.6 seconds.
Won by Corson QPD : Allinger second: Rummel QCD, third.
Distance: 40 feet 7 inches.
880 Yard Run-
Won by Brakebeill : Sharkey second: Mackay QPD, third.
Time: 2 minutes 5.6 seconds.
2 20 Yard Dash-
Won by Ledbetter QPD : Howe QPD, second: Rankin QCD, third.
Time: 23.8 seconds.
220 Yard Low Hurdles- .
Won by Miller QPD : Allinger QCD, second: Rankin QCD, third.
Time: 26.4 seconds.
Won by Honodel QCD : Easterbrook QPD, second: Randolph QCD, third
Height: 5 feet 8 inches.
Won by Royse QPD : Miller QPD, second: Syler QCD, third.
Distance: 20 feet 8M inches.
Won by Corson QPD : Rummel QCD, second: Reimers QPD, third.
Distance: 121 feet 1 inch.
Won by Allinger QCD: Reimers QPD, second: Fowler QCD, third.
Distance: 170 feet 6 inches.
FAR WESTERN CCNEERENCE TRACK MEET
TAKING seven first places, against Pacif1c's three, the University of Nevada
track team won the first annual meet of the Far Western Conference in the
Pacific Stadium, by the score of 72 2-3 to Pacif1c's 35 l-2. The Fresno State
Bulldogs were third with 30 l-3, while St. Mary's finished fourth with 26 l-2
Pacific won the discus throw with Corson, the javelin with Reimers and the
low hurdles with "Curley" Miller. With more favorable breaks they would
have won the 440 and the high hurdles,
In the quarter mile, Stark was forced to take an outside lane for the entire
distance and inished a couple of yards behind the winner. In a two-man race,
Stark would be a certain winner.
In the high hurdles Miller was leading Towle of Nevada until he knocked
over his next to last hurdle.
The Wolves had been doped to win by a comfortable margin, but not quite
so easily as they did. They showed a well-balanced team, capable of scoring in
all but two events. The Wolves amassed a grand total of seven firsts and nine
second places, finishing first and second in several events. Two Nevada men
also tied with one Fresno man for first place in the pole vault.
The Pacific Tigers, although not figured to win, failed to make as many
points as they were doped to, due to several tough breaks and a few upsets.
Pacinc was only able to take three first places, one of them of an unexpected
nature. It also took three second places. Fresno State and St. Mary's each took
The meet was the first annual conference meet and all of the marks made
will go down in the books as conference records. Some were good and will take
some time to break, while a few others were just average and are apt to be
broken at any time. Robison QND ran two fast races in the sprints, 10 flat in
the 100 and 22 2-10 in the 220. Both marks should be hard to beat.
, l - .f K
Other marks of note are Clover s 4 38 4 10 ln the mrle Allen s CND shot
put mark of 43 feet 8 mches Corson s QPJ d1scus heave of 127 feet and the
broad jump leap of 22 feet 2 mches by Cunsberg of Fresno State The St
Mary s relay team ran a fast mlle for a mark of 3 mlntes and 32 seconds
Robxson of Nevada won both spr1nts and was mcldentally hlgh pomt man
of the meet wlth ten poxnts The expected battle between the Nevada speed
merchant and Smlth of St Mary s was a d1sappo1ntment as the Cowboy
was lucky to finlsh fourth 1n both sprlnts Kellog gave h1S teammate Roblson
most of the opposxtlon fl1'llSh1I'1g second m both races
Stark of Pacxfic got a tough break when he lost the pole rn the 440 after a
redrawlng and was only able to finxsh rn th1rd pos1t1on He was badly boxed
on the first turn and had to run several yards fartherthanthetwoflrstmen The
event was won by Rooney of St Mary s who was runnmg h1s first competxtrve
Mackay ran a good race for the Tlgers ln the 880 and HI11Sh6d th1rd to
Hartung and Clover of Nevada who came 1n Hrst and second the tlme of w1'11ch
was 2 mmutes and 3 4 10 seconds whrle Coe was forced to take second to
Coe also placed second 1n the two mlle to Ede of Nevada a d1m1nut1ve l1ttle
runner who matched Coe str1de for strlde for seven laps and then breezed past
h1m for an easy wm
Although the tunes were nothmg except1onal the two hurdles races betvs een
Towle of Nevada and M1ller of PBCIHC were as good as any event on the
program Mlller trled cutt1ng the sucks too close 1n the hlgh hurdles and
knocked two of them down whlch cost h1m the race to Towle However Mrller
came back strong 1n the low hurdles and defeated the Nevada runner by a yard
or so 1n a pretty race The time was 26 flat
Allen of Nevada won the shot put over Corson of Pacxflc wlth a heave of
41 feet 9 inches and ln h1s allotted extra three tr1a1s estabhshed a record mark
c XI ay
. - 1 .
Clover in the mile, which the Nevadan won in 4 minutes and 38 4-l0 seconds.
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Sclll -ishcr r ack Sharkey
Corson Crandall Knoles Easterbruolc Miller
of 43 feet ESM inches. Corson, however, was not to be denied and tossed the
discus 127 feet for a Win in that event. He was 10 feet to the good.
Reimers, Paci5c's javelin man, who had been a big disappointment all
season, redeemed himself in the eyes of all track fans when he came through
with at well earned first place in the spear hurling event. Throwing against a
strong wind he was able to get the spear out 161 feet, about 5 feet farther than
the second place man, Wimer of Nevada. Bettencourt of St. lVlary's, who was
favored to win the event, was only able to get in a third place. Reimers got
out three tosses around 160 feet and his win was no fluke.
Kaster of Fresno State upset the dope by defeating both Watson and Melindy
of Nevada in the high jump with a leap of 5 feet 8M inches. Crandall and
Easterbrook of Pacific were among those present in a four cornered tie for fourth
place. netting a half point between them.
Royse with a leap of well over 20 feet placed fourth in the broad jump.
which was won by Ginsberg of Fresno State with a jump of 22 feet 2 inches.
The pole vault was a triple tie between Leavitt and Crew of Nevada and
Burr of Fresno State at 11 feet 7M inches.
The relay, which was figured to be a battle between Pacific and Nevada,
turned out to be a one-sided affair. with St. lVlary's pulling the unexpected and
leading all the way. Nevada finished second about 10 yards back and the
Tigers were a poor third.
Pacific, like Nevada, presented a well balanced team, scoring points in all
but two events-the sprints, which have always been the weak spot in the
Bengal line-up. The Tigers lacked the stars for such a meet which depends
greatly on the first and second place men.
Among the high point men of the meet were Robison CND, 10: Kellog CND ,
6: Clover CND, 83 Coe CPD, 6, Towle CND, 8: Miller CPD, 8: Corson CPD.
8: Kaster CFSD, 8: Rooney CSMD, 6M. 1
Dr. Linwood Dozier acted as referee: Pete Lenz, starter: Carl Wight, clerk of
course: Ted Baun and L. Truman, assistants to clerk of course: C. Morris. head
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F T F C PC1881-
timer: Prof. C. Corbin and H. Milnes, assistant timers: Dr. Irving Zeimer, Prof.
Luther Sharpe, Prof. Russell Bodley and R. Johnson, finish judges: Bert Swen-
son and Ted Trent, field judges: Pete Knoles and F. Hosie, inspectors: Glen
Paull, field manager: Mel Bennett, scorer, and C. Schleicher, announcer.
Next year's conference meet will probably be held in Fresno or Reno.
Mile Run-Won by Clover CND: Coe CPD, second: Worden CND, third:
Ramage CSMD, fourth. Time, :04:38.4.
100 Yard Dash-Won by Robison CND: Kellog CND, second: Maclntyre
CSMD, third: Smith CSMD, fourth. Time, :l0.
Discus-Won by Corson CPD: Waters CFSD, second: Olsen CFSD, third:
Scarlett CSMD, fourth. Distance, 127 feet 9 inches.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Rooney CSMD: Ferguson CND, second: Stark
CPD, third: Carpenter CFSD, fourth. Time, 0:52.8.
120 Yard High Hurdles-Won by Towle CND : Miller CPD, second: Kaster
CFSD, third: Leavitt CND, fourth. Time, 0:15.8.
Pole Vault-Crew CND, Leavitt CND, and Burr CFSD, tied for first place:
Chastain CPD, fourth. Height, ll feet 7M inches.
Shot Put-Won by Allen CND : Corson CPD, second: Mosher CFSD, third:
Glsen CFSD, fourth. Distance, 41 feet, 9 inches. In a try for record Allen
made a put of 43 feet 8 inches, which will go down as a conference record.
Two Mile Run-Won by Ede CND : Coe CPD, second: Worden CND, third:
Reinhard CSMD, fourth. Time, 0: 10:23.
High Jump-Won by Kaster CFSD: Watson CND and Melindy CND, tied
for second: Crandall CPD, LeSage CSMD, Easterbrook CPD, and Scarlett CSMD,
tied for fourth place. Height, 5 feet 8 M inches.
Javelin-Won by Reimers CPD: Wimer CND, second: Bettencourt CSMD,
third: Scarlett CSMD, fourth. Distance, 161 feet 2M inches.
880 Yard Run-Won by Hartung CND : Clover CND, second: Mackay CPD,
third: Silvera CSMD, fourth. Time, :02:03.4.
220 Yard Dash-Won by Robison CND : Kellog CND, second: Maclntyre
CSMD, third: Smith CSMD, fourth. Time, 0:22.2.
220 Yard Low Hurdles-Won by Miller CPD 9 Towle CND, second: Moffat
CFSD, third: Kaster CFSD, fourth. Time, 0:26.
Broad Jtlmp-Won by Gingsburg CFSD : Smith CSMD, second: Wilhelmsen
CFSD, third: Royse CPD, fourth. Distance, 22 feet 2 inches.
Mile RCl3Y1WO11 by St. Mary's: Nevada, second: Pacific, third: Fresno
State, fourth. Time, :03:32.6.
Final Score-Nevada, 72 2-3: Pacific 35M: Fresno State, 30 1-3: St
BLOCK LETTER MEN
Stouffer Royse Jones
Wood Jacoby Truman
Stoltz M. Stark Collis
R. Ferguson Wood
Coe Miller Reimers Corson
CIRCLE BLOCK MEN
A. Ifcllcrs I.. Floyd M. Rayburn R. Sl'lIll'11IJC'N1
I". Russcll XV. llumphries XY. Beckley M, Jackson
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSUCIATION
FRANCES RUSSELLL-. ,.. .-. . . President
WINIERED BECKLEY ,... S- E . . Vice-President
WINIFRED HUINIPHRIES ....,.
MARGARET JACKSON .,,...
ALICE PELLERS ..., -.
LOUISE FLOYD .,.vvLLEL..
ROSA SI-IAMBEAU ....,..
- L. Secretary
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
THE Women's Athletic Association was organized on the Pacific campus June
3, 1924. During the two years of its existence here it has steadily advanced
in accomplishing the aims and ideals for which it was organized.
The Pacific Women's Athletic Association is a member of the Athletic
Conference of American College Women, which is a national athletic organiza-
tion. The A. C. A. C. W. held its Hrst meeting at the University of Wisconsin
in March, l9l7. It is now a well known organization in all the states.
The W. A. A. has a number of aims and purposes. It aims to develop
athletics for women in the most efficient and healthful manner possible, to fur-
nish recreation and to promote good sportsmanship. Good scholarship is
required of those holding offices and participating in games. The standardized
point system of the A. C. A. C. W. is used by the local association. No inter-
collegiate games are permitted by the A. C. A. C. W.
The first sport of the year was tennis. A ladder was arranged by the tennis
manager, Margaret Reyburn, and much interest was shown by those participat-
ing. The contest was carried on for several weeks, affording great pleasure and
competition. Miss Helen Godsil Won first place and those occupying the next
four highest places are as in order:
The fall tennis season was such a success that it was decided to arrange for
interclass games for this spring. The schedule for these games is now being
arranged and they will be played as soon as possible.
Hiking, which is a year sport here at Pacific, has also been quite a success
this year. The first hike, and one of the most interesting and enjoyable, was
a "Hare and Hound Hike." Hiking Manager Louise Floyd proved herself a
good leader in her capacity as manager of this sport. Another hike of the season
was a "Breakfast Hike," and soon there will be held a "Moonlight Hike."
The latter will probably be one of the most unique of the season.
Alice Fellers has shown herself to be an able manager in arranging the
basketball schedule for the season. Last fall a series of successful interclass
games were played.
On January the eighth, two games were played. The Frosh led the Sopho-
mores a merry chase, a close score throughout the game making it a very inter-
esting and exciting one. The final score was 16-13 in favor of the Frosh.
The second game was one between the Juniors and the Seniors. The first half
of this game ran a close score but during the second half the Juniors proved
their superior ability and won the game with a score of 26-10.
On January 15th, the Sophomores and Juniors clashed and again the
Juniors were victorious, winning a very close and exciting game, with a score
The final game took place January 20th, and on this day the Juniors, who
had won the Associated Women Students' cup for two successive years, was
defeated by the Frosh with a score of 24-16. By this score we realize the
splendid material in the Freshman class and wish the best of success to the class
of '29 during its remaining three years.
This is the first year that the W. A. A. has sponsored swimming. Rosa
Shambeau, the manager, is arranging for an interclass swimming meet to be held
in May. Many of the women are very enthusiastic over this new sport at
Pacific. Captains are to be chosen and the teams will receive training for the
coming meet. There are great possibilities in view for this sport and doubtless
it will become one of the most popular sports for the women of Pacific.
A great deal of credit is due Miss Baun, director of Physical education for
women, because of the splendid support and aid which she has rendered the W.
A. A. Credit is also due Frances Russell, president, and the various officers and
managers because of their work which has contributed to a successful year.
The Fifth Conference of the Western Section of the W. A. A. was held at
Pullman, Washington, in April.
Numerals were awarded to the following women:
Winifred Humphries '26
Winifred Beckley '26
Alice Pellers '27
Rosa Shambeau '27
Gene Stoutemeyer '28
Margaret Jackson '27
Helen Loveridge '26
Mary Salber '27
Maureen Moore '28
Myra Parsons '28
Dorothy Boring '28
Ruth Beers '26
Myra Keplinger '28
Lurine Lewis '29
Lucille Threlfall '29
Katheryn Martzen '29
Eleanor Crain '29
Edith Avilla '29
Alice Bluitt '29
Gertrude Smith '29
Ruth Srnelancl '29
Top Rowgil. Sharp A. Fe-llers M. Parsons
F Xvillw XY. llc-clicley Il. l.0vcrislg'c'
In ,V will
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Winifred Beckley .... --- ,.L..,..L..... I ..... ......,,,..,. P resident
Wilmer Briggs ...,. .... ..... V 1 'ce-President
William Houston ,..,, ..,.Y,...,.,. T reasurer
Elizabeth Myatt ,..... ,........,.,..,. Secretary
Miss Allensr. ,..ii.i,i,.. L .,.,.i..,,.i..,.,. ....,ii.....,...... F acuity Advisor
"Monumenrum aere perermius regalique situ pyramidum alriusf' Horace:
Odes 3, 30, I.
The Classical Club of the College of the Pacific was organized about five
years ago for the purpose of increasing interest and promoting research in the
civilization and literature of ancient Greece and Rome. The organization meets
monthly, excepting the months in which it holds meetings with the Language
Club. One of the best meetings this year was addressed by Dr. James T. Allen,
head of the Greek Department of the University of California, who gave remin-
iscences of his recent year spent in Athens.
One aim of such organizations as the Classical Club is to cultivate the
same feeling toward the great Writers of antiquity that Callimachus-himself
a Greek-expressed in his poem, "To Heraclitus":
They told me, Heraclitus, thou Wert dead,
And then I thought, and tears thereon did shed,
How oft We two talked down the sun: but thou
Halicarnassian guest: art ashes now.
Yet live thy nightingales of song: on those
Forgetfulness her hand shall ne'er impose.
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Louise Floyd--. ..... L . .. . .,.,.,.,,,, .. . ... ---President
Josephine Cronin .ooo., oo,.v....,,...,. V ice-President
Helen Moody-- ....., ,,,., . -- ..,.,.. ,,,.,.o.., , ..,.o., Secretary-Treasurer
THE PI-IILOSOPHICAL CLUB was organized in San Jose in 1923 for the pur-
pose of increasing interest in philosophical thought and discussion on the
Pacific campus. From the first the discussions were well attended and proved
very profitable. This past year the interest has increased, embracing a number
of people from the community of Stockton. The increase in the number of
members has been largely due to the lectures which have been given by noted
The first lecture was given byyHenry Waldegrave Stuart, Professor of
Philosophy at Stanford University, on "New Emphasis in Ethical Theory."
J. H. Muirhead, Mills Lecturer of Philosophy in the University of California,
also Emeritus Professor of Philosophy in the University of Birmingham, Eng-
land, talked on "What is Philosophy, Illustrated by British Philosophers I
Have Known." In April Eugene Lymon, Professor of Philosophy of Religion
at Union Theological Seminary, New York City, was the speaker. Professor
H. Wildon Carr was the lecturer from the University of Southern California,
also from the University of London, England.
Much credit is due Professor Schilpp and Hugh Vernon White for their
active participation in the furthering of the aims of the club.
PAUL BECKER ,,....v, w.,...,,.F.. P resident
MRS. LUNDRUM ..... . .... .........,. V ice-President
RUTH RICHARDSON ..... .. ..... --.. ,.,.. Secretary-Treasurer
I-IE German Department has shown a considerable increase in students this
year, indicating that a renewed interest is being fostered in the German
language. The purpose of the German club is to serve the department in a
social and recreational Way. This plan has been carried out in the meetings.
German songs and games, as Well as reproductions of German plays, have filled
The club has taken an active part in the joint language meetings throughout
the year. These meetings have been extremely interesting, filling a long-felt need
It is through this medium that students in the language department are
bound together in closer comradeship and association. In a growing student
body, where students are being more widely separated, it is all the more necessary
that students interested in something in common, be brought together at least
once a month. The romance of the German language is brought out on these
occasions and interest in, and enthusiasm for, it is thus fostered.
5 , 1 f'
T HOUGH the membership in the French Club is not as great as it was last
year, it has, on the whole, accomplished more.
There have been four meetings of the club in which many interesting pro-
grams have been given. The entertainments have consisted of short French
plays, French readings, vocal and piano selections by French composers, and
talks by various people Well versed in the French language. Typical French
refreshments were served at nearly all of the meetings.
An interesting meeting was held in December, when all of the members
exchanged gifts, and told stories or conversed in French.
A French play presented before the student body during chapel time was
the most successful event of the elub's activity this year. The play, "L'Anglais
Qu' on Parlef' a comedy depicting the struggles of an American girl and her
French lover, who speaks English as Well as French, and the heroine's father,
who understands no French at all, brought down the house. As the club grows
many more plays of this type will be offered. A great deal of credit is due to
the wise coaching of Mr. Lawrence and Miss Costabel for the success of the
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LURLINE KRATZER. .,.... ,,A,,,n,,,, P resident
MARJORIE HENCHI., ....v ..,. . -Vice-President
GRACE NICHOLS--..-.. A..,,A, .--L .,,, ,,.--,,,,
OLIVE MORRIS. .... ...,. - Secretary '
BERNARD COLLINS ...., ....7,v.,.. . .--Treasurer
J. K. HUBBARD ........ ......,.. .........,... . . ..,.,... .,.,, F acuity Advisor
A TERTULIA is an active organization of students banded together for the
purpose of creating interest in the Spanish language and customs. The
meetings are conducted in Spanish, which adds a very practical touch to the
study of Spanish. Interesting plays and talks have aroused the enthusiasm
of the club at its various meetings from time to time throughout the year.
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LES BARBOU ILLEURS
ES Barboullleurs 1S an organxzatxon for art students mterested 1n outdoor
sketchmg The a1m of the orgamzatxon IS to seek beauty 1n the out of
doors and to endeavor to g1V2 that Splflf to others During the fall semester
the club had one very enjoy able outdoor trlp Due to the Weather the group
was unable to plan other tr1ps However smaller groups wrthxn the club made
short sketch tr1ps In honor of the new members a dmner was g1ven m the
College dmmg hall and among other soc1al functlons the club served tea at the
annual art eXh1b1t Whlch was fostered by Les Barboullleurs ln the sprmg
came n1ce Weather so the orgamzauon was thus able to make several tr1ps Also
some enjoyable outmgs were taken by the members of the club
RUTH FAREY ...,... ,.... , ...,..........,....,.., .L .o..,, ...,..,,,. . President
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSGCIATION
Lloyd I-I. Trumanw-.- W .... ,I...I, President
Vernon Harris--. ......,. ..,...., V ice-President
Harry O'Kane ..,..,,. ....,.,..,.., S ecretary
Harold S. Jacoby ..,., .. ,.........,....... ........ . .......,...., 7..... T reasurer
THE COLLEGE OF PACIFIC Y. M. C., A. has had one of the most successful
years in its history. It has responded to the call of bigger and better things
in Stockton, and has grown with the college.
The Y. M. C. A. room, which is located over the social hall, has been
completely supplied with comfortable furnishings, and is offered as a convenient
lounge and reading room for the men on the campus.
The speakers who have been representatives of many fields of activity at the
Y. M. C. A. meetings have been so interesting and helpful that a large number
of men have decided that they could not dispense with the meetings, and have
therefore attended them regularly. It is for this reason that the spirit has been
so good and that the "Y" has been supported so Well. Several of the men found
it possible to go to the state Y. M. C. A. conference at Asilomar and these men
have come back enthusiastic and ready to carry on the "Y" Work, and to start
propaganda for attendance at Asilomar next year.
Other activities of the Y. M. C. A. have been the organization of an em-
ployment bureau which was instrumental in placing many men in positions
during their spare hours, and the attainment of money amounting to over S700
for the payment of the furnishings and the activities of the organization. With
these things to its credit the "Y" is looking forward to another year of helpful
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
THEODORA BERTELS . II..v,,- President AGNES WHITE.,..Membership Chair.
CLARA MORRIS .I,I .Vice-President ELIZABETH EVANS ,.,,.,,, . ..,I Publicity
DOROTHY HEISINGER ..--,...Treasurer DOROTHY BROWN. II... ,. ,.I. Fellowship
MAROELLA WHITE vI.Iv,, ,.,. S ecretary ALICE VJILLMARTI-l...-. Social Service
FAITH CRUMMEY .... Undergrad. Rep. HELEN MOODY .I,.. . ...I.,I - I,,I,,... Social
Tiils has been a very active year for the Y. W. C. A., although its activities
have been largely in reorganization and in adjustment to new conditions.
The room above Social Hall which was given by the College, has been very
beautifully furnished, and the girls are active in working off the debt.
One of the most important things that has taken place has been the forma-
tion of an Advisory Board. There is an exceptionally fine group of women on
this Board, and they are doing much Work to help in the work of the "Y" on
Most of the committees have been busy with their phase of the work. There
have been a number of functions which have been quite successful, and have
helped to get the girls better acquainted, and also to get that spirit of co-
operation so much needed on Pacific'S campus.
The Y. W. C. A. is an activity that is well Worth participating in, and with
the start that it has made this year, it should become a leading organization in
the near future.
CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB
EDWARD LEE ..,,,,...,A,7 .. ,, ,. .........,,,,,.., s President
ALFRED K. C. WONG . . - ,, ..,., - -. Secretary-Treasurer
l-IE CHINESE STUDENTS, CLUB was founded for the purpose of promoting
the scholarship and social life of the Chinese students on the campus. There
are at the present time twelve Chinese students at Pacific. The club holds bi-
weekly meetings to aid in the scholastic and personal problems of these men.
To encourage the advancement of knowledge, there have been many discussions
on the subjects of political, social, economic and foreign relations with China:
the Chinese situation in America, the application of western knowledge by return
students to the contemporary problems in China, and adverse and favorable
criticism of American life and American attitudes.
Since most of the Chinese students live off of the campus there is little
social intercourse with American students. For this reason there arose the prob-
lem of providing for the social life of the Chinese students who are thousands
of miles away from home. Consequently, it is one of the functions of this club
to hold fellowship suppers from time to time. During Chinese festivals and
holidays, the members of the club participate as a body. Once a semester the
big social event and election is held. A feast followed by a mah-jong or theatre
party is the regular order.
JAPANESE STUDENTS CLUB
FRANK YAMASAKI Preszdenr
JIKEI KAWASAKI Secretary
NORVIAN KISHI Treasurer
Along w1th the growth of the College has gone the growth of each of 1ts
orgamzatlons not the least of wh1ch has been the growth of the Japanese
Wlth the lncrease of Japanese students enrolled ln Pacxfic the group has been
able to extend ltS act1v1t1es m many d1rect1ons on the campus as well as among
the Japanese people rn Stockton
The oratorlcal contest ln Engllsh among h1gh school and grammar school
students was recently held under the ausprces of the Japanese Students Club
At the present rate of enrollment among Japanese students at IS expected
that the membershlp of the club w1ll greatly mcrease Within the next l'-IVE years
and that the act1v1t1es of the organ1zat1on w1ll grow proportlonately
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ESTHER JACOBY ,.,.,,,...., ,,,E,- ,,,,4,,EE,E4,,-i---,,-,-A4-,N,iYE ,,.AA P f e sidem
ELIZABETH BRYAN E,.. ......... . -. ...... Secretary and Treasurer
FLORENCE VAN ORSDALE. ....... . .
CORA DAWSON------Mmm-Wnm ,--,,-- Senior Council Members
LAVELLE WHEELER. ......, . . .
'W' l -
ELEANOR FERGUSON - S Junior Members of Council
VIRGINIA PELLET ...................,. --,Sophomore Council Member
ESTHER JACOBY .e..e,,....., - .,,.eee.eeve it .ev..., .. .,...,.,, ..,., . .... P resident
PLORA DENIUS ,..,,., ,. ,.....,,e........,...,.,,... Secretary and Treasurer
FLCRENCE VAN ORSDALE ..... . .
CORA DAVISONHmmm--mu-mn v,.,. Senior Council Members
LAVELLE WHEELER ..,... .E ,... Q
ELIZABETH BRYANM, E l
GLADYS MILLS ...........,.... , .... .e.. . .-Sophomore Council Member
----- Junior Council llflembers
DORIS FRY .,... E ....,.,...E,,,....,., .. u..c... ,Freshman Council Member
Thalia Hall is one of the homes for the women students of Paciic. It is
Q , 1 situated just opposite the campus. Although not a part of the college, its close
I proximity permits the students to enjoy the atmosphere which pervades the
campus. Unlike the other houses Thelia Hall provides private apartments in
I which the Women can do their own housekeeping' if they choose.
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THE WOMEN'S HALL
K. HEWITT -L , .. v,,,.......,,.,,,,.,,,.. -. ...,, ,.. ,,...w - President
W. HUMPHRIES ..,V. ..... ..,. ---.,-. Secretary-Treasurer
G. RYAN AND J. GRATTAN. ..........,..,,.,..,. Senior Representatives
A. ALBRITTON AND A. SCHUHARD, ,,,.... Junior Representatives
M. NULL . . ,,.,e . ..,., v..,.. ..,,,.,....,.. S o phomore Representative
W. I-IUMPHRIES ...e,e . e.,. ee,..,.e. . .,e. ...A - - - President
H. LOVERIDGE. .- L. L. ,,,e, . , ..,..ee.. , Secretary-Treasurer
A. HAUG1-ITON AND A. ANDERSON.-.---..-. Senior Representatives
M. RICE AND B. SIMMS .... .. .... .ee.,..e..e e-,.Junior Representatives
R. EDGELL-. . .... . .,ee, Sophomore Representative
D. HURD . .. -. ..... ...,..,. .. e....,. .Freshman Representative
HE WOIv1EN'S HALL is the resident building for the girls on Pacif1c's campus
and it affords attractive living quarters for eighty-seven women. For girls
away from home it provides a substitute and affords them conveniences they
could not have if they lived off the campus.
The Hall is under self-government, composed of a council. president and
representative members of each class. The entire activities of the women are
under the direction of this representative body. t
THE AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERS
P. HOSIE .I....CE.E.E w..,. ..-M - . -. .--W .- -President
E. MACDONALD ,,,.. Vice-President
C. GRUPE -- .... ...,.... ,..., ..,,.,, , , , ,,-,,,,,Secretary and Treasurer
E. STARK. ,,,,,.,,,.. .- ,,,, .. .,,,.,,.,,. .. ...,,C..... ...-.President
C. GRUPE ,,,,.,, ,,...,,,,,, - ,..,,W,,,...I... Vice-President
G. HOPE.-- ...,.,.,I.,,,,,,.. ..-EE ,..,., .,,......., . -Secretary and Treasurer
IN its second year the Pacilic Club of the American Association of Engineers
has iirmly established itself as one of the most active departmental clubs of
Paciiic. Its activities have greatly helped the Engineering department in the
planning and supervising of trips to the leading engineering projects of Central
The trips taken in the last year include two trips to the Exchequer Dam in
Merced County, a trip to Crockett to the bridge across Carquinez straits, a trip
to Pittsburg to the! Columbia Steel mill and a trip to the Antioch bridge across
the San Joaquin.
The Paciic Club, which is an integral part of the Stockton Chapter of the
A. A. E., is gaining much prominence for Pacific by activity in the Student
Chapter. Every month a joint meeting is held with Stockton Chapter A. A. E.
where the students obtain first-hand knowledge of engineering by the association
with the men of the profession.
The Pacific Club is steadily growing and is certain to become a leading
organization at Pacific in the near future, as the students upon graduation
advance to a higher standing in the A. A. E.
Members of the Pacilic Club of A. A. E.:
Faculty-S. R. Cook, C. E. Corbin, C. L. White, H. C. Cunningham.
Class of '26-R. Brittsan, L. Irey, I-I. McGee. W. Sharkey, H. Schultz.
Class of'27-F. Hosie, T. Baun, C. Humphreys, H. Stevens, R. Stowe, D.
Wheeler, C. Harris, E. Northrup, R. Hazard.
Class of'28-N. Austin, C. Grupe, R. Gianelli. G. Hoff. R. I,aBerge, E.
McDonald, E. Newton, E. Stark.
Class of '29-D. Clark, E. Swift, A. Tenant, I-I. Hall, Ci. Stark, T. Kriger.
I-I. Miller, O. Levoni.
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lluun Husic ,Xustin Stowe Stevens Smrk
Iiriltszm Shnrkcy McGee Grupo Schultz
L'uuninpzhz1m lruy Tenant Hoff Kriger XI21CI,0l1
I lull XYl1itc Cook Clark Corbin
XYilson Livuni llvnnet Xorthrup Stark Swift
B . lxellcv C. Brown
C. Brown.- v.A. .,.., - -
C. Harrington .... ....
N. Kelly. .... ..,..... . -
Prof. S. R. Cook
Prof. C. E. Corbin
Prof. J. H. Jonte
Prof. S. S. Kistler
Miss I. B. Wilkinson
PI SIGMA KAPPA
PI SIGMA KAPPA, the Pacific Science Club, was organized in October, 1922.
The purpose of the club has been to bring together those students who are
interested in science and its advancement.
The organization at the present time consists principally of those interested
in chemistry or geology.
Several very interesting programs have been arranged during the year. Prob-
ably the most interesting of all was a liquid air demonstration by Professor
Kistler, at which more than two hundred people were present. Programs of a
similar nature in connection with motion pictures have helped to create a keener
interest in science at Pacific.
As time progresses it is hoped that the Science Club will completely fulfill
its purpose by showing the students that the future of the world's progress
depends to a very marked degree upon science.
YY."-PQNG 26 'Ulm llavangaim MS78 4A
C M DENNIS
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TORCH AND JEWEL
Maman C Barr
Joy Van Allen
N 1 gate H. G :mister D. in erton l
' F. Crummey E. Kuoles Q
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ll. Rice ll. llurmn N. Rogers ll. Kalas K. New tt
C K' tton G. Ryan M. XViln1s A. Clark
M. Potts li. Gilbert M. Sloan .X. llcall ll. XX'alton
MU PHI EPSILON
MU ETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
NOVEMBER l 3, 19 20
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E. Fulmer A. Xvhite N. VV:u'rcn 0. Miller C. Smith XV. Knoles
O. lNIcMurr:1y De Xlnrcus Brown C. llnrrington F. Russel L. Scott XY. Hinsflzilc
E. Malone R. llorlley XV. llemlcrson R. llritsnn C. lilmles C. llutlcr
THETA ALPHA PHI
California Gamma Chapter Granted March. 1922
DeMarcus Brown Orville Miller Willian Hinsdale
C. Butler G. Smiithf' E. Malone
O. McMurray E. Fulmer W. Henderson
C. Harrington A. White N. Warren
F. Russell I R. Brittsan
G. Knoles L. Scott B. Malinowsky
ll Kelley J. Harris XV. Houston E. NVilson - VK ll l I
X. Parsons A. Fcllars O. Miller Rl. llaron G. Re 5 l L ll
ll Milnes G. Vlfallace R. vvllllZll1l5 1'. Schilpp R R t
Pl KAPPA DELTA
CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED
P. A. Schilpp '
G. B. Wallace
l Krocck lf. linolt--2 R. R001 M.
l.. Floyd l Schilpp AI. II
X .llslml L. Knulvsi li, Rcuvis F
A. H. Abbott
J. W. Harris
T. C. Knoles, President
P. A. Schilpp
XYyn1m I.. Sharp
Crummcy G. XYcv'n
L. S. Kroeck
R. C. Root
G. A. Werner
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C BLOCK SOCIETY
Russel Bo Cunningham l 1
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Neil Knoles ' I
.Robert Ferguson ' fl
Cleetis, Collis . 'i 1
Lesley Irey Maurice Wood Q
1927 - Norman Wesley Stouifer ,l l
Fred Glen Paull R 7
Nlarlitt Stark Charles Easterbrook it
Lloyd, Truman Ted Bau-n -
Earle Crandall Russell Bodley I
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ALPHA KAPPA PHI
Fred Breen A
Charles Schleisher Henry .Coe Rollo La Berge
Milton Caster Carston Grupe
Paul Campbell George Briggs George Atkeson
Barr Shaver Donald Clark
Colhs I mshmu
XX arren Humphreys
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RHO LAMBDA PHI
C, L. White H Samuel Kistler Prof. Kroeck
R. L. Breedon Russell Bodley
Neil Parsons H Harold Milnes
Q VAAQ Mauris Wood
Robert 1 gf .L , iilgudoiliph Ferguson
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Alien Joifieif '
Lucian Scott "
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Bennett Parsons Robertson Jacoby Dollings Truman
Allhxfllllll' Stowe I'aull Karhack McGee Owen
Fulxner Roysc Pickering Northrop Lawson
Banu Prouty Milncs NVall:1ce Scott Stark
H osie Klein Miller Ferguson Stoltz Jones
Bocllcy DiFff:nclCrff:r Russell lVood R. Ferguson Ilzirris
OMEGA PHI ALPHA
Dr. Harris Luther Sharp
Vsfalline Knoles 1-A Q Glenn Reavis
William shafkey S --'1Phi131rip,yPame112
Q' ' .lWesl'ey '11IEILdCmOl1'
1 Earle .Gfradlidfall
rf' Harrold Stevens? ' l
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Harry,-,0'Ka'nee' i A
La1ireWr1ce'- l3Pa rrar
Ronald Makay Edgar Jacobs
Ixlcm xmvm C Ixnnles bghultz Brown
I IL t RLIITTCIS Xl nk nf XXm1le11 Swift
II'1llk Uumdu son Hou 'xrml 0 lx H'lt Xloocly
H1 1mI1Lv Xlubsun m Shmkes Q Ixnolw Rolnu hacker
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XX IISOII Ll'll'Hl'lll II1rnn1.,ton I 'umr I G XV lxnules
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EPSILON LAMBDA SIGMA
Lillian Troxall Lucille Huffaker
Lorraine -Groh Agnes McGee
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T.. Floyd C. Dcito lx. Crigg
G. Fugzlte lf. XYilli:lms R. Sl1m11lJczm
H. llnrlyn E. 1lcCurdy .X, llcllee
U, Boring XV. llcckley F. Runmlall
G. Stoutcmycr M. jackson
. llunmplxrcys K. Xlclvillc Y. l.clscl1n1:m I, llcl'g!l1OlClf L. Huffrxckcr M. Smith
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ALPHA THETA TAU
Edith Knoles Dorothy Knoles
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Elizabeth Matthews l Fra-ficeg Rugaell l
Margaret Reyburn '
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Anne Osfbornqg. ,Q - Mary Salber
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Catherine Clark i.7Y'l'et-haQ"Canni1ig- 1 fi I Olive Morris
Maureen Moore" i'tl'- fe rMiriam Beall
l 9 29
Verda Franklin Margaretha Kroeck Gladys'Reyes
Arlene Haskell Adda Reyburn Helen Trent
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M. Corcoran O. McMurray N. Tupper
Ti. Russrll M. Kroeck E. Knoles
I-I. Claister Tl. Pinkerton M. Salher
A. Haskell E. Matthews li. Gilbert
H. Trent Rl. llcall M. Moore
D. Knolcs C. Morris V. Franklin A. Reylnn
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C. Raycs H. Cameron
F, Cruxnmey A, Canning
H. Mc.Xrrllc M. Mc.Xrtl1nx'
C. Clarke O. Morris
E. Miller .X. Clark
1 M. Rayburn A. Osborn
MU ZETA RHO
Olive Bryson Helen Ayer Georgia Smith
Naoma Randolph Esther Jacoby Kathryn Hewitt
Bessie Kroft Elsie'Eie1d Kathryn Ellis
Margaret Smith i - , Harriet Wilson
E Inactive '
Gladys Ryan. H ' 2 Jeanette Gratton
1 Allene Schuhard
Verna Hannah Vesta
Helen Keast Alice Bluitt
A - .A
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L..'--'i' .:L..g,9fQLf ' li LL ga ki- E- .. . . . ' -
N. llurney A. Scl1ul1arLl E. jones G. Ryan Il. .Xycr IC. Field
M. Tumulty V. Pellet N. Rzmmlolph A. Illuett O. Bryson Il. Sellars
ll. Vlfilms J. Grattan M, Hazelton V. Sunslslrom lr.. WVhccler Il. VVHHOII
K. Ellis M. Sharp E. I'l:u'1'is G. Smith K. Hewitt
R. llray N. Smith ll. Moore M. Null lfl. Wilson ll. Kroft
C. Kuppingcr H. Keast Y. Hannah C, WA-'oolcock lf. Jacoby D. Kraft M. Huntcl
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A is Grads if A 1,
,.. 75 .
1926 i B
Ada Anderson Cora Davison Evelyn SlingsbyA
r Flo Orsdel '
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H A Ruth Beers Lilhan Gomersall "
"3 Flora Denius e . Alene Parker 7 T,
? J V Amy
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ml A1 Burta Beers Carol Lewis Gladys Rourke
e George Anne Halley Ruth McBr1de Fahce WISE
'I ' Violetta Costabel Blanche Haugner WV
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li. Igfyilll .X. Smith li, Fiolzx Luwis R. Mcllnde
If. x'Llllf,l'Sl1C1 Ruth llcers F. XVisc T. Murray
ll. lien-rs .X. Parker A. .Xnulerson C. Davison
ll, Rourke ll. Ilzxupgner A. Gzmrlv G. HaHey
R. XYilli:lms T.. Colllwsoll R. Fnrcy C. Brothers F. Domus
AQEPAZYB EQ ifht llarfanjailu WSJ'
9' ET others be your dash of wave
Against a welcome beach
But I would be the co11 of wave
And green crest out of reach'
Let others be your notes of song
That rmg out brave and clear
But I would be the unsung bar
The notes you never hear
Let others be your rhymed words
Read smooth w1thout a stra1n
And I w111 be the awkward thought
That hammers 1n your bram'
Let others be your sweet content
Your comfort and your ease
And I w111 be your troubled dream
That whrspers down the breeze
ILet others be your W1Sh fuliilled
The mad dehght for you
For I would be your IIVE deslre
The Wlsh that won t come true'
And you shall dunk a draught of hfe
Ah taste 1ts b1tter sweet'
And I WIII be the wlne you sp111
Your quench of thlrst IS mcomplete'
Betty MYICIS Coffin
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A COMEDY IN NO ACTS
Time: The Present.
Hour: 11:55 p. mf
Place: Library of Alpha Theta Tau House.
Characters: Minnie McArthur and Neil Parsons.
The Play: Voice in the dark, "Neil, you bumped me on the nose."
Asked for a definition of speed, Clarence Butler said. "This is a pretty
town we're coming to, Wasn't it?"
Langley Collis said, "Aw, that guy's slow. I know a fellow who goes
around corners so fast his pocket scoops dirt." -
A Frosh who was very concerned came to Coach Righter. "Why is it that
a man who is out for sprints is called a sprinter, while a man who is out for
track isn't called a tractor?"
"Ye gods, Curley, where did you get that scar?"
"No, flirting with the cook."
Prof. Werner: "We now come to the reign of the Tudors. What do you
say about these three kings, Hosie?"
Fred CspeedilyD : "You win. Jacks for openers."
Of all the sheiks that we have known
"Ham" Truman beats them all.
That Way of his-it somehow-seems
To make the Women fall.
At first he seems a bashful man- 5. A 9,
An air you can't define. I
But later, women realize that . o
The boy packs a line. , 4
Such brawn and muscle is sublime.
We must confess that we X '
Fell for the boy years before C T
We wrote this poetry. Q +M
Friday at practice:
The sinking sun was sinking fast,
The sprinter ran, the thrower cast,
The whole team swelled up with vain conceit,
They couldn't help but win the meet.
Saturday at the meet:
Their high-jump man could take the cheese,
He'd make six feet with perfect ease,
His splendid leap was high and far,
His hind leg dragged and knocked the bar.
The discus heaver made his cast,
The other marks by far he passed,
He wilted at the judge's shout,
"You've stepped too far. You're counted out."
Their sprinter took his place to run,
But thrice he wildly jumped the gun.
His setback was two yards or more.
His Hrst place fast became a four.
Their miler had the wind to spare,
As milers go he should be rare,
He failed to Iinish in the pay,
And crossed the line quite late next day.
Their hurdler was a speedy chap,
And should have Won by half a lap.
He tripped and fell upon his face.
The mishap dropped him from the race.
The coach was wroth and threw a lit.
And tore his hair and chafed his bit.
And said as far as he could see
The stuff that Hlled their heads must be
HE Politician. Believing that women should stand up for their rights has
led Faith Crummey into higher politics. She has investigated the field for
women's activities and thinks that it is time for the women to stick together
and vote as a single man, that is a unit, She arrived on the Ex Committee
two years ago and has been actively cutting its meetings ever since. Which
Ex Committee? Why the Associated Students, Associated Women Students.
Women's Athletic Association, and last. but not least, the Young Wornen's
Christian Association, all have the pleasure of her company on stated intervals.
She has managed to put the Alpha Theta Tau house in running order and is
now out for new fields to conquer.
The Actor. For a type, perhaps Elroy Fulmer would best ill the role of
matinee idol but there are so many handsome,
on the campus
person and is as
gOCS OH 3. Spree,
that it is with difliculty that
Mr. Fulmer has proved to the
.admirably fitted to play the part
in their own estimation, men
we choose one to fit in this
campus that he is no heavenly
of a newly married man, who
as he is the part of the Rock or other parts which require a
dignified, serious expression, His marcel looks just as well in the early morning
as it does on the stage. This information is given to those who believe that
Mr. Fulmer had a toupee. His smile is dispensed with on very rare occasions.
thus making it more enjoyed when seen. Girls flock to his banner and his
mail box is filled to the overflowing with letters from admiring co-eds who
desire an autographed photograph.
The Athlete. "Athletics play a great part in the development of men at
Pacific," so states Ted Baun. that great, big, husky brute, who symbolized
what athletics will do for any man if he will let it. A haughty mein toward
those of lesser strength is a characteristic of this type. Self importance and
an opinion of one's self that would sell to St. Peter if requested, come to all
athletes in time. To this one it came earlier than usual. We have several of
this type wandering nonchalently about on the campus.
The Debater. The debater is the man who gets up before the student
body after the last bell for lunch has rung and there begins to deliver a twenty
minute oration on "Why I Am It." This type of person can be seen only in
office hours-see the bulletin board in the administration building and you
will find that Bernard Collins and Mr. Miller will both be glad to have you
call anytime between the hours 8:00 p. m. to 8:00 a. m. A ready use of
words which mean nothing and say less is common to all debaters. Bernard
Collins leads the list as the first in his chosen profession.
Ham Truman How IS lf that your folks call you Bxll?
B111 Klng Because I was born on the first of the month
Frosh apphcant for Pac1Hc Players I have been the vo1ce 1n the dark the
squeak of the shoe the sound of the sta1r the call of the canyon the pr1ck of
the woman s consc1ence and finally I pulled the curtaxn
I have a l1ttle compact that goes 1n and out w1th me
XVhat my fr1ends would do w1thout lf IS more than I can see
To Betty flrst I lend lt and then agaln to Rose
And seldom 19 there any left for my own l1ttle nose
M1nn1e McArthur I-Iovs d Ja hurt your nose?
Helen Cameron I was playmg budge and the darned thmg broke
The poor sap wants to know 1f the wa1ters local No 57 w1ll ever become
Prof Sharp 1n Econom1cs Now 11: IS the duty of the foreman
PICFCC Parsons just wakmg up Wh1Ch four men?
I-I What k1nd of shoes do you thmk I ought to wear w1th those new
She I-I1p boots
Cop I-Iey where d1d you get that red l1ght?
Whassyu th1nk osh1fer some careless person left lt r1ght on the edge
of 1 b1g d1tch
I-Iam Truman What would you do 1f I were to klss you on the fore
Irene Meyers I d call you down
Pop Stoltz Say coach how long could I l1ve w1thout bra1ns?
Coach R1ghter Well that remams to be seen
Sanford What s the most nervous thlng next to a woman?
Ed Peckler Me next to a woman
Clarence Butler What do you know about lf, I ve got a B
Fred Breen Horrors son take If out of the house thlS mmutel
Bob Robertson gave a warter a up
The horse lost
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EX TRAVAGAN CE
I Love To Do Mad, Extravagant Things
I love to loaf in bed when the last bell for breakfast rang fifteen minutes ago.
I love to take a taxi over to the tennis courts when the exercise of walking
would do me good.
I love to have dinner at Wilson's when my board at school is already paid
I love to cut chapel when I've had ten cuts. .
I love to wear my only pair of blue chiffon hose to classes.
I love to buy a baffle bar when I should be using my last ten cents for
I Love To Do Nlad, Extravaganl' Things. But I Never Gel' The Chance'
-5 Q Q
"The woman who hestitates is lost." Worse than that-she is extinct.
' 3 8 S!
Man supposes he proposes.
-Q! 19. 3
"Who's that waiting for you, Myrtle? Your Candy-And-Flowers or your
"Naw, that's just my Trans ortat' . H '
my theatre seats."
p ion e s taking me down town to meet
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Sgiior Sneak Breaks Up Early
LADIES OF THE HOUSETOPS
Cats are carnivorous domestic animals. They never drink milk-they lap
it. Cats are generally thought of as females. Whenever a man cat is thought
of they call it a Tomcat. You never hear of a Harrycat. Cats haven't hairy
they have fur. lf anything is pretty good it's the cat's. If a woman is pretty
bad she's the cat's me-ow. lf she's really bad she's gone to the dogs. Cats go
around with dogs--sometimes round-and-round, They often rain together.
Cats rub themselves against you to leave their loose fur. Girls leave powder.
Cats have paws, Women never pause. Cat's pajamas is a chemical conceit, as
catsf never sleep: they sing all night. People should keep them from getting
out of bags. A cat in the bag gathers no mice. Cats are popular with young
folk-perhaps, because of the spelling.
-9. S 81
"I think you have an awfully nice bunch at your house," said the co-ed.
"This morning when one of them was cranking his Ford the thing ran over
his foot. He sat down on the curb, took his foot in his hand and just talked
to God about it."
S -2 Q.
Monday's child is quite a sate.
Tuesday's child forgets his place, y
Wednesday's child works on Rum Row,
Thursday's child knows where to go.
Friday's child is loving and petting, X Q
Saturday's child is all forgetting,
Bur the child that is born on the sabbath day. gf
Knows the funny papers by heart, they say.
S Q 9
Curly locks, curly locks, wilt thou be mine?
Thou shalt not wash dishes, nor yet feed the swine:
But sit on a cushion and sew a fine seam-
In this day of bobbed heads dear, your hair is a scream!
-Q! S -9
There is a young girl named Kate
Who is silly 'tis sad to relate:
A big hunk of cheese X
Once fell on her Knees:
Since then she has been Silicate.
3 3 Q
One-Whee, I'm a brash band!-Hic!
Another-Naw, you ain't no brass band. You're just on a toot.
THE SENIOR SNEAK
THE great mystery, how the Seniors got away from the campus on that
memorable day in March, has finally come to light. The following in-
formation has been kept a secret and it was only by using unusual methods that
the following was released for the public to read.
Instructions to Seniors:
Do Not discuss this with anyone, not even another Senior! Act naturally.
wear your school clothes, carry books if necessary. Do nothing to arouse sus-
picion. Use any excuse that will be necessary to carry out the plans. Be at
the California Transit Company at 8 a. m. Destroy This Immediately!
The Big Parade that left the campus that morning went in the manner
recorded below: At 7 245 the following people left the campus: Georgia Smith,
Edgar Wilson, Al Worden, Pierce Parsons, Clarence Butler, Ralph Brittson,
Ed Malone, Ocea McMurray, Nadean Tupper, Norman Gonzales, Elroy Fulmer,
Bob Robertson, Wes Henderson, Cmlenn Reavis. The following people took the
street cars: At 7:40-Evelyn Slingsby, Ada Anderson, Alice Houghton: at
7:45-Josephine Tillman,,Elorence Van Orsdale: at 7:50-Alice Bunting,
Minnie Hammond, Cora Davidson, Winifred Humphries: at 8-Marion Smith
and Edith Greigg. Bus Bodley, at five minutes after eight, took the members
of his class to the stage office. Marge Corcoran and Helen Cameron rode off at
8:05. Faith Crummey followed, Olive Bryson, Naomi Randolph, Gladys
Ryan, and Bessie Kroft arrived a few minutes later. At 8:30 Rudy Ferguson
and Rube Woods walked down the highway and were picked up by Langley
Collis after he had been to his eight o'clock class. All Seniors living in town
went directly to the destination,
Mary: "The cops in this town have a rotten sense of humor."
Bill: "What makes you say that?"
Mary: "See all those 'No Parking' signs on Main Street?"
Bill: "Yeh, what of it?"
Mary: "I'm asking you what self-respecting couple would want to park
on a Main street?"
Prof. Schilpp: "All men are descended from monkeys. Arn I right, Mr.
Fat Corson, greatly bored: "Yeah, I guess so, but who kicked the ladder
out from under you?"
For years I have been a chronic sufferer of dyspepsia. My hair began to
fall out and I felt especially nervous when addressing a public audience. I was
forced to remain away from my weekly luncheon club. I had to forego many
other pleasures. But now, since I have been using Fleischmann's yeast, I am able
to again enter into activities with my former zest. I have gained twenty-six
pounds in two weeks and feel that this has helped to make me what I am today.
A CLEAR GOMPLEXION
I feel it incumbent upon myself to tell my friends what makes a lovely skin,
a skin free from pimples, freckles, and blotches. And how everyone loves to
look at a beautiful skin! How they admire its fresh, soft, clean, healthy
appearance! Do you know what makes the skin velvety in texture? Well, it's
pure, red blood. One cake after each meal has done this for me and it can do
the same for you.
RELIEVES QUEER FEELING
At last that all-gone feeling after meals has disappeared. Since taking Pink
Pills For Pale People I have the vim, vigor and vitality of my youth. I feel in
the pink of condition, for I was very rundown after my last hours at play prac-
tice. I was so irritable that I nearly lost my best friends. Now I look the
whole world in the eye and laugh with it.
Since taking Goat Glands I have knocked off ten years from my over-
burdened life. Although I am only nineteen my friends tell me that I act more
like nine. I was feeling old and decrepit, had lost interest in the simpler arts
of life. Since taking this recent cure, necking parties appeal to me and I feel
that I could live over the lost days of my youth.
Q S. at
Sharkey: "Where are you going?" ,
"Fat" Farrar: "Spooning." g Q9
Sharkey: "A good date, eh?" fi'
"Fat" Farrar: "Not at all, I'm collecting silver for the frat house."
42 -Q. -9 , Q
"What was Adam's Apple, daddy?"
"Something Eve handed him which he couldn't swallow."
FRAT MINUTES REVEALED
In order that the entrre campus mlght know the mner workmgs of the
fraternrtxes and soror1t1es at Pacxfic the feature department of the Naranjado
has obtamed cop1es of m1nutes of actual meetmgs These m1nutes are for the
flrst tune m hlstory g1ven to the publlc to read
RHO LAMBDA PHI
The meetmg came to order am1d the tumultuous uproar of many hands
clappmg for on th1s momentous occasron we have w1th us a new presldent
After months of 1nact1v1ty we have fmally managed to ra1lroad Nell Parsons
mto the Job
Brother Paull arose and announced that we Rh1z1tes must Sf1Ck together
1n th1s world lf We ever want to get another captaln elected to P8ClllC s athletxc
Brother Pulmer arose and urged the brothers to develop greater nonchalance
xn the1r campus attrtude 1n order that we m1ght attract bxgger and better
dramat1sts to the fold
Brother Robertson arose to a pomt of order and sa1d Brother Fulmer s
motxon IS out of order for he cannot make a motlon wh1le h1S th1rd curl from
the rxght IS out of place
The followmg members were appo1nted on a commlttee to attract atten
txon to the organxzatlon by 1m1tat1ng a thunderlng herd wh1le ln the Admlnls
tratlon Bulldxng Ed McArthur Otto Dollmgs Rusty Russell
Brother Fulmer announced that he had a few p1ctures of hrmself rn costume
and that he would be glad to grve an autographed copy to anyone who des1red rt
ALPHA KAPPA PI-II
President Coll1s lmpressed order upon the assembly by demonstratmg a for
Brother P1erce Parsons led 1n the drscussxon of Whether or not we should
form a soclety for the k1ll1ng of stray cats
It was moved seconded and carrled upon advxce of the presldent that
thxs organxzatron should act as gardener for Alpha Theta Tau
Brother Breen ascended from hrs cha1r and urged the cooperatron of one and
all toward recervmg the followlng A S C P oflices for the followmg year
h1stor1an officlal pencll sharpener and water carrrer
Brother Butler moved that a letter be sent before I-Iousewarmmg to all those
from whom grfts were expected tellmg them not to send prctures for they are
not 1n keepmg wrth the archltecture
Rollo La Berge decl1ned to use h1s mfluence rn securrng the Country Club
for any more brawls
. . . . - v -
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. . ,,
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1 1 1 1
1 9 -
OMEGA PHI ALPHA
President Sharkey opened the meeting by calling on the brothers to sing
"The Last Shall Be First."
The chaplain gave a short prayer.
Effective rushing plans were announced for the next semester, church mem-
bership being a prerequisite for a rushee.
The bulldog was placed upon the table and a 2.8522 toast was given.
It was announced that Clifford Harrington was next on the list to take
Helen Trent out.
lt was decided that the boys revert to the days of old, the days of gold, and
the days of '49 and let their chin whiskers grow.
Brother "Snake" Worden passed the cigars around.
MU ZETA RHO
The cat party was formally opened by the girls all singing Scratch, Scratch,
lt was moved, seconded, and carried, that the most effective of the arts, that
of painting, be carried out by each member.
President Sellars begged the girls who live in town to bring out any stray
chairs and silverware to fill the place which was vacated by returning articles
which were borrowed from furniture houses for the house warming.
Sister Walton moved that every girl borrow some man's car to park out in
front of the house to impress the new girls.
The Mu Zeta Rho Trio sang a selection entitled l'How We Get the Girls-
Necking, Yelling and Overdressingf'
Sister Bray received the congratulations of the sisters while she passed the
At the suggestion of Betty Jones it was decided that the sorority should
adopt "It Pays to Advertise" as its open motto.
ALPHA THETA TAU
Alpha Theta Tau gathered for the weekly tussle and opened with the song,
"We Love We."
Sister Glaister, one of the old girls, arose and said, "Well, I can't move
anything, being inactive, but I would like to propose that the girls sign up for
the davenport a week before they desire to use it as this was the custom 16 years
It was moved, seconded and carried that an assistant be appointed to the
President who would be on the campus over the week ends.
Discussion followed concerning sending out announcements at the birth of
live kittens in the basement.
Moved, seconded, and carried, that a committee be appointed to put in a
lawn which would be able to secure masculine help gratis. Margaret Reyburn
was appointed chairman of the committee.
President Crummey appointed a committee to see that the girls keep up
their necking average. Owing to the fact that the Alpha Theta Tau cars were
diminishing on the levee Sister Agnes Clark was appointed to patrol the road
every night and report any new recruits.
Rushing of new girls was discussed and it was moved, seconded, and carried,
that Sisters Crummey and Corcoran remove their tin cans from the front of
the house, to be parked in the rear. Such rattle-traps give a poor impression.
The possibilities and improbabilities of financing a campaign for Queen of
next A. W. S. carnival took up the remaining live minutes.
President Crummey then stated that it is a hot evening, isn't it Elizabeth.
EPSILON LAMBDA SIGMA
The sisters arrived in the chatter room and prepared to be bored for another
President Floyd called attention to the fact that the attendance at the M. E.
Church was falling off of late. A better attendance was demanded by the
lt was moved, seconded, and carried, that the sorority take steps to retain
control of Womens' athletics as a member of another sorority had gained a posi-
tion as Sub. on the fifth class team.
Sister Moody arose and demanded that sister Mary Keith be reprimanded
for not taking any interest in blind dates.
President Floyd then gave a spirited address on the need for effective rushing.
She said, "We have a big house to fill and no one realizes the fact better than we.
We will have to use every possible means to entice new members to the house."
Sister Edwards led an uproarious debate for more hall space in the house.
lt was moved, seconded, and carried, that six new halls be added.
Sister White Ceither M. or AJ asked for greater cooperation with the Y. W.
andiasked that every sister be a cabinet member.
The meeting ended with everyone giving a silent prayer for a multitude of
Prosh girls next fall.
TAU KAPPA KAPPA
As the meeting opened the Tau Kappa Kappa "Tiger Women" Charlestoned
in and lounged on the divans. Each was smoking a monogrammed cigar, which
were extinguished by the order of President Slingsby in order to allow the room
to clear before meeting.
The meeting was opened by the repeating of the secret oath by members-
"Get Your Man" and the sorority hymn-"Red Hot Levee Lane." Miss
Gandy, head of the dating committee, reported that the sorority had averaged
twenty-two dates over the week end and fifty-six refusals. It was moved, sec-
onded, and carried, that all members purchase "kiss-proof" and "water-proof"
lip stick and all-silk hose.
After adjournment the sorority attended the National and saw "Wild
Willamina and Purple Passion" followed by a tamale feed at the Wave.
4 S 3
"Not so hot!" she exclaimed as she stepped into the ice-cold water.
Q. Q. -9.
"And so you have a sweetheart in every port?"
"Yep-I got four hundred ports, too."
"Say you're not a sailor, you're a wholesaler."
Q 85 3
He waited expectantly. The minute seemed a year. Finally, coyly glancing
at him she answered, "Yes." For a minute he was thrilled. Then, as he stood
beside her thoughtfully, fingering the two coins in his pockets, he was suddenly
sorry. What had he done? He wanted to get away where he could think.
How could he get out of it? Hastily bidding her adieu, he rushed off. He
hurried into the house. Half hopelessly he picked up the evening paper and
quickly turned to the back page. Why, he wouldn't have to break the engage-
ment after all. This item changed everything. He took his handkerchief from
his pocket and mopped his damp brow. It almost seemed too good to be true.
But his eyes did not deceive him. He went over it again. There it was:
De Luxe Moving Picture House
Popular Matinee Prices
Reduced From 30c to 25C
4: 3 -9,
Langley: "Do you think Rousseau was right about his social compact
Margaret: "I don't see how us girls could get along without them."
3 -2 9.
Kindly old lady: "You say you've been in the force eight years? Why
haven't you some service stripes on your sleeve?"
Cop: "I don't wear 'em. They chafe my nose."
9. Q Q.
Now is the time to buy your thermometers. They will be higher later on
in the summer.
A FOUL PLAY
In One Reel And Two Jigs
PYORREA--Ca girl who brought more men to their knees than a collar
DAVENPORT-Che was an overstuffed model.J
He-Darling the swallowed his Adam's apple so many times his neck felt like
an orchardj darling, I-er-I want to ask you something. All the time I
was in the penitentiary I thought of the night I could return and ask you
this question-this vital question. and I must have your answer tonight-
She-Oh, my dear, you know I have loved you ever since you used to play
tackle on the all-necking eleven-what question, soul's own?
He-Did they ever find Sally?
CThey remove the remains with a vacuum cleaner.j
Verda Franklin came breathlessly into Gladys' room, her blue eyes dewy
with excitement, her hair all mussed up. She grabbed Gladys around the neck
and gasped, "Oh, my dear, just as I came up the steps, a man leaving the house
grabbed me and kissed me."
'lThat's what you get for wearing my dress," replied her confidante.
Marc Brown: "Oh, damn! I can't get my shoes on."
E. Fulmer: "Whatl Feet swelled too?"
3 Q! 8
"Don't kiss me please," sweet Mary cried,
"It isn't customary."
And then, my dear, you should have heard
That fellow cus-to-mary.
Strange as it may seem, many a guy has flunked math because of his pro-
found knowledge of figures.
S1 9. Q.
Prof. Werner was talking at length upon the nations destroyed by the Great
War. "Yes, er, ahem," said he about one, "as a nation it does not exist."
"Sort of an hallucinationf' piped Frances Hughes in the rear.
9. 8 -2
Miss Potts. in library, interviewing Prosh student: "What book by Scott
did you want?"
Prosh: "Scott's Emulsion."
S I f if
4 Q' K if
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-5 E GPX: To I Ti' '
XL' YQ A I
- le. --T , -J
THE NARANJADO COMES OUT
And on reading it you ind
THAT THE PICTURES ARE TERRIBLE
THAT THE JOKES ARE WORSE
THAT YOU ARE MAD BECAUSE YOU GOT RAZZED
THAT YOU ARE MAD BECAUSE YOU DIDN'T GET RAZZED
THAT THE EDITOR IS WORSE THAN YOU THOUGHT HE WAS
THAT COACH RIGHTER LOOKS LIKE A ROSE AMONG SEV-
THAT THERE AREN'T NEARLY ENOUGH SNAPS
THAT IT IS A WONDER THEY COULDN'T SPELL MY NAME
THAT THE CARTOONS ON THE OTHER FELLOW ARE ALL
THAT THE ONES ON ME ARE A PREPOSTEROUS EXAGGERA-
THAT EVERYBODY CRABS AT THE WRITE-UPS
THAT THE BOOK ISN'T SO BAD AFTER ALL
HE Associated Students and
I Staff of the Naranjado are
deeply appreciative to the
Stockton merchants and business men
who have helped in making this
year's annual a success by so gener-
ously subscribing to advertising space.
During the past year the students
and faculty members have greatly
enjoyed their business relations with
these firms and hope that as the Col-
lege becomes older and more useful
these pleasant relations will continue.
How To Write Poetry
I will teach the enviable art of
writing verse in Eve lessons at an
adequate charge. My method is an
A book of rhyming words fur-
nished upon request.
:lafirx 5f,APPAluiL COMPANY.1C7g-I ,Mini
28 NORTH SUTTER STREET
--for the Czzmptts
-for the Dance
reigns in this organization
and is reflected in the serv-
ice renclered. The em-
ployees are part owners-
and service is given with
PACIFIC GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY
When you write to our advertisers, mention your row in chapel, it will identify you.
SAVINGS AND LCAN ANK
Since 186 7
Capital - 1 51,000,000
Surplus and Undivided Profits - 5,500,000
YEA pzbzzeer Bank grzfeff the Fzzcnlry and
Sflllffllfl of our jniozzeer Collfge. Let zu
.rev-ve your banking mfmfv.
E. L. XVILHOIT THOMAS E. CONNOLLY
President Vice-Pres. and Cashier
XVl1eu you write to our advertisers, mention your laundry mark, it iClC11tif:lCS you
A Collegiate Ford,
All twisted and bent.
A cross marks the spot
Of a big accident.
Wires that were shorted
A leak in the gas,
And good old St. Peter
Enlarges his class.
Qffrcczcle - e
Best of Fabric
AT A NORMAL PRICE
M. S. ARNDT SL CO.
4 ' Qi 11
rdf 'Mitt It
Ll in mljlqi M
'L f 1 liek,
'f' 1'-he .,
Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent
Comer Maizz and Sutter Street: Stockton, Calzf
When you write to our advertisers, mention your breakfast food, it identifies you.
Vl f rali
MAIN STREET AT HUNTER SQUARE X'
ffzlet F1001 v of Woffzezz v and Clzzlfifen 5 Apparel
and zz Complcfe I me of DM Foadv
Wonzen 5 and Jlffzsies
Smmt Pffeczrzzzg Jppare!
The Sterlmg has ever kept pace wltla the progress of
Stockton and ranks among the finest department stores 1D
tlals e1ty We are ever on tlae alert to serve both Mrss and
Matron w1tla the very best and lnghest qualrty merclaandrse
possrble You may always be assured of obt unrng the very
newest and latest Wl111Tl of Fasluon laere
Blouses Srlks and
Sweaters Wasla Fabrlcs
tffjlfodcz 71 Up to dare Beauty Pfwlof f1l70I7BIl7"b67 S70
Lomren' on Our flifezzmzzfze Floor
Han Dressmg M a n 1cur1ng
Expfn' B117 bw and Bldilfjl S ewfzffsfr nz Charge
e t on A C poll ld 1
' . , . I v , f . 9 ,.
1 J " J . .
7 .. ' 7
. . .
. . . .
c c c
. c c c c
c c ,
C C C
, V I . . ,
. . .
.. . . .
., ,- . ,.. , P .' '. '
Vffhen you writ to our advertisers, m ni a - a, it' entifes you.
A multitudinous aggregation of poly-
syllabic words in the illustration of a
panompripotentistic mind. I am well
fitted to instruct you. My unsurpassed
profusion of commendable qualities which
have vibratecl through every temperament
of the land, the magnitude of my shroud
of intellectual profundity has fulfilled
every crevice of human power of concep-
tion. No trepidation or passion has
escaped the bombosity of my words. For
reference see St. Patrique.
WEST COAST THEATRES, INC.
AT ALL TIMES STOCK-
TON'S BEST IN AMUSE-
1:15 to 11:00 p.m.
5 ACTS ORPHEUM
And Feature Picture
Ge! the State 017711611111 Habit
wonurs A NATION-WIDE RELIABLE
LARGEST INS Tl TUWON' QUALITY
CHAIN I Goons
DEPARTMENT e e ALwAYs
STORE ,Nc 0 AT LOWER
ORGANIZATION . , DEPARTMENT STORES PRICES
Stocktazzk Szzvizzg Store - 23 Norfh S nifer Sf.
SHOES DRY GOODS
"Ser-vice Wifh E-very Sfifku
c c- BIRD I M g
QQ YJ V N 314.2-1.361
Stadium I fllwlsil altl 2
AND SIMPSON-GRAY LUMBER Co.fCONSOLlDATED, EST. I853
Phone '24 -' Commerce 8 Sonora Sts.
When you write to our advertisers, mention our I, Q., it identincs you.
ESSEX SIX COACH
625 Ezweberl Ave.
' PHONE I I I I ' '
SONORA, STOCKTON,ANG:L5 f
Wlmcn you wrxte to our advertisers, mention the Charleston, it identities you
Dancing and Singing
Special stress laid upon g'l'ElCCfl1I
posture of the body and liarmonious
inflection of the voice.
Dancing' and singing a necessary
acquirement for college men.
My Rates Are Reasonable
De MARCUS BROXVN
A11 exvlaxifve .rfore for men
A N D
The fylltff rlofhizzg :mule
The "Invincible" - 'iil ff.
X ' f J, 'ill
,ef "ee ,L 444 9 J
415 EAST MAIN
UCH OF THE BENEFIT OF
PRESENT DAY COLLEGE
LIFE IS DUE TO THE TIVO
MODERN PUBLIC SERVANTS
-GAS AND ELECTRICITY.
If if a pleafzzre to be able to be of ferviee
to Juelz an Z-7lJ'fll'Zll"i07l af the College of fhe
Paeafe. W e extend it our hearty congra-
W esiera S fates Qas 595 Eleefrie Co.
EUREKA STOCKTON RICHMOND
. When you write to our advertisers, mention "Papa," he will identify you.
Stockton S' Favorite Motion Picture Palace
- Keep Corning to the Calzfornia
Stockton s Greatest Enter tazntnent
Assocnated Cll Company
-if L1d Top Ranges
Q Q3 1 ev l The housewlfe s dellght
r D Twenty models to select from
R by LITTLEFIELD FURNITURE CO
- A i K' A G E N -r s
I " ll
I ' ' "' . 634 E MAIN STREET STOCKTON
We toraclvet t g 112111-:lctf o
, V I I B
E' 5, '- , I .
if . . R
N. ' sg.. sw- f, 1 .. , .
, . Unseen ' E ef R -
' 'L' - Ellirfr I' QT "
Fig-gtg ig VJ I
inf. l l
I -. 1 If ?f'7","f '
. A-Q l .bn A fri
2 - A f955?'. I
:Q - ,A l
w I K M - Ilgggm
'lx n you write o u r isers, mention he Dinin Hall, ' W' i n i y y u.
These Are Different
Guaranteed to Kill All Parasites and
Is Your Hair Stubborn?
If So, Try My "Hairstick"
Your Hair Wfill Look as Though It
I-Iad Been Ironed
For a Good Combination
"Eau De Cologne De Bri1iantine"
with the above mentioned
PALO ALTO SAN FRANCISCO
333 GEARY sr.
HHairStiCkU FRESNO ms CLEMENT sr.
UBRICKH COLLIS SAN JOSE SACRAMENTO
STOCKTON SAN DIEGO
5 E LEONARD REERIGERATORS
UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
du Pont CDncoJ In the Can
IVe Give Tlzrzf! Yhzdiyzg Sfampx
The H I: Eu'
U .ESTAQLISHED i856
Phone N I Weber Ave. and
1007 California St.
rem, it will identify you.
Wlien you write to our advertisers, mention Clarence Butler's ha
mn , oclmm PANT' QQ,
f Comer Maul and AIILBTICHH Streets
JlI1zl1lg'f1rt111'er: fobberf ami I7IlfJ07'f3l'J' of
OLD MISSION PAINTS FINE WALLPAPER
XVAREHOUSE PUBLIC SCALES
SOUTH AND SACRAMENTO STS. PHONE STOCKTON 72
AMERICAN ICE AND FUEL CO.
GEORGE E. GILGERT, Prop.
1025 E. IVIARKET STREET STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
School Books School Supplies
IVE Slbeciczlzke in
Morris Bros. Book Store
"Thr Home of EI Damfzb Qzmlizivn
STOCKTON ,EE ,2
Phone 444 17 N. Hunter Street 531 EAST MAIN STREET
WIICIX you XVTIYC to our advertisers, mention Miss Barr, she will identify you.
WINES AND LIQUORS
Special Old Wfines and Extra Dry
Katteu SL Marengo
Extra Selected Special Bond
STOLTZ sl PROUTY fllillefzefy
H 0 5 i e 1'-31
601-605 E. MAIN ST. STOCKTON
e Q FXSGETABLES Afgs
-E. :muh 11:-f
GROCERIES - BEVERAGES
Wheix you write to our advertiser , mention "The Bucket of Blood," it will identify you.
Szzpw-tizifilzg Archifecff and Efzgineerf of new bllllflfillgf
of fha Colfege of the Pfzcfc at Siockforz
F.lT. FIQSSFIT PHONE 859 AA H. FISHER
FISHER BRos. LUMBER AND MILL Co.
Lumber, Mill Work, Doors, Winclows, Glass
and Building Supplies
NVeber Avenue and Wilsoii Way
Headquarters for Pacific Men
-I-iif':'I'i ff' Ii 4,
f Tour INC.
ZW I ' 2 A SHOE 5
-' ' STORES Xl'
0U'rFrr'rEns FROMLAQTODAD "'- - I..Ii WJSX
Quality Clothes and Correct N It F If
0'Ue f 00 'LUBCZY'
Accessories for Men 'y
of all Ages MEN AND WOMEN
The Slam fcfifb iz Cozmifzl J ' iii AND
14 NORTH SUTTER STREET
24 E. Main Street Stockton STOCKTON , CAMP
Wlieii you write to our advertisers, mention 1083, it will iclentify you.
ARE YOUR FEET
See Our Special Line of Extra Lai'
Size Shoes for College Men
Latest English Swagger Cut
All the Swells Weariiig Them
Q U A L I T Y
S E R V I C
ROBERT INGLIS, Manager
SCOTTS AVE. AND MADISON ST
THE REFINEMENT OF GOOD PRINTING IS APPARENT
IN ALL WORK FROM THE PLANT OF ROSENSTEEL SL
JULIUS-PRINTERS. EACH ORDER, WHETHER A SMALL
ANNOUNCEMENT OR A BULKY BOOK, RECEIVES THE
SAME INTEIJLIGENT CARE, CONSIDERATION AND AP-
This issue of the lcN6Z7'll7Udli0,, is zz prodzzci of our pfzmv.
THIRD FLOOR, 429 EAST WEBER AVENUE
When you write to our advertisers, mention The Mayflower, it will identify you.
V- AZZARO Ffowerf Deliwfwi Azzywhcre at flzzyrimz I- RESTANO
Phone 6147. . Phone 4578'W
San Fmnczyco Floral Co.
"Say It Whiz Flowers "
PLANTS 536 EAST MAIN STREET PHONES 1445
Ambulfmce SCIVICS Phone 590
Stockton Mortuary Company
708 S CALIFORNIA QT LADY ATTENDANT
H Kuechler SL Sou
GOLD AND SILVERSMITI-I
YM Ware of Qyalzfv and
S mzre Deczlzzzg
443 EAST MAIN STREET
Houtelzold Hafdtnvar e
Wluen you wnte to our 'ndvertls rs mentxon Chesterfleld he w1Il ldentlfy you
2OZf.. . - .
A171722 mzi tim
9 ' '
. C . e i U . , . . . D
' -1 265 1-
Pete: "So a man wrote you say-
ing that he Wanted you to leave his
Wife alone or he would shoot you,
Sharkey: "Yes sir, that is just
what he did."
Pete: "Judas Priest, man, Why
don't you follow his advice?"
Bill: "Well, doggone it, he didn't
sign his name to the letter."
Tlzeffolden Drug C0
THE exam STORE
40 NORTH SUTTER STREET
T HE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF STOCKTGN, CALIFORNIA
THIRD OLDEST NATIONAL BANK
Cozzzfzwff cz General C0mmerfz'aL Sdiliiigf, T mn'
and Safe Depoxiz' bzzfifzeff
Wheix you wr te to our advertisers, mention Stacomb, it will identify you.
. Qaw o ' ' -1, Y -
. ' V "1?,'Lf 231- 'im
SMITH SL LANG
QUALITY SERVICE VALUE
rl 1 DyG
wif Store Where Women l
Looe To Shop i
x fi' Q 2 ex l f
. KJ N
' R T? if X N3 1' l
? X, fl!--ISN
"Envy ling in he r ood: Line" ff A Y
Prices Always Rmsomzole
Vogue and Picforial Review Pzziferizs
Good Clothes AND
The College Man '93
E U' -for the College M Ziff
l1G1jnrQyf'a11fsl3r0s.ll fu f we
STOC12?I?CjIg!ST Tff1NZffffil2,RN1A LEVY BRCS
Wlmen you write to our advertisers, mention Haig and Haig, it will identify you.
"That's me all over," said the
working man as he dropped the
Mel. L.: "You have the advan-
of me when we go around together."
Mel. B.: "How zat?"
"You are in better com-
pany than I am."
Cleet: "I feel like a perfect ass."
Mary: "Ohl We can't all be per-
fect, you know."
jbr Economical Transportation
Public endorsement of the Chev-
rolet is demonstrated in the tremend-
ous increase of sales the past year.
A quality car of dependable per-
formance the Chevrolet is unsurpassed
at its low price.
' gEL'07I07Ilit'1I! Trz11z.rpa1'mtiJ71 "
'Mghts Right 'f
.s:.-Q' rf H , u:fZ?,.'.'f Z1 "-,.
, . !l,.,'.-,Q-1-t.,nTIgE,s: fy.,-x!:a'g.f ..
f 3' wif. -23L'E:i.,5.?:.'g"5
, 'T if-"1-if
32.1 " '-sw: ,:- .' QLFLSS,
fm, - 'Fifi . , 4 ' ' 1- - ' " . iillfifl'
v4.1.1 . , , " s TL
fi31i'i5'S..fii s f 2 Q, 5225-'jf
'3f1,6i:'L' . . I ,": fl'
xx! YV H.,--mfg .
. ., ,H,.?'RX v "' ,rf-we sv- ' Lan?
-,Ui Q. A A 5-L f E4 ,gl 5 5 . - W
r .. we 1625? .tr -.A If
--- ,,.-. w e i WJ: A-va H -.
- X ' .Q :rt 55,
r. V. ,kip p f! I
. , . s
Swiftly, clearly and easily brings the artist nearer to the
audience. To actually listen to a few selections on the
' BOSWORTH is to realize that here is a receiver in which
the full value of the artist's tone has been faithfully re-
The Ampico re-enacts the .actual play-
. I f h . , h d f , tained.
mg O ,t C pianists W O recmf Of lt' Fifteen different mal-aes of radios to select from.
Repeating with absolute fidelity every
characteristic of the original perform- 9
Chiclcering-the choice of the College Wd O
of the PMC' cmatropei Racholo
MCNEIL SL CO.
630 E. Main St., Stockton
Uif Sfdffflnlig IlZ'U67Zfi07Z
The First Purely Electrical Reproclucing Mu-
sical lnstrument Known
Wlmen you write to our advertisers,
mention The Date Book, it iclentines you.
STOVES AND RANGES
Shelf and Builders Hardware
STCCKTON HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT CO.
600 East Main Street STOCKTON Phone 170
BRANCH STORES AT TRACY, ESCALON, MANTECA, RIPON, LODI
Beautzful Furnishings for Your Howie
You will be agreeably surprised at the good taste furniture, rugs
and draperies to be had here for a very modest expenditure
evinson urniture Co.
321 East Weber Avenue
We Invite Your Inspection
G. P. RCBERTS W. F. O'KEEFFE
J. E. LEASE
ROBER S KEEFFE
fo PHONE 5I4f'g
Wei't jlleffzofial Ifyfzrffzczffy
unwin 1729266 mam
317 N. EL DORADC STREET
STOCKTON, --'- CALIF
Wlicn you write to our advertisers, mention The Coach, he will identify you.
Baum: "I would like to see a suit
that would fit me."
Clerk: "Yes, so would I."
3 9. 9
Visitor: "To what family do
those plants belong?"
"Brick": "Those do not belong
to any family. I would like to inform
you this is Alpha Theta Tau prop-
Stockton Iron Works
Dredge, Mining and Reclamation
Forge and Machine Shop
Caftifzgf of All Kimi:
Lindsay and Harrison Streets
ICE SL FUEL
Phone 5 100
Ofiice: El Dorado and Miner Ave.
When you write to our advertisers, mention Venelia, she will identify you.
GEORGE W. LEISTNER F. I. DIETRICH
Dietrich SL Leistner
LANDS - INSURANCE
26 S. SAN JOAQUIN ST. Phone 577 STOCKTON, CAI..
foe goodf you want
Tlze ferfuice you expect
Foyfzzomzole Shoes The Cozmwy you dm-re
,Qzolioy Hosiery G-D
-i 1 .
CLOTHES FOR MEN
Q3 320 East Main Street, Stockton
The Horne of
Hart Schaffner SL Marx
E if 3 Clothes
Jlfazzfzzzttarz S tetfozz
409 East Main Street Shi,-ff Hat!
DISTRIBUTORS Fox W. P. FULLER sr co. PAINTS AND VARNISHBS Phone 465
E. J, BLANCHARD
WALL PAPER, PAINTS, VARNISI-IES, ETC.
PAINTING, PAPER HANGING AND TINTING
616 East Main Street STOCKTON, CAL,
When you write to our advertisers, mention your degree-not temperature, Masters, it will identify you
Father: "My boy," said the old
man who had made a million, "when
I was your age I carried water for a
gang of section hands!"
Butler: "Yes, and I'm proud of
you for it, dad. If it hadn't been for
your pluck and perseverance, I might
have had to do something of that sort
myself!" And he patted the old gent
lovingly on the shoulder.
SHALLOW AND DEEP WELL
STERLING PUMP WORKS, INC.
R. W. MDLLER
SAN FRANC1sCo, CAL1FoRN1A
Gwen!! Cozztrczctor for new Coflege of the Pzzcyic
builzfizzgf at Stockialz, CfzlQf0r21z'zz
When you write to our advertisers, mention your Greek letters, they will identify you.
Best Wishes and Sufsess
9 X X
. . W
4 Hotel Stockton Bullclmg
The Home of Good Clothing
EJ'fll6!i.l'hl?Ill 76 Years
PHONE 247 WALTER C. CI-IAMPREUX
Valley Floral Co.
'93 "The Sfofhfon Florisfn
Chas. Haas 625 Sons
425 EAST MAIN STREET is vgiiiir
STOCKTON, - CALIFORNIA
THE COVER FOR THIS ANNUAL
WAS CREATED BY-
421 EAST 6TH STREET
LOS ANGELES, ---- CALIFORNIA
Wl1e11 you t t our advertisers, men
tion The House, it will identify you.
The absent minded professor was off form this morning. He did not try
to eat his newspaper and read his toast, did not rush out of the house with
misplaced garments. did not go along in the rain holding a cane over his head.
did not give the trolley conductor an aspirin tablet, etc., etc., et al., etc. You
see, he had forgotten to get up.
42 Q. S
"What do you think of Mabel?"
Well-er she's a very nice girl."
"No, but cat to cat. what do you think of her?"
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR-
S UN IfIST BRAND
CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
AURORA AND WASHINGTON STS. STOCKTON, CALIF.
SAN FRANC1sco MoDEsTo
Pacyfc Cozzxz' Dixiribuiors
WOODFORD BRAND CORN
Wlhen you write to our advertisers, mention the Lake, it will identify you.
A -I 274 1-
The name Logan is synonymous with the finest
quality in photographs thruout the County for over
Our long experience is your guarantee of abso-
Special Rater to College Sflllffllff
CoLLEoE or PACIFIC
'Me Phofogmphx in fhix Book IVLW fllfzfic by
The .Qogczfz Sizzdioy
SMITH SL LANG BLDG. PHONE 1498
W'hen you write t 1 our advertisers, mention the stadium, it identifies you
Just because she wears a turtle neck sweater don't think she's slow.
9. 9. Q.
Some certain party was recently heard to remark that Alice Blewitt had been
around lots but the rejoinder was that they were all cow lots.
8 9. Q
Three students, after taking Prof. Colliver's Bible Class, were walking along
a country road, when they met an old man of patriarchal looks, and, feeling in
the mood, decided to have a bit of fun with him.
"Good morning, Father Abraham," said the Hrst: "Good morning, Father
Isaac," said the second: "Good morning, Father Jacob,"said the third.
The old gentleman looked the students over for a second and then said:
"I am neither Abraham, Isaac, nor Jacob, but I am Saul, son of Kish. I am
looking for my father's asses, and behold I have found them. all three."
Q 9. 3
HEARD AT WOMEN'S HALL
Miss Berthenier-I-lasn't that young man gone yet?
Margaret Trewhitt-No, but I've got him going.
A new and modern plant conveniently located and
planned with the View of assisting the home-builder.
Falconbury Lumber Company
Phone 5454 848 West Fremont Street
Rock C, W. MINAHEN V F. E. FERRELI.
GEMM PHONE 1002
gakkwood F. E. Ferrell SL Co.
OC S INCORPORATED
Dairy Feed 730 S. California Street STOCKTON, CALIF,
Wlien you write to our advertisers, mention the fire escape, it iclentiiies you.
PHONE STOCKTON 164 "YOUR WHITEST FRIEND"
432-6 EAST CHANNEL ST. ESTABLISHED issa STOCKTON, CALIF.
DAWSON,S4 FIREPROOF STORAGE
ESTABLISHED 1890-H. S. DAWSON, PROPRIETOR
STORAGE MOVING PACKING SHIPPING
CITY AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Fire Proof Safe Deposit Vaults
630 N. CALIFORNIA STREET STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
-BUILDING AND LOAN-
Systematic saving of even small amounts will create
a "nest-e g" which will aid ou to establish ourself when
g Y Y
you have completed your college education.
251.00 Each Month Will Start an Account at 72?
SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
A. M. NOBLE, Pres. ll S. HUNTER ST. HAROLD A. NOBLE, Sccry.
Glasxes A . ,,,. , H 'hvy H Eye.:
.:- 'fwf"mw , V 'Fw
Praperbf i t-fgm ' -, . . Ca1'fyQz!Qf
' u"w-...,..a'1 i"'f'-'n-rw-EMI ' I
Hired ' Exrmzmm'
Nothing Too Good for Your Eyes
31 South San Joaquin Street Phone 982
Wlaen you write to our advertisers, mention listerine, it identifies you.
Jim Corson, staying over night at
home of parishioner, was awakened
Sunday morning by hearing his hos-
tess singing a well known hymn. At
breakfast he remarked how sweetly
the hymn had sounded.
"Oh!" interjected his hostess,
'Tm afraid you must not credit me
with a special love of that hymn, but
it suits me to time the boiling of eggs.
I sing five verses for soft-boiled eggs
and seven verses for hard-boiled
S. L. MOISE J. A. MORIAITY
Buy Your Silks
fi! Sf0L'kf0IZ,.f 071417
EXCLUSIVE SILK SHOP
The Elite Silh Shop
Furniture Carpets Rugs Linoleum Dr aperies Stoves
"E11eryzhingf0r the House "
42,5 East Weber Ave.
SACRAMENTO OAKLAND STOCKTON
When you write to our advertisers, mention 12-49, it will identify you.
Stockton Clty Laundry
Szfoekzfofz v Largest ana' Best
ZZ North Grant Street
Two Floors of , K.
te Suzi the Si
Furs Redyed and Remodeled
M r Od AySryl fC
L etP .r flIGl YIL'
Also Fur Trunrnlngs and
Sfeekfefz J 11 ur Sfere
-H EAST MAIN STREET
A New Su1t
By keepzng 30117 old .ruff
Cleaned and Prefred
PARISIAN DYEING AND
L J DUBOIS P p
157 W Ad 606 d 1184
E V ER YB OD Y
The U tmoft In Dzsiznetwe Entertezmment
812 A -.
i ' -gas' ,
,- gnc X
as-E E E - E
12' gi, F.
H K. , iffy E 7. ..
,l H5 , ,, .lf
' Qa'1m.,1v-af-532 - B O
Ceflege M111 .V W-
. '- ' ad
ade o r erin n eto Sui ustomer
dt ow J rife: Sari fm' ie' fam 1 e d
. . , ro .
, I .1
' . 'ams St. Phones: O an
7 N , f--We
f X I
I l ,J
. S . 5-6 ' " V
Wlxelx yo write to our advertisers, mention "The a ," it identifles you.
NEW BOOK A XZ
X-x Tl'+lwlf-T ff
"Famous Oats I Have Sown" Ni, i 'X ,W
b Q ixlllflfhf
Y S5 N
I. M. Wilde T P553 fo 'X X
Qi! Sew or ,X
ee we Q. gb J
"Ay vould yoost lak to ask you
how many shildren ve vill hafff'
asked Cornelius Erwin of the fake
mind-reader at the show.
"You Won't have any," replied the
mind reader, "but your Wife will
ICE CREQM COMPANY
OAK. SS' AURORA 'NSTOCKTON
The Stockton Dry Goods Co.
L. CO- .1
Stop ahh' Shop
When yo write to our advertisers, mention
the levee, it identifies you.
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Levee Sbffze K Ti
The Management of the A. S. C. P. Barber Shop
wishes to thank the students for their interest and
patronage during the past year.
NVhen you write to our advertisers, mention your skates, they will identify you
Bee: "Is your cave man polite?"
Helen: "I'll say he is. Last night
when he parked the car and got
rough, I walked back ..... "
Helen: "Yes, and he was so po-
lite he walked back home with me."
Mistress: "What beautiful scal-
lops you have made on your pies,
Mandy! How do you do it?"
"Mandy: "Deed, honey, dat ain't
no trouble 'tall. Ah jest use mah
Studebaker offers the most in style,
finish and interior appointments than
any other car at its price-possible
through the achievement of One-
See th-e Studebaker in our display
L. S. WEEKS COMPANY
AMERICAN AND CHANNEL STREETS
B. C. W a l l a C e
M O R T IC IA N
STANISLAUS AT CHANNEL STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
Wluen you write to our advertisers, mention the Philosophical Club, that will identify you.
I 'Bran hvlluln lin-I1 ll CHIP!!
The S fore S pecz'alz'zz'fzg on
Dresses - Suits - Coats 4 Gowns - Millinery
Cfzrefzllly Seleczfcfl for the Young Illiss
A C0-rzlizzl IIZ'UZ.f!lfZ.0ll If Exiefzflea' to Everybody!
6904 IOM 6-24 3 0 5
Violation. o Traflico Law
Appear at Police Court, No. 120 East Channel Street,Stockton, Cal.,
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atmmf, .--- - --- ,Q , ,,... -19Z.6, to answer ro El charge of
violaffhg the la s concerning the use and operation ofrnotor vehicles.
Ordinance ........ - . -'f'.Z'1 21 Section7.T.2r.': -iflp
Remarks: --- ...... .... .......,,. ,.,, , , , ,
Make, ...v ..--License No..146:.8?gQ
Namevf- ---e-- - --L ....... - " ,,- --
Adclress---. .... M -- .... ..--------
----- -------! :" - '?2S-Police Officer.
Bring this Card wlth you.
Foltz, Renzlon Wallace
ATTORNEYS AND COUNCELORS AT LAW
350 TO 357 WILHOIT BUILDING
CECIL P. RENDON, formerly Chief Deputy Distric: Arrornny
EDWARD P. FOLTZ, Pi Kappa Delta, formerly District Attorney
GERALD B. WALLACE, Pi Kappa Delta, formerly United States Commissio
Wlmen you write to our aclvcrtisers, mention Art's, it: will identify you.
Helen Cameron: "What goes on here?"
Gladys Reyes: "Aw, what's it to ya?"
Marc Brown: "Ah, the play's the thing."
Bea Walton: "And Buss says-"
Rube Woods: "Is anybody home over at your house?"
Minnie McArthur: "What did you say? Why, When, Where. Who?"
Pierce Parsons: "You're the guy who shot the turkey."
Peggy Beckley: "Say Girlie."
Lib Matthews: "Faith said that last night the sky was high."
Mary Keith: "Come on kid, let's start a party."
Neil Parsons: "Gimme a ride down town."
Agnes Clark: "So last night on the levee."
Marlitt Stark: "Oh, gosh, I'm broke."
Clarence Butler: "Well, we can't have any pictures on these walls."
Cliff Harrington: "There will be an important rally committee meeting
tonight at seven."
Bill Houston: "When we have dancing on the campus."
Helen Trent: "I don't need rouge. I can be beautiful without it.'
Margaret Reyburn: "Langley says he'll be over in five minutes."
C' 01zsz?z'e1' settifz g aside tt 577161Z I part
ofyoztr earftifzgs regttlrzrhf
Suppose the parents set aside 510.00 each month
for twelve years.
S 1.00 per month for twelve years is ....... S 210.17
510.00 per month for twelve years is-
510.00 x 35210.17 ...................... ....... - 2,101.70
The little man, then fifteen years olcl, and the
little lady, sixteen years old, may have this sum. A
great help for the youngsters to start upon their col-
lege careers. 1
MARKET AND SUTTER STOCKTON ---- CALIFORNIA
INCORPORATED. OCTOBER 25.1912
UILDI NG LOAN
When you write to our advertisers, mention your diploma, it will identify you.
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Eotball Trafmkzy 7bbla JD '
For Tfz-at College Afppefizfe
The Cub House
MANAGED BY A. W. S.
01110 Cooking Rm! SE7'i'Z.L'6?
Wlicim you write to our advertisers, mention the Police Court, tln: speed cop will identify you.
Always a Wise Investment
Better Than Ever Before
Dodge Brothers, Inc., have announced astonish-
ingly low new prices.
They have announced important refinements in
their product. Always building an exceptional
car, they are now building better than ever.
Better in many ways-in beauty, comfort, driving
vision, engine smoothness, snap, elasticity and
The simultaneous offering of lower prices and
vital improvements is made possible by a gigantic
expansion of buildings and equipment.
Ten million dollars so invested permit great sav-
ings thru vastly increased volume and efliciency.
Part of these savings goes into further betterment
of the car. The other part goes directly back to
the buyer-in the form of a price reduction that
staggered the industry.
Those who chose Dodge Brothers Motor Car in
the past invested their money wisely.
Today they invest more wisely than ever before.
E. A. TEST, INC.
EL DORADO AT PARK STREET PHGNE 886
Lodi STOCKTON Manteca
M UTD R CARS
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