University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1927 volume:
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VIRGIL G. I-IOWARID
Bzminess M :wager
Pzzblifbed by tba
College of the Pacino
vin' and Engmfuing by
Stockton Photo-Engraving Co
Trinling and Yjybograplyy by
Rosensteel-Pulich Printing Co
The Logan Studios
Book I ..........,...,......
Book II .......,,.......,,.,
Book IV .........,......
Book V ....,.............
We have endeavored to ref
cord here, in a pleasing man'
ner, the events and scenes
which have been part of our
College life: our work, our
pleasures, our friends, are here
that we may not forget them,
but may take them with us
through passing years.
To that great soul who gave
his last years and best thought
to Pacific, in sincere appreciaf
tion of his service and devof
tion to the institution, We
dedicate this volume. .
Dean Alden H. Abbott
Adelaide March Coburn, A. M.
Associate Professor of English
Class of '74
Class of '75
Mrs. Flora J. Saxe
One ol' Pacificfs Earliest Graduates
Evelyn Whittaker Shaffer
Class of '20
Mrs. Cornelia Buttles Murphy
Class of '24
Harold E. Spooner
Alden Harold Abbott, A. M.
Dean of the College
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Strong, Impressive, Beautiful
Eftlekztive Setting for the
Entrance to Paqiiimfs
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Scene of Work and Pleasure
Giving Promise of Greater
Beauty in Coming Years
Quiet and Serious--
The Realization of Dreams and
Hopes Thut Arc Past.
Marking the Entrance to the Campus
Dedicated to the Memory of
Harriet M. Smith.
v W - A
Dr. Tully C. Knoles
HESE are stirring days. There are
wars and rumors of wars, floods and
famines and earthquakes, but this is
not the end. These disturbances are but the
birth pangs of a new age.
A student of today cannot be content with
a narrow vision or with a small field of activif
ties or with restricted sympathies. Science
has made the world small. A new humanism
must make of it a brotherhood.
When the founders named their educaf
tional venture "PaciHc" they had in mind
breadth, calmness, and mighty tides of influf
ence for good to sweep the new basin. In
the twentieth century we are beginning to
realize their ideals.
Students of today heed the call to solve the
problems of human relationships, to trans'
form the nations of the world into the King-
dom of God. This call to noble service is
the richest heritage that your Alma Mater
can give you. By service you will enrich
yourself, your Alma Mater, and the world.
TULLY C. KNOLES.
The Call of Service
College ol Liberal Arts 1
HE College of Liberal Arts is the
traditional nucleus around which all
of the other departments are built.
The original subjects taught are
those which lead to free life, and liberate,
hence this college is called the College of
Liberal Arts. The curriculum has been
changed to such an extent that now the prof
fessional subjects have been put in other def
partments. The present purpose of the inf
struction in the College of Liberal Arts is
that all the subjects taught are liberal, cul'
tural subjects. Since the professional sub'
jects are taught in different departments,
there is limited specialization. The work in
the departments of the College of Liberal
Arts is culminated at graduation by the con'
ferring of the degree of Bachelor of Arts. The College of Liberal Arts is
the only college which gives the masters degree. The Ph. D. degree could
be given it the library facilities and popular demand warranted it.
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2 School of Education
N DECEMBER, 1923, the School
of Education was organized in har'
mony with the practice of other
colleges and universities qualified to
issue recommendations for the general
secondary credentials in the State of
California. In January, 1924, this
School of Education was recognized by
the State Board of Education, and the
College of the Pacific was placed upon
the list of accredited colleges and uni'
versities. February, 1924, marked thc
beginning of graduate Work for teachers
in most of the college departments.
i Since that time this school has been
l granting an increasing number of cref
J. w. Harris dentials of the following kinds: credenf
tial for special subjects, such as music, art, dramatics, and physical educaf
tiong general secondary grades.
Since moving to Stockton, the School of Education has attracted to its
classes teachers in service, who are seeking to improve their quality of Work
by studying present theory and practice of education, and those seeking
As an outgrowth of the establishment of fifth year Work for general
high school subjects, there came in 1926 a provision for Master of Arts
Work in several departments.
mi . -
School of Music
HE PACIFIC CCNSERVAf
TCRY CF MUSIC, while
considered as a department of
the college, is a definite or'
ganization which aims to prepare tal'
ented students for professional work in
the Held of music. Students registered
in the College of Liberal Arts may ma'
jor in the Department of Music toward
the degree A. B. This year the fiftieth
anniversary of founding will be celef
brated, 1878f1927f8. There has been a
gradual development of the curriculum
from the learning to play pieces to the
present where it is in advance of what
most schools accept as standard. The
c. M. Dennis departments are becoming more numerf
ous as more applied music is introduced. The departments are: Pianog
Crgang Voiceg String Instrumentsg Brass and Woodwind Instrumentsg
Theoryg Public School Music. The organizations of the Conservatory
are: Chorusg Crchestrag A Cappella Choirg Quartetg Theatre Crchestra
and Band. These organizations are directed by the members of the
faculty of the Conservatoryg the personnel is conservatory and talented
The Conservatory through its courses of lectures and concerts for the
students and public at large strives to be an inspiration to all music lovers
and a power in fostering the highest musical standards. It is the aim of
the Conservatory to help students to become intelligent, liberally educated
musicians, to train them to perform well, and in every way to equip them
to become powerful factors in the musical development of the communities
in which they find themselves after graduation.
The growth since coming to Stockton has been very great. The enroll'
ment itself has increased from 180 to 300. The extension work, too, has
become an important factor in the growth of the Conservatory. There
were over 200 appearances off the campus last year. The increase in the
enrollment has been so great that all the available space is in use. An
addition to the Conservatory Building is being planned to meet the growing
,School of Arts
' HE WORK of this department
has been arranged to meet the
needs of students who wish to
study art for its cultural value,
those who wish to begin professional art
study while pursuing a college course,
those who desire training in graphic art
for its practical useg and those intending
to become teachers of art. The Art
Department has been constantly grow'
ing in numbers until nearly 100 are
registered for work preparatory. for
teaching. In addition to meeting the
requirements of the State Board of Edu'
cation for the general High School and
Junior High School Credentials with
Em-E' Bum Art as a major, the department is pref
pared to meet the requirements for the credential to teach Art as a special
West Memorial Infirmary
EST MEMCRIAL INFIRMARY, the gift of Mrs. Charles M.
Jackson in memory of her parents, George and Ellen K. West,
and her brother, Frank Allen West, is a building completely
equipped to care for the health of the students. It is located
on the campus, across from the gymnasium in a central and convenient
A fee of five dollars per semester entitles any student to medical service
and hospital care. Carefully selected town physicians, resident nurse, and
secretary compose the Infirmary staff.
The work of the Infirmary has been very successful and has proven
itself to be a very valuable asset to college life. The hospital report of all
cases treated up to the spring vacation reveals the true value of the Infirmf
ary. There have been 110 bed patients, 19 operations performed, 733 in
the clinic, and 1292 cases for minor treatments.
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I I Fczculziy I I
I I III
I I P.III1 Arthur Schilpp, A. M., B. D. I I
, II I Professor of Philosophy I I
I I I I
I I I
X ' , Clarence L. White, C. E. I I
I Professor of Engineering I '
,I Charles Maschal Dennis, B. Mus. I
I I Dean, Professor of Public School Music, and
Ig ' Teacher of Voice, College of the Pacific since I
' I I 1920. I H
I George 'Louis Lawrence, A. M. I I I
Professor of Romance Languages I v
N 1 John L. Burcham, B. S., S. T. B., A. B., D. D. I
I I ' VicefPresident I JI
I W I
I I I I
I I Wlillian Hinsdale, A. B. I L
: I ' Professor of Speech I ,
I 'I I I I
' I I I I I
I I I I I
I I I I
, I Fred L. Farley, Ph. D. I I
I ' , I
I I Acting Dean of the College, Dean of Men, and I I ,
I I Professor of Ancient Languages F I V
I I I I
I I Arthur Bonner, Ph. D. I I
I h X Head of Department of English
IA., I I II
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Allan Bacon, A. A. G. 0.
Head of Departments of Piano and Organ
Violette A.. Costabel, A. B.
Assistant Professor of French
Gerald Beatty Wallace, B. WL., M. A., I. D.
Lecturer in Law
W. Carleton Wood, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Religious Education and
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
Margaret Ogier Wynne, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Biology
Ernest Elwood Stanford, Ph. D.
Professor of Botany and Zoology
Orville Crowder Miller, A. B.
Associate Professor of Speech and Director of
Publicity and Instructor in Journalism
Lillian C. Berthenier
Assistant Dean of Women
John Herbert Jonte, B. S.
Professor of Chemistry and Geology
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Louis S. Kroeck, A. M., M. S.
Professor of Biology
Zell Favel Clark, A. B.
Instructor of Theory
G. A. Wemer, Ph. D.
Professor of History
Samuel R. Cook, Ph. D.
Professor of Physics and Astronomy
Marie Louise Brenimian, A. M.
Associate Professor of English
George H. Colliver, S. T. B.
Professor of Bible and Religious Education
C. Nelson Bertels, A. B.
Florence Scott Van Gilder, A. B.
Lecturer in Methods of Teaching English to
J. Russell Bodley, Mus. B., A. B.
Instructor of Theory
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Etta E. Booth, A. M.
I Professor of Graphic Arts
George Warren White, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Glen Halik, A. B., Mus. B.
Head of Department of Violin, Ensemble, and
Conductor of Orchestra
R. Nellai Rogers
Head of Department of Voice
James B. Webster, Ph. D.
Lecturer in Psychology
Teacher 'of Piano
Samuel S. Kistler, Ch. E.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
De Marcus Brown, A. B.
Director of Little Theater
Lorraine Knoles, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Education
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Robert L. Breedem, A. B.
X Assistant Professor of Physical Education for
Miriam Helene Burton, Mus. B.
If Teacher of Piano
Lluther Sharp, A. M.
1 Professor of Economics and Sociology
Hilton F. Lusk, Nl. S.
Assistant Professor of Engineering
I Grace Deering
Cornelius Erwin Righter, A. B.
1 J. William I-Iam-ris, Ph. D. 1
Dean of the School of Education and Professor
Ivy Bernice Wilkinson, B. L.
l Instructor in Chemistry
l Robert Cromwell Root, A. M. .
f Professor of Economics and Sociology
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Rebecca Worden, A. B.
Instructor in Art
John King Hubbard, A. B., B. D.
l Assistant Professor of Spanish
Guy Bayley Dolson, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of English
Charles E. Corbin, A. M.
' Professor of Mathematics and Registrar
A. Ruth Baun, A. B.
3 Instructor in Physical Education
W Henry Welton, Mus. B.
W Teacher of Voice
N., M. Parsons
.N Field Secretary
. I Grace Carter
lf Appointment Secretary
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Board of Trustees
George H. Harris ,......... .............. V icefPresident
H. E. Milnes ............. .................,................. S ecretary
Grace M. Carter ......... ........... A ssistant Secretary
B. C. WaHace ....................................................................................... Treasurer
HE BCARD OF TRUSTEES meets officially three times during
the year to transact the important business in connection with the
college. The Hrst of these general meetings is held during January
in San Francisco: the second at Commencement time is held on
the college campus, and the third general meeting, where all are present,
is held at General Conference. During the interim between these meetings
the Executive Committee meets once a month at the college, to talk of the
business requiring immediate attention.
This body is distinctly representative of the varied interests of the
church body. It includes bankers, business men, one chief justice, minisf
ters, physicians, and lawyers. It is also interesting to note that about half
of this groupiof thirtyfiive men are either graduates, or former students of
The standing committees are: executiveg finance, endowment, educa'
tional policy. The subfcommittees of the finance committee are: policy,
budgetg auditing. Those of the educational policy committee are: faculty,
degrees, equipment, students' relations.
Term Expiring 1927
Homer Brown, Dixon
Mrs. H. E. Williamson, Stockton
L. K. Van Allen, Ukiah
D. C. Crummey, San Jose
D. C. Hotle, Sehastopol
M. F. Hopkins, M. D., San Jose
C. N. Kirkbride, San Mateo
W. F. Moorish, Berkeley
Dr. Roy Kelley, Berkeley
Mrs. Anna Holt, Stockton
' Rev. C. M. Warner, M. D., San Francisco
Judge J. E. Richards, San Jose
Term Expiring 1928 P
Bishop Charles Wesley Burns, San Francisco
Rev. E. R. Dille, D. D., Alameda
Mrs. R. V. Watt, San Francisco
G. D. Gilman, San Jose
John A. Percy, San Francisco
John D. Crummey, San Jose
Rev. A. C. Bane, Berkeley
E. L. Wilhoit, Stockton
B. C. Wallace
Mrs. C. M. Jackson, Stockton
George H. Harris, Stockton
Term Expiring 1929
Rev. A. H. Briggs, D. D., San Francisco
Rev. John Stephens, D. D., Cakland
Rev. H. E. Milnes, D. D., Sacramento
B. J. Williams, Berkeley
O. D. Jacoby, Cakland
Rev. L. Burcham, D. D., Stockton
Judge W. H. Waste, Berkeley
W. C. Anderson, San Jose
J. H. McCallum, San Francisco
Henry G. Turner, Modesto
Mrs. Jessie Wilhoit, San Francisco
Thomas Baxter, Stockton
There has been no president elected since the death of the late Presif
dent, Hon. Rolla V. Watt, deceased, May 15, 1926.
Neil Warren ...........
Donald Forster .........
Lloyd Burke .......................
Henderson McGee ..........,.
7 I 13
Earl Crandall ........... ..................... P resident
l Frances Russell ...........
Alice Fellers ........... ..................... S ecretary
Norman Kelly .............. ............... T reasurer
Wesley Stouffer ................
Hazel Kelly .......... ............. R epresentatives
George Diffenderfer ......
Clifford Harrington ......,
Robert Breeden .................. Graduate Manager
Vernon Harris ...... ............ W eekly Manager
Virgil Howard .................. Naranjado Manager
Charles Schleicher ..................
Rollo LaBerge .................. Barbershop Manager
Cleetis Brown ............ Alumni Representative
Anna Osborng ................
Rosalie Williams .......... eekly Editors
.. ............, Chairman of Rally Committee
...,.........Treasurer of Rally Committee
Student Affairs Committee
George Diifenderfer ........................................ ............................ C hairman
Harold Jacoby ............................................................... Secretaryffreasurer
Iames Corson Elizabeth Matthews Charles Easterbrook
Marian Null Everett Stark
The Student Affairs Committee is composed of the presidents of the
Junior and Senior classes, two members elected at large from the junior
class, and three members elected at large from the Senior class. Its duties
consist in the enforcing of all provisions of the honor system, the enforcing
of campus traditions, and the deciding, subject to the approval of the
Faculty Committee on Administration, of all cases of the violation of recogf
nized standards of student morals.
The Point System was inaugurated by the A. S. C. P. for the purpose
of systematizing and distributing participation in student activities. It is
the duty of the Point System Committee consisting of two members from
the Senior class, two from the junior class, one from the Sophomore class,
and the chairman of the- Faculty Committee on Student Organizations, to
administer the Point System according to the specifications of the constif
The student members of the committee are appointed by the outfgoing
student body president with the approval of the Executive Committee
prior to the close of the spring semester.
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Jacoby Diffenderfer Matthews Easterbrook
Null Stark Carson
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Board of Control
Robert Breeden ................ ........... C hairman
'Charles Easterbrook ................ ...................... ................. S e Cretary
Due to the increase in interest and attendance at all the contests in the
major sports of Pacific, the Athletic Board of Control has spent a busy
The duties of this body include acting as an advisory council to the
Graduate Manager of Athletics, making arrangements for all athletic conf
tests, purchasing supplies, awarding letters, supervising interclass contests,
and settling matters of discipline which concern the athletic department.
The personnel of the Athletic Board of Control consists of the Gradu'
ate Manager of Athletics, the chairman of the Faculty Committee of
Athletics, and five upperclassmen elected from the student body. The
present membership of the board includes Graduate Manager Robert L.
Breeden, Professor Luther Sharp, Charles Easterbrook, '27, James Corson,
'27, Clarence Royse, '27, George Knoles, '28, and Clarence Mossman, '28.
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Associated Women Students
Beatrice Bodley ........... ................. P resident
jean Humphreys ............. ................,,., V icefPresident
Chrissie Woolcock ........... ................. R ecording Secretry
Dorothy Boring ........... .......... C orresponding Secretary
Mary Salber ............... ........ ............ T r easurer
Margaret Wilnies ........... ......,.................. S ong Leader
Bernice McArdle .......... ......... P ublicity Committee
Alice Fellers ............,.., ........... B ig Sister Committee
Alene Schuchard ........ ............ T ea Room Committee
HE Associated Women Students have, during the year 1926 27
carried out the purposes and projects of their organization with a
fine spirit of enthusiasm and cofoperation which characterizes the
organization at all times. The A. W. S. has contributed much
to the life of the women on the campus.
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umplrcys Bodley a er Woolcock 0 1
Neil Warren ............. ..................... ....
Virgil Howard ............. ..........
Mary Slalber .............
Howard Moody .....
Grace Nichols ...............
Miriam Beall .................. ...........
Wesley Stouffer ................ .............
Clara Morris .................. .............
Allene Schuchard ........... ..................... ............... C o nservatory
Alice Cooley ......,..... ........,........................... D rama
Jean Williams ........ ..................................., F orensics
Agnes White ...................... .............. I Women's Activities
Bernice McArdle ............ .................................. T he Year
Elliott Taylor ................ .................... O rganizations
Laurence Farrar ..........
Melvin Bennett ..........
Carolyn Leland ......
Everett Claypool ..............
Bill McArdle ........1............................................................. ............ C artoonist
Clarence Mossman Frank Bagnoll Paul Campbell
The Big Sister Committee, with Alice Fellers as chairman, functioned
during the summer and each Iunior and Senior girl was given the name of
an entering Freshman girl. Correspondence followed, and during Fresh'
man week the Big Sisters aided their Little Sisters in registering and in
becoming acquainted with campus life and traditions.
Cn December 15 a Christmas costume party was given for all the
women students. Gifts not exceeding fifteen cents were brought by each
girl and distributed by a bountiful Santa Claus. Dancing and a grand
march were followed by the distribution of prizes for the most original,
the handsomest and the funniest costume. A clever program of stunts and
dances was presented.
The Annual A. W. S. Reception was given on February 4, the first
week of the second semester. .New students and faculty members were
welcomed, and a delightful program of music and readings was given.
Mass meetings have been held every other month. Cn December 7,
Torch and Jewel, Senior Women's Honor Society, gave a skit for the
regular mass meeting. It demonstrated the ideals and standards of the
honor society in a symbolical manner, and was written by members of the
society. Cn February 8, Mrs. Fitzgerald, a prominent club worker of
Stockton, spoke to the women, and the Mu Zeta Rho Trio sang. The
other meetings have dealt with business matters.
The Tea Room under the efficient management of Mrs. Rice, and
assisted by Alene Schuchard, chairman of the Tea Room Committee, has
had a very successful year. At the end of February S5800 had been cleared
and by the end of the semester it will easily reach 31000. The cofoperaf
tion of the students in patronizing the 'LCub House" has also contributed
to its success.
The A. VV. S. was able to present a gift to Pacihc this spring in the
form of a much needed tennis court. Next year it is hoped that two more
courts will be built.
Chrissie Woolcock was elected next year's president at the last meeting
in March. It is impossible for Pacific to send any delegates to the National
Convention for it is being held in Illinois. The money usually used for
such a trip is being put on the gift.
The activities of the A. W. S. this year have made it an increasingly
valuable organization for promoting a feeling of friendship and service
among the women students of Pacific.
Cn March 15, 1926, the Associated Students of the College of Pacific
took over the management of the College Barber Shop. The shop was
first managed by "Bugs" Claypool who formulated the running gear of the
new enterprise. During the following spring months the shop was well
on its way to financial success. The first month's receipts showed a net
profit of 572.29 The prospects of a gold mine was in store for the
A. S. C. P. if business had continued. It was good until the summer
vacation came. When the students returned in the fall they seemed to
have forgotten that there was a barber shop on the campus. The Septemf
ber profits only showed 515.00 and from then on the net income decreased.
On November 1, 1926, the final note on the shop was paid. It now bef
longs to the A. S. C. P. but things were not as they seemed. The students'
support had reduced to almost nothing. At the end of the fall semester
the financial report showed a loss of 57.36. Things became worse as time
went on until the spring vacation brought new life and hope. Business
picked up and it is believed that before the end of the present semester that
the financial condition will be better.
Barber Shop P. R.'s Cub HOUSE
Cooley Campbell Salbcr Leland
' McArclle Bcall Clnypool Taylor
Williams Bennett XVhite Mossman
Schucharcl Stoulfer Nichols Farrar
Lawson Bagnall Moody
' M, vi
1 li, Wm
Anna Osborn ...............
Melvin Bennett ......
Agnes White ...........
..- .............. News Editor...
Ralph Richardson ................ - .............. Sport Editor ..............
Herbert Ferguson .............., 1 A . t t
Calhoun Reid ........................ pf """"""""' S515 an S . I
Mary Salber .................. ....... - ........... F eature Editor ..,,,.......- 1
Elizabeth Evans ...................
Grace Nichols .........
Sophomore Editors ...... 4:
Freshman Editors ......... '
', .......................... Alice Cooley
Junior Editors dp
l .............. Ralph Richardson
X ,............................ Betty Coffin
Literary Editor ....i.......... .......... R ossi Reynolds
Vernon Harris ............ ..................................................................................... B usiness Manager
Maureen Moore .................. I ASS. mms
Max Phillips .........................., f """"""" """""""""""""""""' 1 S
Dan Stone ................. ................ .............. C i rculation Manager
...- . . . ..fY,-..,,
Bennett White Richardson Bishop
Salbcr McArdlc Christman
Ferguson Stone Moore Leland
Cooley Reid Breen
Nichols Baker Evans - Belew
L. Knoles O. C. Miller
The Pacific Alumnus
HE idea of a Pacific alumni publication was first conceived some
time ago by'Mrs. H. C. Tillman of San Jose. This idea became
materialized in The Paciiic Alumnus, a twofpage paper which
has been published at frequent intervals during the past two
years by the Pacific Alumni Association under the editorship of Miss
Lorraine Knoles. Its contents include news notes and personals concern'
ing the location and activities of the former students and alumni of Pacilicg
and news of interest regarding campus life.
The College News Bureau, organized under the direct supervision of
the faculty committee on publicity and the division of journalism, acts as
a distributing agency for news of the College of the Pacific, and as a pracf
tical workshop for the students of journalism.
The activities of this organization are divided into three groups. First
among these is the preparation of the Weekly Press Bulletin which is
received by one hundred fifty newspapers in the most important cities and
towns of the San Joaquin, Sacramento, and Santa Clara Valleys, and the
bay region. This bulletin contains news of the various activities of the
The mat service which is available to the newspapers in the ten largest
valley towns is the second activity of the News Bureaug while the home
town newspaper service comprises the third. This latter service includes
the reporting of student and faculty achievements to the newspaper in the
home town of the student or faculty member concerned.
A radio cast of college dramas, sports, and musicals is a special feature
service afforded by the Bureau through a remote control "hookfup" with
the Stockton broadcasting station KWG.
s , W 1
HE CLASS OF '27 is of peculiar
historic importance in the annals
of Pacific as the last class on the
old San jose campus. As Frosh,
under the leadership of Utto Recknagel,
they took an interest in many branches of
college activity, and though forced to ac'
cept defeat at the hands of '26 in the Tie'
up and the memorable uboxfcar party,"
they finished their career with a victory in
the TugfoffWar. I Meanwhile a small
group of Frosh in the Stockton branch
with Vernon Harris as president, were loyf
ally doing their bit for Paciic. In the
Sophomore year the class was united on
a the new campus at Stockton with Everett
Claypool as president, Anne Osborn, vicef
president, Alice Fellers, secretary, and Fred Hosie, treasurer. This year
saw them victorious in the Tiefup but forced to take an unwelcome shiver
in the TugfoffWar. The women of the class won the interclass basketball
tournament, and the men carried away the laurels in the men's contest.
As Iuniors they gave their best in athletics, dramatics, debating, music
and journalism. ln accordance with tradition the class of '27 pursued
the Seniors on their "Sneak" and found them before the day was over.
Walter Pickering was the president of the class and associated with him
were: vicefpresident, Margaret Jackson, secretary, Francis Russell, treasf
urer, Fred Roehr.
This closing year, their last on the Pacific campus, has found the class
of '27 giving loyally of its time and talents to the serivce of Pacific in every
activity. George Diffenderfer, president, Helen Sellars, vicefpresident,
Gene Stoutmeyer, secretaryg and james Corson, treasurer, led the class in
a very successful year.
In concluding their career on the Pacific campus and leaving the be'
loved halls of their Alma Mater, the members of the Class of '27 carry with
them fond memories of the happy days on the old San Jose campus and
associations that could never be duplicatedg but no less memorable are the
strivings, the aspirations, the tasks, and the pleasures which have come
with the establishment of Pacific on the new campus in Stockton.
Marlitt Payne Stark San jose, Cal
P A CD
Major, Economics, Rho Lambda Phi Re-
porter 1, Corres, Sect'y. 2, Treas. 3, House
Mgr. 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 3, 4,
Captain 4, Block "P" Society, Board of Athf
letic Control 3.
Agnes White Stockton, Cal
Major, Speech, Theta Alpha Treas. 3, 4,
Epsilon Lambda Sigma Vice-Pres. Fall 2,
Treas. Fall 3, Rally Com. 3, 4, Philosophical
Club 2, 3, Press Club Pres. 4, Pacihc Players
Sec. 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, Basket'
ball 2, 3, Debate 3, Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4,
Weekly Staff 2, 3, 4, Junior and Campus
Editor, Orchestra 3.
Frances V. Russell Santa Cruz, Cal
Major, Dramatic Art, Theta Alpha Phi Pres.
4, Alpha Theta Tau Treas. 2, Chaplain 3,
Sgt.fat'Arms 3, Rec. Sect'y. 4, Directress 4,
W. A. A, VicefPres. 2, Pres. 3, Pacific
Players Sect'y. 2, A. S. C. P. VicefPres. 4,
Rally Comm. 4, Classical Club, Track 3,
Basketball 2, Interclass Debate 3, Dramatics
1, 2, 3, 4.
Elsie M. Field Lodi, Cal
M Z P
Major, Public School Music, Stockton
Branch, A. B. with high honors Sept. 1,
1926, Mu Zeta Rho First Directress 3, Cor'
responding Sect'y. 3.
Margaret Rae Jackson Stockton, Cal
E A E
Major, English, Stockton Branch, Torch and
jewel, Class VicefPres. 3, Tea Room Direc-
tor 4, Epsilon Lambda Sigma Rec. Sect'y.
3, Vice Pres. 4, Pres, 4, Spanish Club, Gere
man Club, Paperweights, W. A. A. Treas.
3, Basketball 2, 3, Tennis 1, 2, 3.
Anna Howard Osborn Stockton, Cal
Major, English, Stockton Branch Treas. 1,
Class VicefPres. 2, Alpha Theta Tau 'His-
torian 3, VicefPres. 3, House Manager 4,
Naranjado Staff 2, 3, Weekly Editor 4,
Staff 2, 3, 4, Rally Comm. 3.
Cecil Humphreys Stockton, Calif
Major, Chemistry, All'College Honor So-
ciety Marshall 4, Alpha Kappa Phi Corres.
Sect'y. 3, Pacific Science Club, Halogens,
Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Maurice Wood San jose, Cal
P A ill
Major, Physical Education, Rho Lambda Phi,
Block "P" Society Pres. and VicefPres. '26f
'27, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4, Captain 4, Baseball 2, Track 4.
Eleanor Ferguson Stock ton, C ll
Major, Physical Education, Epsilon Lambda
Sigma, Thalia Hall Council 3, Basketball 1,
2, 4, Tennis 1.
Blythe Malinowsky Patterson, Cal
L9 A 0
Major, Dramatic Art, Theta Alpha Phi
Sect'y. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Paciiic Players Corres.
Sect'y. 3, Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4.
Dorothy L. Dale Mountain View, Cal
Major, Violin and Public School Music, San
jose Teachers' College, Summers 192926,
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Concert Master,
Theatre Orchestra 3, 4, Assistant Director,
String Quartet 3, 4, First Violin, Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4.
Grace Nichols Hcaldsburg, Cal
Major, Spanish, Santa Rosa Junior College,
1925, AllfCollege Honor Society, Scribe 4,
La Tertulia Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Classical
Club, Sect'y. 4, Cosmopolitan Club Sect'y,f
Treas 4, Pacific Weekly Staff News Editor 3,
junior Editor 4, Naranjado Staff, College 3,
Student Body 4, Y. W. C. A.
Mary Salber Modesto, Cal
Major, English, Modesto Junior College 1925,
Torch and jewel Sect'y.fTreas. 4, Honor So'
ciety 4, Alpha Theta Tau Sec.fDirectress 4,
fmember 3, 41, W. A. A. Pres. 4, Weekly
3, 4, Feature Editor 4, Assistant Feature Edif
tor 3, Naranjado 3, 4, Associated Editor 3,
Assistant Editor 4, Rally Committee 3, 4,
A. W. S. Treas. 4.
Neil Warren Los Gatos, Cal
Major, Speech, All College Honor Society 4,
Chancellor 4, Theta Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4,
Alpha Kappa Phi Sect'y. 2, VicefPres. 2,
lnterclass Debate Team 4, Dramatics 1, 2, 3,
4, Pacific Players Pres. 4, Weekly Staff 2, 3,
4, Editor 3, Naranjado Staff 2, Editor 4.
.I ..lv 1,
William R. Sharkey, Jr. Martinez, Cal.
Major, Engineering, Omega
Sect'y. 3, Treas. 2, Trustee
Science Club, Engineers Club
Reporter, Pacific Players 2, 3
Captain 4, Weekly Reporter 3,
Stall 4, Board of Control 4.
4, Pres. 4,
, Track 3, 4,
Mable Barron Lodi, Cal.
Major, Speech, Utah Agricultural College,
Entered Pacihc, September, 1924, Pi Kappa
Delta, AllfCollege Honor Society 4.
Rosa Shambeau San jose, Cal.
E A Z
Major, Physical Education, Epsilon Lambda
Sigma House Pres., Fall 3, Y. W. C. A. 1,
3, W. A. A. Swimming Mgr. 2, 3, Paciic
Players 2, 3, 4, Basketball, Spring 4, Swim'
ming, Spring 4.
Dorothy Smith Turlock, Cal.
Major, Education, Modesto junior College,
Entered Pacific, Sept., 1925.
Theodora Bez-tells Stockton, Cal.
Major, Education, Y. W. C. A. Pres. 3,
Philosophical Club 3, 4, Pacific Forum 4,
Dorothy Hoover Turlock, Cal.
Major, English, Modesto Junior College '25,
Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Debate 3, 4.
Ralph M. Brittsan Santa Cruz, Cal.
L9 A fl!
Major, Electrical Engineer, Theta Alpha Phi,
American Association Engineers, Ex. Comm.
Pres. 3, 4, Pacific Players 4, Dramatics 1, 2,
A 'S' 'I Fifty-three
George Diffenderfer Stockton, Cal
P A fb
Major, Mathematics, Stockton Branch, Ex.
Comm. 4, Student AEairs Comm. Pres. 4,
Student Body Reporter 2, Rho Lambda Phi
Librarian 3, Pres. 4, Att'y. 4, Senior Class
Pres. 4, Interffjratcrnity Council Pres. 4,
Rally Comm. 3, Soph. Mgr. Athletics, Y. M.
C. A. Treas. 2, Weekly Business Mgr. 3.
Helen M. Loveridge Pittsburg, Cal
Major, Physical Education, AllfCollege Honor
Society, Women's Hall Sec.fTreas. 3, Pres.
4, W. A. A. Basketball Mgr. 4, Varsity
Basketball 1, Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 4,
Bertha Simms Turlock, Cal
Major, History, Modesto junior College,
Entered Pacific, Sept. 1925.
Alice Helen Fellers Sebastopol, Cal
E A 2
Major, Physical Ed., Torch and jewel Pres.
4, Pi Kappa Delta Historian 3, Epsilon
Lambda Sigma House Mgr. 3, Pres. 4,
Woman's Athletic Assn. Charter Member 1,
President 2, Basketball Mgr. 4, Basketball
1, 2, 3, Tennis 1, Debate 2, 3, Weekly Soph.
Editor 2, Ex. Comm. Rep. 3, Sec. 4, Point
System Comm. Sect'y. 3, 4, Class Sect'y. 2,
A. W. S. Treas. 3, Chairman Senior Ad-
visory Comm. 4, Assistant Director Physical
Education 3, 4.
Clara Morris Stockton, Cal
Major, History, Stockton Branch VicefPres.
1, Torch and jewel, A1lfCollege Honor So'
ciety VicefChancellor 4, A. S. C. P. Ex.
Comm. 3, Alpha Theta Tau Treas. 3, Cor'
respondent Sect'y. 3, VicefPres. 4, Y. W.
C. A. Vice-Pres. 3 Cabinet 4, Philosophical
Club Vice-Pres. 2.
Elizabeth Bryan Vallejo, Cal
T K K
Major, Physical Education, Tau Kappa
Kappa Chaplain 3, Pres. 4, InterfSorority
Council Pres. 4, Thalia Hall Pres. 4, Inter-
House Council Pres. 4.
Charles Easterbrook Los Gatos, Cal
A K fb
Major, Economics, A. S. C. P. Ex. Comm. 3,
Board of Control 4, Student Affairs Comm.,
Block "P" Society, Alpha Kappa Phi His'
torian, Corres. Sect'y., Vice-Pres. 4, Rotary
Re resentative 4, Interffjraternity Council,
Deiate 1, Naranjado Staff 2, Weekly Ref
porter 1, 2, 3, Economics Club, Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, Tennis 1.
Glen H. Paull San Jose, Cal.
P A 111
Major, Economics, Rho Lambda Phi, Li'
brarian 3, House Mgr. 4, VicefPres., Fall 4,
Football 2, 3, Senior Mgr. Basketball 4, Foot-
ball 4, Track 4, Board of Athletic Control 4,
Rally Committee 4.
Bernice lVIcArdle Stockton, Cal.
Major, English, Stockton 'Branch Sect'y. 1,
Alpha Theta Tau Custodian 3, Historian
4, Reporter 4, A. W. S. Pub. Comm. 3, Ex.
Comm. 4, Weekly Stalf 2, 3, 4, Naranjado
Staff 5, 4, Paperweights.
Mary Margaret Reyburn Pacific Grove, Cal
A C9 T
Major, Art, Alpha Theta Tau Chaplain 2,
Corres. Sect'y. 3, Pres. 4, Les Barbouilleurs,
Women's Tennis Mgr. 3.
Cornelia Elizabeth Ball McKittrick, Cal
Major, Public School Music, San jose State
Teachers' College, Summer Session, Inter'
Jean Humphreys Stockton, Cal
Major, English, Stockton Branch, Torch and
Jewel, A. W. S. Ex. Comm. 3, VicefPres. 4,
Student Affairs Comm. 3, Epsilon Lambda
Sigma Rec. Sect'y 2, VicefPres. 4, Rally
gonkm. 3, Paperweights Vice-Pres. 3, Y. W.
Marcella White Stockton, Cal
Major, Sociology, Torch and jewel, Epsilon
Lambda Sigma Historian 3, Sect'y. 3, Sgtfatf
Arms 2, 4, Y. W. C. A. Sect'y. 3, Pres. 4,
W. A. A. Hiking Manager 2, French Club,
Philosophical Cl u b, Cosmopolitan Club,
Norman Kelly San jose, Cal
A K KID
Major, Economics, A. S. C. P. Treas. 4,
Block "P" Society, Alpha Kappa Phi Treas.
4, Pacific Science Club Treas. 3, Football 3.
' Fifty E e
F i ft y-six
Henderson E. McGee Stockton, Cal
P A III
Major, Mathematics, Rho Lambda Phi,
A. S. C. P. Yell Leader 2, 3, 4, A. A. E.
Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Dramatics 2, Pacific
Players 1, 2, Interclass Debate 4, Naranjado
Staff 2, Engineering Extension '26, Rally
Marion Virginia Rice Stockton, Cal.
M 'IJ E
Major, Music, Mu Phi Epsilon Cotrespondf
ing Sect'y. 4, Classical Club 3, Summer Ses-
sion San Jose State Teachers' College 19253
26, Summer Session Pacific 1926, House
Council Women's Hall 3.
Nadean E. Tupper Grass Valley, Cal.
A G T
Major, Art, Alpha Theta Tau Custodian 2,
Treas. 3, Les Barbouilleurs Pres. 2, Sect'y.
3, Treas. 4, Summer Session San jose State
Teachers' College, '25-'26,
Walter J. G. Pickering Lodi, Cal.
P A CII
Major, Economics, Stockton Branch, Rho
Lambda Phi, Jr. Class Pres., Student Affairs
Comm. Sect'y, junior Mgr. Football, A Cap-
pella 3, 4, Naranjado Staff 2, Weekly Staff
.3, Track 2, 3, 4.
Florence L. Veall Oakland, Cal.
Major, Public School Music, University of
California A. B. 1922, Graduate Work U. C.
192203, Alpha Mu, U. C. Music Honor So-
Vesta May Raynsford Sacramento, Cal.
M Z P
Major, Art, Sacramento Junior College, En' .
tered Pacific Sept., 1925, Mu Zeta Rho
First Directress 4, Pacific Players 4, Les Bar'
bouilleurs Pres. 4, Dramatics 3, 4, Rally
Percy Smith Stockton, Cal.
Major, Economics, Stockton Branch, Pi Kap
pa Delta VicefPres. 4, Rho Lambda Phi,
Rally Comm. 3, 4, Board of Control 3, Eco
nomics Club, Spanish Club, Band Pres. 3,
Debate 2, 3, 4, Ass't. Debate Mgr. 2,
Weekly Ass't. Mgr. 2, 3, Reporter 2.
Francis Sanford Ukiah, Cal
A ll A
Major, Chemistryg Alpha Pi Alpha fcharter
memberj Sec. 45 Pi Sigma Kappag Halogensg
Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Elna Mae Miller Gustine, Cal
Major, History and Political Scienceg Uni-
versity of California, 1924g Alpha Theta
Tau Custodian 2, Historian 5, Treas. 45 La
Cercle Francais 2, 3g Paperweights 2g Pacific
Players, Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Irma C. Murray Eureka, Cal
T K K
Major, Public School Music, Tau Kappa
Kappa, 3, 4g Y. W. C. A. 1, 25 Chorus 1,
2, 3, 43 Bells of Beaujolias 3, Marriage of
Byron C. Prouty lone, Cal
Major. Economics, Sacramento junior Col'
lege: 'Entered Pacific, Sept., 1925, Rho
Lambda Phig Economics Clubg Football 3, 4:
Weekly Reporter 3.
Georgiana Albert Oakland, Cal
Major, Music Theory, Conservatory Council
4, Women's Hall Council 4.
Elizabeth Matthews San Francisco, Cal.
Major, Englishg Alpha Theta Tau Direct'
ress 4, Student Affairs Comm. 4g Pacific
Earle Crandall Napa, Cal.
Major, Philosophy, A. S. C. P. Pres. 4g Pi
Kappa Delta, Omega Phi Alpha Pres. 4g
Football 1, 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Debate 3, Dra'
matics 2, Naranjado Staff 2, Editor 35 Philo'
sophical Cluhg Classical Cluhg Block "P" So-
Fifty .re en
Ted Baun Yuba City, Cal.
P A ill
Major, Mechanical Engineering, Block "P"
Society Pres. 4, Rho Lambda Phi, Att'y. 4,
Treas. 3, VicefPres. 3, A. A. E. Ex. Comm.
3, 4, Football, 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, Tennis 1.
Gene Stoutemyer Waggoner Stockton, Cal.
E A E ' A
Major, History, Stockton Branch, A. W. S.
Sect'y. 3, W. A. A. Sect'y. 4, Class Sect'y.
4, Epsilon Lambda Sigma Treas. 3, House
Mgr. 4, Philosophical Club, Y. W. C. A.,
Basketball Z, 3.
M. Allene Schuhard Watsonville, Cal.
M Z P ,
Major, Music, University of California 1,
Mu Phi Epsilon, Mu Zeta Rho, Sect'y 3,
Vice-Pres. 4, French Club Pres. 2, 3, Nar-
anjado 4, Conservatory, Chorus, 2, 3, 4,
A. W. S. Executive Committee, Tea Room
1VIary Elizabeth Brittell San Jose, Cal.
Major, Public School Music, Chorus 1, 2,
Verna Hannah Sacramento, Cal.
M Z P
Major, Speech, Sacramento Junior College,
Theta Alpha Phi, Mu Zeta Rho Pres. 3, 4,
Pacific Players VicefPres. 3, 4, Debate 3, 4,
Dramatics 2, 3, 4. ,
Nettie Asbu Burne Cornin Cal.
YY Y E,
Major, Public School.Music, University of
California in L. A., Entered Pacinc 1924,
Mu Zeta Rho First Directress 2, 3, 4, Pacif
fic Players 3, 4, Dramatics 2, 3.
Daniel K. Hur Korea
Major, Chemistry, Entered Union Christian
College, Korea, 1920, Entered Shan hai Mis'
sionary College, China, 1921, Die Eukunft,
Science Club, Cosmopolitan Club.
Virgil G. Howard Altaville, Cal.
S2 GI? A
Major, Economics, Omega Phi Alpha Vice'
Pres. 2, 4, Treas. 2, Reporter 1, 3, Pacific
Press Club VicefPres. 2, La Tertulia 3, Clas-
sical Club Sect'y. 1, Vice-Pres. 2, Pacihc
Players 1, Debate, Inter'Collegiate 3, Inter'
Class 3, IntrafMural 2, Dramatics 3, Pacific
Weekly, Circulating Mgr. 1, Business Mgr.
2, Naranjado Staff 1, 2, Managing Editor 3,
Business Mgr. 4, Chorus 1, 2, Class Ciicers,
Treas. 2. '
Kate C. Hanson Stockton, Cal.
Major, Spanish, Raja Yaga College, Point
Loma, Cal., Philosophical Club 4.
Alice Bunting San Jose, Cal.
F Major, Economics and Sociology, Philosophif
Ethel Campbell Stockton, Cal.
Major, Public School Music, Entered Phil'
lips University, Enid, Okla., 1923, Knox
Conservatory, Galesburg, Ill., 1924, 'U. S. C.,
Pacific Feb., 1926.
Sussanuo Wmig China
Major, Religious Education, Cosmopolitan
Club, Chinese Student Club, Y. W. C. A.
Josephine Tillman San jose, Cal.
E A E
Major, Religious Education, Entered Pacihc
1921, Refentered 1923, AllfCollege Honor
Society, Epsilon Lambda Sigma, Chaplain 1,
4, Historian 3, Recording Sect'y. 4, House
Council 4, Y. W. C. A., La Tertulia Vice-
Pres. 1, Philosophical Club.
George Vernon Harris Stockton, Cal.
A K 117 '
Major, Economics, Stockton Branch Pres. 1,
Alpha Kappa Phi, Rally Comm. 3, 4, Sect'y.
3, Y. M. C. A. Vice-Pres. 3, Weekly Mgr. 4,
Carculation Mgr. 3.
James H. Corson Modesto, Cal
Major, Philosophyg Modesto junior Collegeg
Entered Pacific Sept., 19255 Omega Phi
Alphag Board of Control 45 Student Affairs
Comm. 45 Block "P" Societyg Football 3, 45
Track 3, 45 Pacific Quartet 3, 45 Philosophi-
cal Club5 Classical Club.
Auril Baker Manteca, Cal
Major, Englishg Modesto junior College '255
Y. W. C. A. Chairman of Publicity 4, Com'
mitteeg Weekly Staff 4, Exchange Editor
Spring, Sophomore Editor 2 Sems.g Summer
Session California 1926.
Margaret Gealey Woodford Stockton, Cal
Major, Englishg Stockton Branchg Epsilon
Lambda Sigma Sect'y 35 Paperweights 2, 35
Beatrice W. Bodley Stockton, Cal
Major, Piano and Organ5 All-College Honor
Society5 Torch and jewel VicefPres. 45 Mu
Phi Epsilon Sec'y. 45 A. W. S. Pres. 45 Song
.Leader 35 Mu Zeta Rho Pres. 3, Vice-Pres. 35
Historian 45 Pacific Players 25 Weekly Ref
porter 2, 3, 45 Naranjado Staff 35 Orchestra
Gladys Bennyhoff Santa Rosa, Cal
Major, Music Theory.
Lurline Stephens Kratzer - Stockton, Cal
Major, Spanish5 Stockton Branch5 Weekly
Reporter 35 Spanish Club Pres. 35 French
Club Reporter 35 Pacific Science Club.
Cliiord Harrington Oakland, Cal
Major, Chemistry5 Theta Alpha Phi Treas. 35
Omega Phi Alpha Treas. 2, VicefPres. 3,
Pres. 45 Pi Sigma Kappa VicefPres. 35 Pacif
fic Players Guard 25 Rally Comm. Chairman
35 Ex. Comm. 45 Rotary Representative 35
Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 45 Die Zukunftg Halogens.
Frederic A. Roehr Hughson, Cal
Lavelle Marie Wheeler Cedarville, Cal
M Z P
Major, Public School Music, Omega Phi
Alpha Sect'y. 45 Dramatics 1, 44 A Cappella
Choir 2, 3, 4g Band 4g Class Treas. 35 Foot'
ball 13 Baseball 1, Winner "Pep" Song Con-
Major, Public School Music, Mu Phi Epsilon,
Warden, Spring 4g Mu Zeta Rho 2nd Direct'
ress, Spring 3, Corres. Sect'y, Fall 4, Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 25 Piano Recital 2, 3,
4, Thalia Hall House Council, Fall 3, Spring
Bertie Robison Stockton, Cal
Major, Religious Educationg Stockton Branch.
Esther May Petersen Calistoga, Cal
Major, Educationg San jose State Teachers'
Collegeg La Tertuliag Student Volunteer.
Lucile Estes Morgan Hill, Cal
Major, Economics, From C. O. P. to San
jose junior College '24, returned to C. O. P.
'27, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, World Fellowship 2,
35 Philosophical Club 3, 43 Eson Club 3, 4,
Life Service Group 4.
Florence Estes Morgan Hill, Cal
B. Everett Claypool Dinuba, Cal
A K ill
Major, Economics, Alpha Kappa Phi, Treas.
2, Sect'y. 3, House Mgr. 4, La Tertulia
Treas. 1, Pres. 2, Economics Clubg Pacific
Weekly 2, Business Mgr.g Naranjado 4,
Staff Mgr.g Class Pres. 2g Point System Com.
FTER three years of constant ac'
tivity, the class of '28 still retains
its prestige gained in the fall of
S I , 1924, as one of the most talented
groups Paciic has ever known. In every
activity its members are the dominant fig'
ures, and the success of their endeavors
is evident as one investigates the records.
In every sense of the word the potential
strength of the group has materialized,
and all prophetic utterances of success are
fast being fulnlled. In athletics, Juniors
are doing more than their expected share.
The debate squad is preponderately made
up of third year students. Dramatics,
music, and departmental activities all tes'
tify to the ability of the class of '28, In fact, wherever one goes, juniors
are to be found.
Being the first class on the Stockton campus, this group has had, and
will have, probably the best bird's eye view of the transition period of
Pacific. Realizing that these first few years will settle the destiny of "Calif
fornia's First College," the class of '28 have extended every effort to make
sure of the continuation of the success that has always been Pacific's. And
so as they face the future as Seniors and graduates, their only desire is to do
their best that Paciic may grow in numbers and in spirit, and in the hearts
of the community.
Forster Hatch Livoni Parsons Jones
Walker MacDonald Young Royse
Hutson Opsal Null Boring Dcnius
Schleicher Tumulty Fiola Burke
Williams Beall Janes Bridge Mossman
Groh Taylor Moore Canning
Fuller Farey Adams Case
i- i J ,.- 'Ak' Q. Sixty-tlzree
Headley Quimby Gagnon Kimball Hcisingcr
Tom Shaffer Owen Becker
Quick Stirnaman Eddy Breen Hinshaw
Smith Comstock Wheeler Reimers
Leish man Wilbur Stouflcr Richardson Matthews
La Berge McGee Alltucker Sloan
Wilson Pruett Pellets Harkness
Adsir Woolcock Farrar, L.
McCurdy Gonzales Grupc
Lawson Brothers Christman
Hunter Gardner Truman, L,
Farey O'Kane Beers
Wilson Godsil Truman, E.
Sundstrom Farrar. J. Brown
N SEPTEMBER 10, 1926, the Sophomore Class started to "play
the game" by teaching the Frosh their station in campus life and
assuming the proper authority. A meeting was held the first Week
and "Rusty" Russell was chosen as president. Those elected to
fill the remaining oflices were: Vicefpresident, Rita Melville, secretary,
Marian Van Gilderg and treasurer, Victor Ledbetter.
The TiefUp was not a physical victory, but a moral one, as far as the
initiation of the class of '30 were concerned. From that day hence the
Frosh were taught that cleanliness is next to Godliness and that the shortest
road to cleanliness is Water! For several weeks at the noon hour, the
Freshmen submitted to a plunge in the iron tub, provided for such purposes,
at the command of the Sophomore men, and as the inclement weather
approached the tub was abolished but the water pipes were not frozen.
The Sophomore Class continued its activity of the previous year in
athletics. "Rusty" Russell, Paul Campbell, and Everett Ellis represented
the class on the varsity during football season. "Bill" Klein, "Rusty" Rus'
sell, and L'Gordie" Knoles Won prominence on the basketball varsity.
journalism, dramatics, music, and scholarship are fields in which the
Sophomores have made a noticeable standing and can not help but continue.
M. Van Gildcr F. Russell
V. Ledbetter R. Melville
, ' J ,, ,. , L Y . - .
L I .. J. 1,1 - ,. ' ' ' 'V '.,'-
1 '-n -,gat ,...n. --
HE Class of 1930 has proved that it is fit to carry on Pacifids
traditions on the athletic Held, in debating and journalism, and in
exhibiting that true Pacific spirit which Freshman classes' often
ind hard to obtain.
In the Erst competition of the year the Class of 1930 overwhelmed the
Sophomores in the annual tiefup. "A lot of rough necks," said the twenty'
niners, but the Freshmen put out an edition of the Weeldy that was so
commendable that they began to believe themselves Hhighbrowsf'
The class showed its spirit by erecting one of the school's largest bon'
fires. The members won the interfclass basketball tournament and the
indoor track meet and entered a team in the interfclass debate contests.
Besides this, the Freshman debaters, under the direction of Coach Miller,
had a very successful season.
The oilicers of the class were: '
First Semester Second Semester
Percy Dyer .................. ........... P resident ........... .......... K ent Shurnan
Kent Shuman ............,........ ......... V icefPresident ......... .......... P auline Brewster
Marjorie Crandall ........... ........... S ecretary ........... .......... W esley Sawyer
Lehman Odale .............. - ........ , ................. Treasurer ...................,,................. Paul Crandall
P. Brewster K, Shumzm
W. Sawyer- P. Campbell
-Jn' an KL.. fl l E f if '- "' ,f' 1,-""" Sixty-revert
,Ch x v., i W, AL-- Q- H-M .ii K,,,-Q2-V,,.
In the allfimportant lapse between the clouds of night,
Whilst all the world toils ong the flaming sphere is at its height.
Poor man below is either scheming for his gain
Cr wrapt in thoughtsg and thoughts of self are topmost in the train.
A penny for your thoughts," is said when face and eye are tense.
For he who thinks of self alone, his thoughts are worth-but pence
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ORANGE AND BLACK DAY
RANGE AND BLACK DAY on September 12 brought Fresh'
man Week to an unusually successful termination-that is, for the
' Freshman. The Freshmen, over two hundred in number, had
spent the week getting accustomed to the campus and its tradif
tions, and on this day they asserted themselves by winning a complete Vic'
tory in the FreshmanfSophomore TiefUp.
Besides getting the wardrobe "organized" during the irst week, Fresh'
man activity consisted of getting acquainted with the student body, the
faculty, H2O, dinks and overalls, barrels, moonlight rides followed by long
walks, and the supercilious Sophs. Then came Orange and Black Day
when the Sophomores became acquainted with something-the prowess of
the Freshman class. The annual TiefUp proved just as exciting as in previf
ous years, but contrary to usual results the Sophs were defeated by the
strength and organization of the Frosh.
STUDENT BODY RECEPTION
New and old students of the College of Pacific were formally welcomed
to the campus at the annual Student Body Reception on the night of Sep'
temper 17. The reception was, as usual, held in Social Hall, and was one
of the largest gatherings of its kind in PaciHc's history.
The varied program consisted of an address by Earl Crandall on
"Thorough Cofoperation on the Campus and a Greater Paciic Spirit," a
reading, "The Crooked Moiith Family," by Lucian Scott, and solos by
Margaret Liesy Diffenderfer and Joy Van Allen. The Mu Zeta Rho
quartet also entertained during the evening.
Refreshments were served to the guests following the program.
Of all Homecoming Days in the history of Pacific, both of the past and
future, that of 1926 will always be remembered as one of the "biggest and
best." The college began its welcome on Thursday, November 11th, when
alumni from all parts of the country started their occupation of the campus.
Enthusiasm and a feeling of friendship permeated the halls and grounds
of Pacific as throngs of alumni, faculty, and students celebrated the Home'
coming of former students and graduates. To add to the spirit, numerous
signs and posters of "Welcome" were placed in the dormitories, administraf
tion building, and sorority and fraternity houses.
Alumni continued to arrive all during the weekfend, and each day and
night some form of merryfmaking was afforded the guests.
THE BONFIRE RALLY
The alumni received their first big thrill Thursday night at the huge
bonfire rally when the students, with songs, yells, and stunts, predicted the
downfall of the St. Mary's team in their clash with them on Saturday,
November 13th-"The Saint's Hoodoo." After a triumphant parade
downtown in anticipation of the victory on Homecoming Day, the students
turned their Fords and various other makeshifts in the direction of the
gymnasium where an immense crowd of alumni and visitors were eagerly
waiting for the beginning of the "pep" rally. Their expectations were
more than fulfilled by the students. The gymnasium was charged to the
rafters that night with vim, vigor, and vitality and all this was concentrated
in an attempt to arouse the winning spirit in the Tiger Varsity, in order
that they might present a victory to the alumni as their contribution to'
wards making Homecoming a glorious success.
There were various stunts presented by different organizations on the
campus, all clever and original, which added greatly to the enthusiasm of
the huge audience. Each depicted in a most realistic and moving fashion
the direful downfall of the Saints in their conflict with the Bengals of
Rhizomia was the originator of a most unusual Irish skit, its players
acting so natural that some people in the audience really wanted to know
whether they had not "just come over from the old countreef' It was a
clever takefoff on the nationality popular at St. Mary's.
"The Shooting of Dan McGrew" was a melodramatic parody presented
in a most professional manner by Omega Phi Alpha and increased the spirits
of the watching crowd to the highest possible degree. Interpreted in the
right way it foretold that the "Saints" would encounter a like destiny on
the fatal 13th.
Alpha Theta Tau's "Tiger Lilies," a feminine imitation of what the
varsity squad was expected to do to St. Mary's the following Saturday,
was especially entertaining and well received. The "Lilies" went through
their paces with a speed and ease that even the real varsity might envy
and take lessons from. The "gals" showed them how easy it would be to
overcome "Slip" Madigan's saintly squad.
Short talks by business men and members of the faculty, showed the
optimistic outlook that prevailed concerning the outcome of the game.
"Coach Cornelius" in his usual inimitable manner spoke modestly but also
instilled great hopes in the bosoms of his listeners, as he told of the faith he
had in his men to defeat their rivals. Songs and yells were given at intervals
throughout the program.
At the conclusion of the rally in the gymnasium the crowd poured out
of the building onto the field where the big bonfire, the result of many
weeks of labor by the Frosh, awaited intact, as a result of the watchful
guarding of the Sophomores, the touch of flaming torches. The students,
following the yell leaders, serpentined around the huge offering of deiance
to St. Mary's. It was a vivid scene and will long be remembered by the
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12th
The morning and afternoon were spent in renewing old acquaintantf
ships and in touring the campus. Many of the alumni had never seen the
campus or houses, and they viewed with pride the beautiful buildings and
"The Humbugf' the play presented Friday and Saturday nights, was
not a "humbug" at all but a very successful, and highly entertaining com'
edy. Its amusing lines and humorous situations filled the large audience
with laughter and they appreciated greatly the ine acting of the students
who had the leads in the play: Bill Davis, Frances Russell, Mel Lawson
and Mildred Tumelty. Bill Davis was undoubtedly the "hit" of the even'
Many of the alumni gathered at the annual banquet Saturday noon in
the dining hall where a program consisting of musical numbers and speeches
by former graduates was given.
PACIFIC vs. ST. MARY,S
Of course, the most important feature of the day was the game that
afternoon with St. Mary's. Earlier in the day an enthusiastic and noisy
parade of machines covered the entire business district to arouse interest
in the Homecoming game. Their efforts were well rewarded for the
largest crowd ever assembled in Pacific's stadium, between '7000 and 8000
people, greeted the teams as they ran onto the field. Special and novel
bleacher stunts were featured in addition to the college band. It is sad to
relate, but Pacificls varsity failed to give the alumni and the crowd of
Words and Music by Fred Ruuhr
There is epkrit in the T1-ger camp, There is f1re-- in ev'i-ry
if 2fffJ'UEJ,f W2-H59
eye, Thers's a shout to fightfing Tieger men,Thera are banners float-ing
' e J e .sew H 1 J .P
A. J . - , . . I
high.-Each strive of blaclpstands for deizermina-tion,Fired by orange flaming
,1 T' ' 1 ' 1 T .P ,P ,J '
. . J .1 J J
beams. So keep up the epi1vit.A11 shall hear ua cheer our fight-ing Ti-ger
J I ' I u 7 J J
Team. Ben-ga1's sons are on-the war-path now. Us- irrg claw and
. AJ . I P - 1- J
:Kang as they know how, Fighti-ing is their keen de -light,
. W . J '
Ofiange and black to them ie might. They will sl-ways .win the vic-4'1:o-
J , Q-J ' 1 V
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V 1 l - ,
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ry, Rghigghgighl Ben-gal s sons are on the war ,- path now.
' f ' - to fall. Hone Acan de-feat them
'SUEDE-QHBB Bcalp is-sure-ly due
eJJJ,5 Ufifil Jr
Try' and beat themi. -They are on the war -path NOW.-
Pacificites what they most wanted-a "Homecoming Day" victory. The
game ended with the regrettable score of 67f7 in favor of the men coached
by "Slip" Madigan. Pacific was completely outclassed and could do nothf
ing but iight. The "Saints' Hoodoo" had become a boomerang. It was
a sad Homecoming game, but the alumni and students cheered loyally until
the bitter end.
Following the game, alumni reunions were held in all of the sorority
and fraternity houses where new friendships were made and old ones
In the fraternity houses the "bonds of brotherhood" were strengthened
by jolly Hgetftogethersl' and many well known and distinguished alumni
were welcomed in a hearty fashion.
The sororities entertained their returning alumni with teas, buffet sup'
pers, and dinners. Joint meetings of the former and newer members were
held and future plans discussed. ,
That night several theatre parties attended the second performance of
the comedy, "The Humbugf' and this marked the close of the more
frivolous festivities. -
The following day, Sunday, in accordance with the Homecommg pro'
gram, Dr. Knoles gave a Homecoming sermon at the Central Methodist
Church, which was attended by a large number of alumni and visitors on
That afternoon and evening the last of the alumni regretfully parted
from their Alma Mater.
In spite of the one black moment on Saturday afternoon the Home'
coming of 1926 was a great success, and left the alumni, students, and
faculty with the "grand and glorious feeling" that there would be other
Homecomings in the future. -
A. W. S. PARTY
The Christmas season at Pacific was opened by the women of the
campus when they gave their Christmas masquerade in the gymnasium on
the 15 th of December. Mary Salber was chairman of the affair and she
and the committees provided an unusually enjoyable evening for the
The Christmas motif was used in decorating the gymnasium and the
idea of the Christmas feast was carried out in the refreshments. Santa
r Y I
Claus was represented by the girls themselves for each brought a handsome
l5fcent gift for some one else at the party. The entertainment consisted
of stunts and dancing, the music being supplied by a girls' jazz orchestra.
One of the features of the evening was a lively St. Louis contest which was
won by Helen Wilcox.
RI-IO LAMBDA PHI
Rho Lambda Phi began its participation in the social activities of the
year on September 23 with its annual watermelon feed for the men of the
campus. The crop was good this year and the Held adjoining the men's
dormitory looked like a negro nominating convention.
On january 20 Rho Lambda Phi, Omega Phi Alpha and Alpha Kappa
Phi held a joint meeting at the latter's home in Fraternity Circle and a
pleasing program and refreshments made the evening a real success. On
March 3 Epsilon Lambda Sigma and Rho Lambda Phi enjoyed a long
remembered exchange dinner in their respective houses. This was the hrst
event of its kind on the Pacific campus.
Rhizomia gave its Hrst annual dance on the evening of March 4 with
the beautifully decorated Country Club as its setting. A joint meeting
was held with Alpha Tau at the Rhizite house at which the Frosh of both
organizations provided entertainment.
Rho Lambda Phi and Alpha Theta Tau exchanged dinners April 5 and
a clever program was arranged for the affair. A similar dinner was held
with Mu Zeta Rho on the evening of April 28.
The annual Rhizite picnic was held May 13, 14 and 15 at a popular
The social life of the Women's Hall has included during the past year
many enjoyable and colorful affairs.
The annual Kim party began the social season on September 15 . On
November 7 a tea was given for the members of the faculty. October 29
brought a gay costume Hallowe'en party. Miss Barr was the guest of
honor at a dinner given by the house council on December 12.
On April 6 the Women entertained their young men friends at a lively
Pirate party. A bridge party was given April 31 for the women and their
friends. May 12 concluded the social season of the Hall, the occasion
being a High jinks. '
.S ly IJ!
OMEGA PHI ALPHA
The school year of 1927 was a busy one socially for Omega Phi Alpha
Fraternity. Many "stag parties" were held as well as those which included
members of the fair sex.
The social activities of the season were started with a Hallowe'en Party
given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Ritter, in Tuxedo Park. Several
alumni members were present.
The next affair was a Treasure Hunt, at the Fraternity House, which
was decorated to represent a Kentucky cave. When discovered, the treas'
ure was found to be an ancient chest filled with favors for the guests.
After refreshments had been served, the guests were taken home in a
Cn the nineteenth of March the Fraternity were hosts on a boat ride
to an island near Rio Vista.
April twentyfifth the Fraternity went on an informal outing to Phoenix'
Lake, above Sonora. After a picnic lunch the party enjoyed an afternoon
of boating, swimming, and baseball.
The social activities were brought to a successful close by a formal
dinner and theater party, in Cakland, May thirteenth. The dinner was
served at six o'clock, at the Athens Club. After dinner the party went
to the Fulton Theater and enjoyed an excellent play, presented by the Fulf
ton Players. The members of the party who wished to dance then returned
to the Athens Club, where a delightful climax was provided for the evenf
ing's enjoyment. '
TAU KAPPA KAPPA
A vivid carnival scene with varifhued balloons, confetti and dollffavors
were combined to make a very effective setting for the Tau Kappa Kappa
rush party in the Gold Room of the Hotel Stockton, on November 5 . Gay
Pierettes and Pirots were the hostesses.
Leaving their section among the rooters at the Big Game, the girls went
to Wilson's where they gave a Homecoming dinner to their alumnae.
Two very successful National Nights, November 16 and 17, were,
given by the sorority for the beneht of the building fund. A party was
given at Wilsonls on the 17th in honor of the entertainers.
A very enjoyable picnic was held in thegattractive Tennis Club House
on December 14. After an 8 :OO o'clock breakfast at The Wave on january
16, a beautiful pledge ceremony was held. I
In a charming old colonial living room, with its spinning wheel and tall
yellow tapers, the sorority presided over a Silver Tea on the afternoon of
After a spirited informal initiation on March 10, a very impressive
formal initiation took place the next evening following a dinner at The
During March the girls edited the Tau Kappa Kappa News Sheet for
the friends and members of the sorority. The Kappa Six Variety enter'
tainers presented a program at Collegeville on April 25.
A rustic cabin on the edge of Muir Woods was the setting of a week'
end trip the third week after vacation. Cn May ZO the girls were hostesses
to their young men guests at a moonlight picnic in Louis Park. Later in
the spring a lovely "Rainbow Tea" was given for Tau Kappa Kappa
ALPHA KAPPA PI-II '
The members of Alpha Kappa Phi had been living in their new home
but a short time before the close of school last spring, so it was with a great
deal of pleasure that they had "open house" in the early fall, at which
many of their friends were entertained. After the guests had seen the
house a short program was presented by the members.
The annual Homecoming exercises found many of the old alumni
present. As is customary, there was a banquet at which Dr. Knoles spoke.
The most novel entertainment of the whole year was in the form of a
mystery barn dance to which a great many nonffraternity men of the cam'
pus were invited. This was held at a very notorious place in the islands,
on lvlarch 25 .
The annual boat ride held the weekfend of May 14 and 15 was enjoyed
by many of the friends, alumni, and neophites of the fraternity.
Every Wednesday evening was set aside as ladies' night. This turned
out to be very enjoyable. Santa Claus visited all the men just before they
went home for their Christmas vacation. The wives of the Rotarians were
entertained at a tea in the latter part of April. The weekly banquets which
were held in the college dining hall every Thursday evening were a unique
feature in the life of the fraternity. The traditional literary programs held
weekly after the regular business meetings afforded opportunity for valuf
able individual expression. Besides these social functions there were several
The chairman of the social affairs committee for the Hrst semester was
Charles Schleicher, and for the second, Fred Breen.
The feature of this year's Senior Sneak was the lack of opposition by
the Junior class. Rather than pursue the unattainable, the Juniors preferred
a quiet day of study on the campus.
Leaving the campus Monday morning, May 9, before eight o'clock, the
class of '27 met at the Yosemite Lake boathouse where a launch was
waiting. , , ,
Four hours of speeding down the river brought the sneakers to Rio
Vista. A picnic lunch was served under the trees, and the afternoon was
spent in swimming and a short excursion of exploration. The return trip
provided much in the way of impromptu entertainment. Ted Baun and
jim Corson reverted to early type by reviving the art of water fighting.
The faculty guests on the sneak were: Dean and Mrs. Farley and Dean
Barr. ' ' ' ' ' A
PLAY ,DAY i
The women of the campus held their Annual Play Day on May 6th
in the stadium. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i A 1
E gl I3 fl
During the past year the Art Department has shown a marked increase
in the number of registered students as well as the types of work offered.
The exhibit held at the end of the first semester displayed the wide variety
of work done by the increasing number of "Pacific artists." The exhibit
in June gives promise of being even larger and finer than the one in January.
Among the types of work on display at the january exhibit were:
crafts, consisting of copper and leather workg ceramics, which included a
number of cement modelsg still life work, which was done in pencil, char'
coal, pastelle, watercolor, and oilg casts modeled from clay, outfdoor sketch'
ingg portraits drawn from living modelsg design, including elementary def
sign, darkflight pattern work, color design and block printingg tiefdye and
batikg pen and ink workg and printing.
Cn Friday afternoon of the exhibit the members of Les Barbouilleurs,
the art club, hostessed an attractive tea in the art rooms. Guests were
students and friends and a number of interested townspeople.
The exhibit in June gives promise of being larger and finer than the
one in January. Among the mstructors who are responsible for the excel'
lent showing of the department are: Miss Etta Booth, head of the depart'
ment, Mrs. Albert Worden, assistant, Mrs. Allan Bacon, instructor in
China painting and parchment work, and Mrs. Warren Dayton, in charge
of outfdoor sketching.
A ARBOR DAY
The annual Arbor Day program on May 4 was unusually successful.
The students and faculty members cofoperated in clearing the stadium and
the area in front of the Chapel. The Engineering Department ably super'
intended the work of the day.
At noon Mrs. Ball served a delicious lunch to a great many students
and faculty members. A campus orchestra entertained during the luncheon
The traditional FroshfSophomore Tiefup was held immediately follow'
ing lunch, and the Frosh proved their prowess by dragging their opponents
through the water. This victory determined whether or not the Frosh
would continue to wear dinks.
E gl ty-four
EPSILON LAMBDA SIGMA
Epsilon Lambda Sigma Sorority was hostess at a number of lovely
affairs during the year. The Hrst important social event was the patroness
party on October 21, at which the girls entertained a group of these inter'
Cn October 15 the girls entertained about thirty Freshman women at
a rush party. The Chinese motif was carried out in the decorations and
Former members of Epsilon were entertained in the Sorority house on
Homecoming Day. A delicious buffet supper was served.
Informal initiation of new members took place on the campus and later
the formal ceremony was held in thepSorority house.
Cn December 1 the sorority entertained the football squad at a banquet
at which Al jones was elected football captain for the coming year. The
Goofs were not forgotten, for, on December 2, the girls held a waffle feed
in their honor.
The group held its annual open house on December 5. just before
Christmas vacation, the .members assembled around a brightly decorated
tree, and exchanged greetings before parting for the holidays.
The organization entertained its pledges at a Valentine bridge party.
In the early spring Dr. Goodman's home in Tuxedo Park was the setting
for an informal dancing party.
Cn April 12 Epsilon Lambda Sigma were hostesses at a tea for visiting
Rotarians. A similar tea was held on April 29 in honor of ZOO members
of the County Federation of Women's Clubs. Tea was served for faculty
members on May 18.
The members of the sorority entertained their young men friends on
May 22 with a formal dinner dance in the Italian Room of the Hotel Whit'
comb in San Francisco.
Commencement Week, the last week in the school year, opens at Pa'
cific with the Baccalaureate Sermon which will be given on Sunday, June 3,
in the Pacific Chapel.
Senior Day follows next on Wednesday of the same week. It is then
that the Seniors, as students of the College, will take their last tour of the
Alumni Day, Thursday, June 7, will be a busy one. The annual alumni
luncheon will be held in the Dining Hall at noon and that evening the
President's Reception will take place at the home of Dr. Knoles.
The Senior promenade
is a serious affair. It is
the last time they will
cross the campus as under'
graduates and all are duly
impressed with the so'
lemnity of the occasion!
The week will come to a close on Friday, terminating with the Com'
mencement exercises in the Chapel. Dr. G. Bromley Cxnam, a former
Pacific student, will be the speaker of the day. , Q
A. W. S. RECEPTION
The A. W. S. entertained in honor of the new students on the campus
at the beginning of the spring semester. This reception took the place of
the student body reception given in the fall and gave the incoming students
an opportunity to meet the old students and faculty of the college.
An interesting program was arranged for the evening, at the conclusion
of which dainty refreshments were served to the guests.
' ALPHA THETA TAU
Alpha Theta Tau hostessed and were honor guests at a number of
social affairs during the year. The season was opened on Cctober 6, when
a coterie of society matrons from town were bidden to a tea in compliment
of Mrs. Edythe Dungan, house hostess. Another tea hostessed by the girls
soon after was arranged for the patronesses and other interested friends of
October 23 was the date of Alpha Theta Tau's rush party which took
the form of an Italian dinner dance. The dinner, decorations, and enter'
tainment were carried out in a spirit which made the affair most realistic.
Two seasonal dinner parties were given in honor of the members, one
at Hallowe'en and the other at Christmas.
Pledging of eleven new members was held late in January. Informal
initiation for the eleven new pledges took place on March 25 and on the
following Thursday formal initiation was held.
January 21 was the date of the formal dancing party which had the
Hotel Stockton for a setting. The ballroom was transformed into a Russian
snow scene. '
Cn February 26 a benefit bridge tea was given for the sorority by the
Alumnae Association of Alpha Theta Tau at the Clift Hotel in San
The members of the sorority presided at the annual basketball dinner
at the house on February 28. Clarence Royse was elected captain for
1927f28 at that time.
The attractive Brookdale Lodge was the setting chosen for the sorority's
annual weekfend party which, this year, was planned for the weekfend of
E ly gli
When sun is high in western heavens blue
And dancing light a thousand mirrors find,
Across the rolling rippling water comes
The piquant salty air from foreign shores.
And as I hold my seat upon the wharf,
With dangling legs that bump against the piles,
I gaze into the calm and rolling tide
And Watch a countless stream of life go by.
Floats a. teafbox from Japan afarg
A floral wreath from down the bay bobs pastg
Beside a castfoff hat from Russian shores,
A broken spar, that if it could but speak
Would tell a tale of horror or of woe.
Images and dreams of love and life
Are all about me calmly rolling by.
l could sit for many hours and watch
The drifting story of the ocean tide.
A Cappella Choir
CAPPELLA CHOIR, that very interesting and remarkable orgaf
nization, under the able direction of Dean Charles M. Dennis, has
completed a most successful year. The Work of this Choir has
gained a wide reputation throughout the state because of its many
The Choir's hrst appearance this year was during the Christmas season,
when its repertoire of Christmas carols was very well received. Perform'
ances were given at the college auditorium, the Presbyterian Church, Stock'
ton, at Ceres, Escalon, Sonora, and at the music section of the San Mateo
County Teachers' Institute.
During the entire year the Choir appeared at the Thursday morning
Chapel service to sing the responses, and its various soloists often assisted on
At the dramatic performance of "The Upper Room," an Easter play,
presented by Pacific Players on April 1 and 2, the Choir most ably took its
part, and rendered a prologue and accompaniment of a cappella music to
the entire production.
During Music Week, May 1 to 8, the Choir Went on an extended tour
throughout the state, singing in about nine different cities. The trip was
very successful in every way. The programs consisted of music from the
The Senior recitals, those given by the candidates for the B. M. degree,
displayed a very high standard of attainment this year. They mcluded
the Seniors in the department of dramatics, too, so that the programs were
exceptionally interesting. These recitals afford a very wonderful opporf
tunity for the students, and they are anticipated eagerly by all interested,
both performers and spectators. They bring to a very effective close the
student's four year course in the Conservatory.
The first of the recitals was given April 26, by Dorothy Dale, violinist,
Irma Murray, soprano, and Frances Russell, reader.
The second one included the following: Beatrice Bodley, pianist, Neil
On May 10 the third recital of the series was given by Lavelle Wheeler,
pianist, Frederic Roehr, baritone, and Blythe Malinowsky, reader.
The fourth one was presented by Winnie Ethel Campbell, soprano, and
Agnes White, reader.
The last recital was given by Beatrice Bodley, organist, and Verna
At the very end of the school year there is another opportunity for the
Conservatory Seniors to display their various talents, and that is at the
Annual Conservatory Concert. At this time the orchestra plays the
accompaniments for the concertos and arias that are presented. The pro'
gram this year includes the RimskyfKorsakoiT piano concerto in C sharp
minor, played by Cornelia Ball, the Andante and Finale from the Men'
delssohn violin concerto, played by Dorothy Dale, the Grande Choeur
Dialoguee by Gigout, played on the organ by Beatrice Bodleyg the Prologue
to Pagliacci by Leoncavalla, sung by Frederic Roehr, and the Variations
Symphoniques for piano by Cesar Franck, played by Beatrice Bodley.
The program is in every way a very great success, and shows to
advantage the real musicianly talent of each performer.
The performances of the chorus this year, under the direction of Dean
Dennis, were unusually interesting and worthwhile. The work that is be'
ing done is really remarkable. The tiirst appearance, this year, was on
December 12, when a very wonderful production of Handel's Messiah was
given in the Civic Auditorium for the benefit of the Community Chest.
The soloists for this occasion were Marguerite McDonald, sopranog Lillian
Birmingham, contraltog I. Henry Welton, tenor, and Austm Black, bass.
The organizations which assisted in this very inspiring performance were
the College Chorus, A Cappella Choir, the Lodi Cratorio Society, the High
School Chorus, and the Augmented College Crchestra.
The second performance of the year was given on May 1, the occasion
being the beginning of Music Week. At this time Haydn's Creation was
presented. This was a new work for most of the members of the Chorus,
but it was very successfully presented. The soloists were Marguerite
McDonald, soprano, J. Henry Welton, tenor, and Frederic Roehr, baritone.
The College Quartet has retained the same membership as it included
last year, and the work done has progressed considerably. The tradition
of the College Quartet is being excellently carried out and all the time and
energy expended in retaining such a valuable tradition is indeed very
Many interesting and varied programs have been given in Stockton and
the surrounding country by the present quartet. Those that form the
membership are George Atkeson, Melvin Lawson, Joyce Farr, and james
Atkcson Lawson Farr Corson
' 4, X i Ninety
The orchestra's annual concert this year was a most interesting one and
showed that a great deal of progress had been made during the year. The
orchestra has grown and improved very much and its proportions are
truly symphonic. Mr. Halik is the orchestra conductor, and Dorothy Dale
acts as concert master.
Miss Marjorie Moore assisted at the orchestra recital with a most de'
lightful aria from Heriodiade by Massenet. I
The Pacific Theater Orchestra, under the leadership of Murray Owen,
has been a very valuable asset to the Conservatory and College. It is an
orchestra composed of selected talent from the Conservatory, and its
repertoire is always interesting and varied. It is the orchestra which plays
for all the dramatic productions during the year, and it very ably accomf
panied the production of "The Marriage of Nannettef' a musical comedy,
given by the Associated Student Body.
THE MEMBERS OF THE ORCHESTRA
D. Dale, M. Sloan, K. Walton, B. Murray, D. Goulard, E. Truman.
A. Moore, M. Bennett, P. Threlfall, I. Smith, D. Schaffer, A. Borges
R. Beers, R. Larson, G. Wann.
C. Trutner, L. Mitchell, M. Smith.
A. Patterson, Bauer, Mr. Cogschall.
M. Gwen, D. Hamilton.
J. Minassian, J. Farr.
S. Vartanian, E. Graham.
THE MEMBERS OF THE PACIFIC THEATER ORCHESTRA
D. Dale, K. Walton, V. Pellett, M. Sloan.
Second Violins- '
B. Murray, M. Bennett.
R. Beers, R. Larson.
M. Smith, L. Mitchell.
L. McCleary, H. Carpenter.
D. Hamilton, B. Barron.
J. Minassian, A. Borges.
The Pacific Band occupies a very important and worthwhile place .in
the college life, not only as an interesting musical organization, but also as
an organization for the stimulation of school spirit and real college "pep,"
The band was present at all the football and basketball games during the
respective seasons and its work was very commendable. Murray Owen
acts as director of the band which consists of thirty members.
The annual band concert given in the College Auditorium was a most
interesting exhibition of the work that is being accomplished. The per'
sonnel is as follows: a
A. Poage, D. Hamilton, H. Smith, B. Barron, D. McQuilkin, H. Car'
penter, K. Graves, E. Dennet. A
J. Minassian, il. Wood, A. Borges, D. Throckmorton, E. Broadwater,
E. Sweet, Farr.
E. Racine, Powers, W. Kimes, V. Wiles.
Baritones- D. Clark, J. Decater.
J. Dollings, S. Vartanian, R. Peterson, R. Rott.
Drums- A. Matliews, K. Headley. Basses-E. Moiitgomery, F. Roehr.
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O -ffN1,Ld1'EUl O
A Night Scene
Far out in darkest cloud of night was I,
Away from comrades of the human kind,
And over all was spread the starlit skyg
All common, sordid thoughts were left behind.
A cloudless sky of many eyes above,
With myriads of flitting forms below.
The wondrous light of God's eternal love,
Was mine alone but to observe and know.
The lights of many constellations show
A slumbering autumn breeze forgets to breathe,
But teeming life is at its height below,
And darting shadows fill the brush beneath.
O scene! So full of wonder and of might,
The heart of man is humbled at the sight.
HENEVER great deeds have been accomplished, the leaders
have received great credit for the success-and rightly so. It
is their courage and enthusiasm, their planning and perseverf
ance that have made possible ultimate victory. So it is to them,
our directors and friends that we Wish to give just credit for whatsoever
measure of success we have attained. Their tireless giving of self, their
unfaltering enthusiasm and splendid directing have helped to give the
Little Theater goers of Pacific an insight into the beauty of drama.
To DeMarcus Brown, director of the Little Theater, and to Miss
WiHian Hinsdale, professor of speech, we, the students of Pacific, pledge
our gratitude and support.
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Miller Bennett Girard Jacobs Case Hinsdale Davis
Russell Dorsey Harrington Benll Shepherd Van Gildcr, F. Rundnll
Evans McDonald Van Gilder, M. Raynsford Burney Barker Brown
Oulu Ilnzulrcfl Four
De Marcus Brown
Anna L. Keck
Florence Van Gilder
Marian Van Gilder
Amanda Lee Barker
Joy Van Allen
. .-,, mp vf-- 1
Farey, R. Kelley Sundstrom White Warren Farey, A.
Cooley Scott Starkey Shambcau Van Allen Mossman
Farr Walker Malinowsky, B. Klein Hannah Franklin
McCurdy Gregg' Stirnaman Matthews Gwinn Boring
Tumulty Evans Kimcs Malinowsky, L. Moody Jones
U Hanger Stone YVillinms Crane Smith Knolcs
Pctrxe Keast Thrclfall Milam Keck Plecarpo
One Hundreil Six
Fr YOU were the Reverend James Morell, glorying in your work, def
Q 'jvoted to your wife andhomef' and a young poet whom you had
, befriended, entered that home to cast a bombshell into your existence
by telling you that he loved your Wife, what would you do? If that
young poet, by the very keenness of his perception of truth made you real'
ize that perhaps you really didn't understand your wife after all, would you
let that wife decide the issue? As Prosperine, the Morellfadoring typist
could you have gone blithely through the days, content to hammer on the
typewriter and work like the proverbial "trooper" merely to be near him?
These are but a few of the intensely human problems which Bernard
ShaW's "Candida" brings forth. From curtain to curtain the play is noted
for richness of lines and bits of subtle' comedyp '
' 'gAgnesVWhite in the title role, was charming and gave an excellent por'
trayal of a difficult part. Lucien Scott as the young poet was at his best.
Luke's work is not that of the amateur. Blythe Malinowsky as Prosperine,
was a snappy, pert little creature, and she drew the plaudits for the com'
medienne of the play. George Petrie, a Freshman, in his first role on
One Hundred S'
the campus, won immediate recogf
nition for his ability. His interpref
tation of Morell was consistently
convincing. Bill Davis fLexy Millj
and Neil Warren as Burgess, the
father of Candida, did excellent
"Marc"i as director, made his
first score on the season's chart, and
the excellence of the cardinal prof
duction promised Well for the rest
of the Little Theater productions.
Tears-aching sides, snickers-whoops-the Humbug! A frisky, frolf
icky, frivolous farce of college life that "went over" to everyone who saw
it. Bill Davis, in his dual role of college fellow and young girl was undoubt'
edly the "knockout" of the performance. He Won his audience in the first
scene as an anguished sufferer of a bad case of "hangover," and he also
won them' as the coy young sister of his chum.
The flighty and temperamental flapper who is entirely subdued by
cave man methods was done by Ivlildred Tumelty. Mil's characterization
was the Happiest of the flappers, and her rapid ire changes from sullen
independent ilapper to the babyftalking, adoring wife provided some of the
best: laugh spots of the show.
The only serious and somewhat emotional role that was sandwiched in
the comedy was that of the hunted and supposed desperate criminal played
by Frances Russell. Her big emotional moments were convincing and her
work was consistently good.
Mel Lawson, the lovefsick college Senior upon whose head the entire
unfolding developments rest, did exceptionally good work. Mel has poise
and a personality which projects across the footlights.
Graydon Ivlilam, a Frosh in his Hrst part on the Pacific stage, created
quite a stir. His role was an unim'
portant one, but as the amorous
French artist, he drew a round of
spontaneous applause. Bill Kimes as
the young flapper's brother, and Mirif
ma Beall as the supercilious aunt,
added plenty of family atmosphere
with their little suggestion and their
advice. Murray Gwen made a typif
cal policeman and did a good piece of
interpreting the mannerisms of the
' ' bluefcoated officers. I
UA Doll's Housew
"A Doll's House," perhaps the greatest of Ibsen's great dramas, was
presented in the college auditorium December 11 and 14.
Nora, the "capricious little Capri girl, the gay little lark, the chattering
little squirrel" of her adoring husband Torvald, was vividly and convinc'
ingly portrayed by Verna Hannah. Quoting from a critic's review of the
One Hundred N
play, "The laurels of the production go to Verna Hannah. She was truly
a doll wife when she played with their children, she was a perplexed, hysf
terical woman when she realized that her happiness was at stake, and she
was a transformed character when she saw clearly what road lay before
her." Douglas Beattie, as the lovable, yet egotistical Torvald Helmer, made
a vivid impression and made people go home wondering and thinking more
about woman's position in life.
Lucien Scott again did good work in his portrayal of Dr. Rank. Luke
is at all times convincing, and his interpretation of Dr. Rank was splendid.
Clement Plecarpo, in his first role on the campus, played the villain,
Nils Krogstad, who is not all bad, and who is influenced by the revived
love for an old sweetheart to do the right thing. The sweetheart was
capably done by Viola Sundstrum.
Alice Cooley was the old nurse'
maid, and Alva Sternamen the
Doll's House is not a comedy.
lt is a picture of life in general, and
of woman's life and problems in
particular. It is the type of play
which one does not soon forget,
and which makes audiences go
home a little subdued and wonder'
O I-Izrnzlred Ten
I Wlfhe Marriage of Naimettew
Color of lines, costumes, music and sets that would create a favorable
response in any audience anywhere, were found in "Marriage of Nannettef'
the student body comic opera, March 17 and 18. The opera is the annual
production of the student body and is one of the biggest events on the
campus. Last year "Bells of Beaujolaisf' was produced, drawing big crowds
and favoraable comments, and "Marriage of Nannettew served to strengthen
the interest in the students' yearly production.
"Marriage of Nannettew is full of catchy tunes and the songs of the
princiapls and the chorus numbers were equally good. The costumes were
the brightly colored ones of the 17th century, and had all the charm of
the French costumes of that period.
Chrissie Woolcock as Nannette was charming, and her voice and stage
presence added a pleasing touch. Douglas Beattie as her village lover Rene,
was in one of the most delightful roles in which he has ever been cast.
These two Pacificites are possessed of pleasing personalities that have won
them enviable places in the realm of Little Theaterfgoers.
Luke Roberts, a newcomer on the campus, did some excellent work as
the "muchlyfmarried" Duke. His voice is good and he showed poise and
skill in his interpretation. '
As Mme. Zenobie, the mother of Nannette, Marjorie Moore was the
personihcation of all typical scheming innfkeepers since the birth of France.
One Hundred El
Alice Hatch possesses a voice of unusual beauty and she was a beautiful
gypsy maid. Fred Roehr, the chief of the gypsy band, sang and acted his
role with ease. ,
Helen Keast fthe Countess Heloisej was excellent in her part. Her
false nose and whines would have warded off even the most amorous of
suitors. George Atkeson did some good character work, and was at all
times pleasing. Greydon Milam, a Freshman who has shown unusual
versatility, "madefup" as the village halffwit, was uncomfortably realistic.
The chorus numbers, both as to song and dances, were uniformly good.
DeMarcus Brown, director of the Little Theater, and Murray Owen,
director of the twentyfonefpiece orchestra, deserve great credit for the
success of the opera. Choruses were directed by Fred Roehr, libretto by
Verna Hanna, and dances by Georgia Smith.
V CAST OF PRINCIPALS
Yvonne .,........... ........... A lice Hatch
Frederic ............ .............. L uke Roberts
Madelon ............... ............ L oma Kellogg
Henri ...................... .....,..... G eorge Knoles
Hilaire .................. ............... M el Lawson
Mme. Zenobie ........... ................. M arge Moore
Reporello ............. ....................... F red Roehr
Zingara ............. ............... I ackie Bromley
Emile ............ ................. I ohn Farrar
Yvette ...,........... ............. I rma Murray
Susanne ........... ............ R oselle Edgell
Marcel .............. .........,.... I ames Wood
Pierre ............ .,......... G eorge Atkeson
Costume Designs .......................................................................,.....................
Vesta Raynsford, Warren Divoll,rand DeMarcus Brown
Set Design .....................................................................,..... DeMarcus Brown
Stage Manager ................ ..,................................,...... B ill Kimes
"Seventh Heaven," the threefact drama of Austin Strong which has
lived a long and successful life on the American stage, played to one of the
most appreciative Pacific audiences.
Diane, the young girl fFrances Russellj who lives in that part of Paris
where no one passes through-and where it is as the "bottom of the sack,"
refuses to give up life in the seventh story garret with the man she loves,
for the sake of returning to her aunt's comfortable home. Chico fNeil
Warrenj, the street cleaner who believes that God does not exist because
his prayers for a ride in a taxi, a curlyfhaired wife and the position of street
washer, have never been granted, is at once a braggart and a noble char'
acter. Neil was at all times a most convincing and charming Chico, and
perhaps gave the most consistent character portrayal of the entire cast.
Frances reached emotional climaxes that were magnificent in their sincerity
and did excellent work throughout the play.
joan Girard, a Freshman on the campus,qdicl some very good work as
Nana, the absinthefdrinking sister of Diane. There should be further
iotice of this new Pacific Player.
Om: Hll1id1'?Zi 'Tlx fee!!
Bill Davis, always at ease in his portrayals,
again played up to his usual good standard in his
interpretation of the taxicab driver. The rest of
the cast gave excellent support and did convincing
'LSeventh Heaven" is a good play for Little
Theater workers. Life in the dregs of Paris!
Thieves and pickpockets with souls whose greatf
ness knows no limits. Sewer rats, polished gen'
tlemen and a kindly old priest rub elbows in the
street corner known as "The Hole in the Sock."
A good play-Seventh Heaven-well directed
and well acted. .
Wllvhe Upper Rooms'
The Little Theater production of Benson's "The Upper Room," on
April 1 and 2, featured as the Easter play, was an artistic and inspiring one.
We quote from an issue of the L'Weekly": "The sympathetic and convinc'
ing portrayal of character by all the cast created an atmosphere and feeliing
which did not fail to hold the audience. The sacred music by A Cappella
Choir formed a lovely background for the dramatic depiction of the hours
of our Lord's crucifixion. The music and the action synchronized into a
complete thing, full of meaning and beauty.
O H frdfed Four!
"Marian Van Gilder as the child Samuel formed a sincere and touching
vehicle for the telling of the crucifixion story. Alice Cooley as the Mother
Mary brought a beautiful simplicity to the part while sustaining a deep
emotional quality. Verna Hannah portrayed Mary of Magdala in a
vivid and powerful manner. Greydon Milam as Judas did a fine piece of
character work, as did Neil Warren as john, and DeWitt Portal in the role
of Peter. Herbert Gwinn as Achaz deserves much credit for his work.
Edgar Jacobs capably portrayed Joseph and Bill Kimes was a good
"The set, though simple, was effective. It consisted of a dark drop
with a large arched window looking out upon Calvary hill in the distance,
and afforded a wonderful background for the brightly colored costumes.
and afforded a wonderful back--
ground for the brightly colored
"lt was a thoughtful, im-
pressed, reverent and silent audi'
ence that left Pacilic auditorium
those two nights, paying a tribute
to the production far greater than
The play was directed by Def
Marcus Brown and Neil NVarren,
a Senior student in the speech def
A "Willie" Smith with all his trials and tribulations, his heart problems
and his money, was the production May 6 and 7 of Theta Alpha Phi, the
national honorary dramatic fraternity which has a chapter on the campus.
Handicapped with a suddenly acquired fortune of the sofcalled "filthy
lucre," and a lot of friends with good intentions, poor Willie Hnds grief on
his hands. ln their endeavor to make him reach out and develop that
mysterious power of Hselffexpressionf' such a range of philosophies and
suggestions as to the expression of one's inner self are offered that his
outcome is dubious. But because he is young enough to see life frankly,
and yet old enough to have sufficient common sense to save himself, Willie
comes through with flying colors.
One Hlmdred Ff
"Willie" was done by Neil Warren, the Pacificite who has well earned
his name on Pacific's dramatic scroll, and his last performance on the colf
lege stage will not soon be forgotten. Agnes White, another clever speech
major, gave to her last role, an interpretation which adds another mark to
her score of successes. Verna Hannah, who has played a gamut of roles,
and Whose work is far beyond that of the average college student, as an old
lady, gave further proof of her versatility. Blythe Malinowsky, the little
cofed whose snappy, lively personality carries across the footlights, was a
hit as "Frances Sylvester." Frances Russell, another Senior who has
worked hard for Pacific, leaves a vivid impression in the minds of all those
who saw "Expressing Willie" for her excellent portrayal of "Dollie."
Clarence Butler, in his first character role, that of the eccentric artist, did
the final work of his college career. It was a difficult part, well carried.
Cliff Harrington, as "George Cadwaladerf' did excellent work. Cliff, too,
has done a lot of dramatic work for Paciic. Other members of Theta
Alpha Phi who were cast in the production and who did some good inter'
pretative work were Mildred Tumulty, Viola Sundstrom, and Arthur
Theta Alpha Phi possesses the best of campus talent, and in the Seniors,
Neil, Agnes, Verna, Frances, Blythe, and Cliff, we had people who have
many times proven their ability and whose loss will be keenly felt.
"Expressing Willie" was not a delicate little morsel Whose truth and
message was concealed under a lot of stock phrases and sugarfcoated ex'
pressions. It was a modern, sophisticated comedy, which contained a big
theme, and whose truth struck home to all those who could see beyond
their nose. It was a clever production, Well done.
O Hzmrlrcd ' Sixteen
Miss Willian Hinsdale, director of the play, deserves great credit and
appreciation for the stellar quality of the production. "Expressing Willie"
brought an entirely successful dramatic season to a highly successful close.
ONE ACT PLAYS
During the year a number of onefact plays have been presented by
members of Paciic Players at meetings of the organization and at various
towns of the neighboring communities. Qnefacts are rapidly becoming of
more importance in the school activities in that they not only provide
entertainment and amusement for the audiences, but in a short time they
also give a taste of the beauty of some of the longer plays that are produced.
With one exception, all the onefacts were directed by students who are
majoring in the speech department. The first onefact to be done was
"Such a Charming Young Man," directed by Alice Cooley.
The Charming Young Man .......... ............ G ordon Knoles
Margaret ................................................ ............ F rances Russell
Hubert .........,............,.....................,.,.. ............ E arl McDonald
Leontine .........................,......................,,..... ,,,,,.,,.,, M ildred Tumelty
A Wonderful Looking Lady ............ ........i.., V erna Hannah
'Gilander Hicks ......................,................. . .............. Bill Kimes
Jones, the valet .............. ,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,, D an Stone
A Waiter ...................... ,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,,., T ed Aungst
A Page ...,......i............. .. ............... Greydon Milam
The second onefact to be publicly presented was "The Man With the
Bowler Hat." lt was given at a program meeting- of Pacihc Players and
then later presented publicly ive times.
One Hundred Sem' i
Cast of "The Man With the Bowler Hat
John .........,.......,..,.........................,,............................................................ Art Farey
Villain .........,.... ............ W illiarn Shepherd
Mary ...,................... ..........,.... E sther McGurdy
The Hero ......,,.............. ............. H arold Gregg
The Heroine ..........,............................,.,......... ....................., H elen Keast
Bad Man ...........................................................,..... .............. H erbert Gwinn
The Man With The Bowler Hat ...............,.............. Edgar Jacobs
"WHO KISSED BARBARA"
"Who Kissed Barbara," a clever, snappy onefact, was given
Roosevelt School auditorium, for Pacilic Players and for members
Rhodora Club. It was directed. by Frances Russell.
Barbara .............................,......................................................... Verda Franklin
Katherine ...........,...,. ............. E lizabeth Matthews
Paul .,.................................. .........,........... W illiam Davis
James, the butler ............ ................... A rthur Farey
Horace ............................. ...................................................... H oward Moody
," directed by Agnes White:
"P's and Q's," another exceedingly snappy little farce, was presented
in the college auditorium at the Rotary Convention. It was under the
directorship of Miss Willian Hinsdale, Professor of Speech
Mr. Stark ..........,............................................................................ Arthur Farey
Harry .......................... ......................................... W illiam Davis
Mrs. Denslow ...i......... .............. M rs. Florence Van Gilder
Maid ............................. .............................. M ildred Tumelty
Mary ............................................................................................. Lucille Threlfall
NOT QUITE SUCH A GOOSE"
The last onefact of the season was "Not Quite Such a Goose." This
play is a humorous takefoff on a bit of domestic life and some of the trials
of brothers and sisters. Esther McGurdy directed the play.
Albert .........,........... ..............................,....................................... H arold Gregg
Phillip ...,....... .......,...... G lernent Plecarpo
Grace ............ ............. A nn Louise Keck
Hazel .................. ...................... R uth Evans
Mrs. Bell ............. ........... E leanor Grane
Vi-5,5 1-., ww. 111 N 4 W
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Schleicher Miller Evans
ECEIVING a successful start from the extensive season of last
year, the year l926f2'7 has given the College of Pacific a recognif
tion in forensic circles of the west, a place which has been worked
for and finally attained. The success of this year's season has
been due to the cofoperation and efforts of the individual debaters, varsity
and nonfvarsity, and to the leadership of the managers, Charles Schleicher
and Elizabeth Evans- and Coach Orville C. Miller.
The College of Pacific this year did not participate in extensive tours,
but concentrated on a short intensive season of the home platform, and
brought teams from many states to the local campus.
Working on nine different questions with over tvventyffive debaters,
only seven .defeats were met during the entire season which comprised
tvventyffive decisive contests while the total number of debates, varsity and
Freshmen, came to thirtyffive.
Teams from Utah, Oregon, Ohio, Nevada, and Montana, in addition
to those from California colleges entertained on the campus were met in
An innovation this year was a varsity contest before the student body,
between Pacific and Wittenberg College of Ohio, which was one of the
feature debates of -the year.
01 Hundred Twenty
On an extended tour of Southern California, iive debaters met teams
from nine California universities and colleges. Entering the Pi Kappa Delta
regional debate and women's extemporaneous contests, Paciic women
placed second in both. W . l
ln addition to the varsity schedule, the Freshman squad was successful,
meeting two state university Freshman teams and also had competition
from surrounding Junior Colleges.
A new feature this year was the educational debate squad, composed
of students interested in debates, but who could not make the varsity.
These teams met in many contests with Junior Colleges, but these contests
have been counted as varsity debates.
A survey ofthe season shows a high degree of success, with 71- per cent
of all decision contests won by Pacific, and a large number of universities
and colleges met both on and off the campus.
McCurdy Hoover Kelley Wheeler
Sunclstrom McGee Smith Hannah
' .A lg-I Q. ,,,-"Lf ' H
4 I L' T-Vhx:'L. Crap One Hundred Tweny
INTERCLASS DEBATES ,
The forensic season this year was opened by the interfclass debates
sponsored by the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary
forensic fraternity. The purpose of the interfclass contests was to create
interest for debating. All Pi Kappa Delta members and former debaters
were barred from the contest, so that only new material was represented.
These contests were held under the general supervision of Charles
Schleicher, debate manager. The class managers were: Freshman man'
ager, WiHiam Trivelpieceg Sophomore manager, Gvid Ritterg Junior man'
ager, Esther lvIcCurdy, Senior manager, Virgil Howard.
The question over which the class representatives wrangled for supremf
acy was: Resolved, that the university is failing to attain its objective.
The interfclass debaters were: Freshmen-Lee Edgar, Audrey Lambourne,
John Humphreys, and Gilbert Collyer, Sophomores-Reuben Rott, jun'
iors-Elliot Taylor, Barthol Pierce, Esther McCurdy, and Viola Sundf
stromg Seniors-Verna Hannah, Frances Russell, Neil Warren, and Hen'
As the Sophomores forfeited their debates, the Freshmen won the def
cision. The Senior women upholding the negative and the Senior men
taking the ailirmative won over the Juniors. Finally, the Freshmen teams
met the Seniors and were defeated. Thus the Seniors claimed supremacy
in forensic talent.
O Hundred T ty t
LEAGUE DEBATES 1
'Paciic did very well in the debates scheduled by the Far Western
Debate League composed of Modesto junior College, San Jose State Teach'
ers' College, Fresno State College, Bakersfield Junior College, and the Col'
lege of Pacific. The league season was opened with two victories over the
Bakersfield Itmior College teams on November 19. The aflirmative team
composed of Leonard McKaig and Percy Smith won a two to one decision
at Pacific, while Hazel Kelly and Elizabeth Evans, negative, won unanif
mously at Bakersfield. The question debated was: Resolved, that the
parliamentary system of government should be adopted in the United
Debating on the same question the Pacific teams defeated San Jose
State Teachers' College in a dual debate on December 8. A unanimous
decision was won by Hazel Kelly and Elizabeth Evans on the home plat'
form, while in San Jose, Leonard McKaig and Percy Smith won a two to
On March 2 the same teams met Modesto Junior College on the quesf
tion: Resolved, that the Philippines should be granted complete independ'
ence by 1932. The home team composed of Elizabeth Evans and Hazel
Kelly upheld the negative and were victorious, while the aflirmative team
which journeyed to Modesto lost. .
The Pacific debaters, upholding the affirmative, registered a double
victory over Fresno State College on March 11 on the same question.
Hazel Kelly and Elizabeth Evans won a unanimous decision on the home
platform, while Percy Smith and Leonard McKaig won a two to one
decision at Fresno.
Van Gilder Pylman
One Hundred T tyt
F RESHMAN DEBATES
The Freshmen were featured in three principal debates, two of which
were nonfdecision open forum debates with an expert judge's criticism.
On November 18 John Humphreys and Gilbert Collyer were defeated by
audience decision at Reno against the University of Nevada debating team.
The Pacific team took the negative side of the question: Resolved, that the
American college is failing in its objective.
The Pacific and California Freshman teams met in a dual debate on
March 9. lt was an open forum nonfdecision contest on the question:
Resolved, that the Bible should be taught in the public school. Isabel
Fletcher and Margaret Bishop debated the ailirmative on the home plat'
form for Pacific, and Gilbert Collyer and Wesley Sawyer the negative at
the University of California. Margaret Bishop and Isabel Fletcher upheld
the aihrmative of the same question in a nonfdecision debate against
Modesto Iunior College on March 15 .
Sawyer Bishop Fletcher
Petrie La mboum Humphreys
O Hmm! d Twenty-four
The season on the home campus this year was one of the most success'
fulin the annals of Pacific. Pacific's teams were defeated only twice on
the local platform. The home debates were as follows:
College of Pacific women, Marion Iory and Elizabeth Evans, negative,
versus the University of California at Los Angeles, received a two to one
decision in favor of Pacific. The question was: Resolved, that the policy
of the United States in Latin America should be condemned.
College of Pacific men, Charles Schleicher and Beryl Burchfiel, debated
Wihamette University of Oregon, three to nothing in favor of Pacific.
Pacific debated the affirmative of: Resolved, that foreign nations should
relinquish all governmental control in China except that usually exercised
by consulates and legations.
College of Pacific men, Barthol Pearce and Elliott Taylor, met Linfield
College, Oregon, on the affirmative of the China question. The expert
judge decision was in favor of Linfield. Charles Schleicher and Beryl
Burchfiel debated the University of Montana on the affirmative of the
China question. The expert judge decision was in favor of Montana.
Earl McDonald and Harold Jacoby of Pacific debated the University of
Nevada, nonfdecision, on: Resolved,.that Mussolini is a benefactor to Italy.
Marian Van Cilder and Alice Pylman met Pomona College on the
Latin American question. The decision was three to nothing in favor of
O ne Hundred T-we
Charles Schleicher and Beryl Burchnel debated Wittenberg College of
Ohio, nonfdecision, on the affirmative of the China question.
Elliott Taylor and Barthol Pearce met Pomona College on the negative
of the China question. The decision was three to nothing in favor of
Earl McDonald and Harold Jacoby debated Brigham Young University
on the Mussolini question in a nonfdecision contest.
The outstanding event of the debate season was the tenfday tour of
Southern California which included the regional forensic tournament and
convention at Los Angeles of the California Province of Pi Kappa Delta,
national honorary forensic fraternity. The debaters returned from the trip
April 6, having taken second place in two events in the Pi Kappa Delta
tournament and having been defeated by only two Southern California'
universities. Marion Jory, Elizabeth Evans, Charles Schleicher, Beryl
Burchnel, and Leonard McKaig composed the teams. They were accom'
panied by Coach Miller. A
Elizabeth Evans and Marion Iory, who comprised the women's team,
won second place in the convention from all contenders in the tournament.
They were defeated only by the team from the University of California at
Los Angeles. The question debated at the convention was: Resolved,
that the United States shall have a department of education with a secref
tary in the president's cabinet. Miss Evans was awarded second place in
the extemporaneous contest at the convention. She was defeated by
O H mdred Twenty-sz
Virginia Shaw of the University of California at Los Angeles. Cn the
tour the Women won five victories from Pomona, California Institute of
Technology, Whittier, Cccidental, and Redlands. The questions debated
on the tour were: Resolved, that Mussolini is a benefactor to Italy, and
Resolved, that foreign nations should relinquish all governmental control
in China except that usually exercised by consulates and legations.
The men's team participated in four contests on the trip. Charles
Schleicher and Beryl Burchfiel were victorious over Pomona and lost to
Southwestern Law University. Leonard McKaig and Charles Schleicher
met the University of Southern California in a nonfdecision contest. They
were defeated in the debate with the University of California at Los
At the conclusion of the southern tour an especial honor was extended
to the vvomen's team in recognition of the excellence of their debates.
Professor Nichols of the University of Redlands is the editor each year of
the Intercollegiate Debate Series Handbook which contains published def
bates on six or seven questions chosen from throughout the country. As
one of these debates this year was selected the championship debate be'
tween Pacific and U. C. L. A. on the question, Resolved: that there
should be created a Department of Education with a Secretary in the
One Himdrcd Twentys ev
Along life's path I go,
Wondering and wondering.
Wandering which every way I will,
But moving on
To incl a place of rest.
Not for body or for limb,
But for aching heart and mind,
A rest that I can never find,
While the trail to peace I search,
Life has made me wonder.
Cn every side are meadows green,
Nature's beauty all about,
Marvels of the God above,
But for me are only thoughts.
Troubles of the inner sort,
Things I cannot put in words,
Haunt me always.
Keep me wondering
I am blind.
3' 4 L
5 4 4 ,,
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A.,,,,,. . . f
L C' 9
Coach C. Erwin Righter
CACH ERWIN "SWEDEN RIGHTER has a hard row to hoe
in that he is caught in the transition period of Pacific's athletic
history. He has had to bring the Tigers out of the Junior College
and Freshman class up to the intercollegiate class and in so doing
has had to suffer some temporary reverses and sacrifice his reputation to
some extent. Some do not realize that it is no small task to accomplish
this feat and are somewhat prone to criticise. It takes time to adjust our'
selves to meeting such strong teams as St. Mary's, the Olympic Club,
Nevada and Santa Clara. The question of obtaining good material is
always constant, due to the fact that we have in the past been on a lower
level, and have offered no inducements for promising athletes to come
here. Righter has unceasingly endeavored to place Pacific on a higher
plane athletically. He has worked hard to get games with the outstanding
teams of the coast and it is largely due to his efforts that the Crange and
Black now holds a favorable place in the Far Western Conference.
The "Coach" has proven that he has the ability. He has a threeffold
task in directing the three major activities-football, basketball and track.
Despite the fact that he has been hampered by lack of reserve material,
he has placed Paciic among the top notchers in the Conference. The
Tigers took second place in the Far Western Track Meet in 1926, have
been worthy contenders for the cage title the past two seasons, and one
cannot say that football has been a failure in that the Bengals have met and
defeated some very good teams.
Off the field, Erwin Righter has proved himself a gentleman of high
ideals, fine personality and great ability. He is active in all student affairs
and his talks before rallies are certainly right to the point and very
Thetask of one coach handling two or three squads has long been
recognized as unsatisfactory, but due to the lack of finances, Pacific in the
past has been unable to support an assistant coach. We have been very
fortunate, however, in the assistance of former Tiger stars who have given
their time gratis to help develop the squad. During the 1925 season
Harold Cunningham and Pete Knoles were very instrumental in the sea'
son's successes. They made it possible for a larger number of men to
learn the game and prepare them for a chance on the varsity later. The
One Hundred Th- ty
developing of extra squads also offered opposition for the varsity and gave
the coach an opportunity to work out new plays.
During the past season, Pacific has been able to afford a fullftime assist'
ant coach and a partftime assistant. We were unusually fortunate in
securing the services of Ray McCart, former Oregon Aggie star, who
acted as fullftime assistant coach. McCart played three years on the
0. A. C. varsity and was considered one of the west's leading halfbacks
in 1924 and in that year captained his team.
Coach Righter was also ably assisted by the services of Mat Weight'
man, spectacular Whittier quarterback, who found time along with his
other faculty duties to assist in coaching the backfield.
'LCleet" Brown, the third member of the coaching staff who acted in
the capacity of line coach, hardly needs introduction as he has been one of
the rnainstays of the Tiger line for the past two seasons.
It is evident that the assistant coaches have aided Coach Righter very
materially. It places Pacific on a plane with the rest of the colleges and
with the enlargement of the staff, there is a greater inducement for men
to come out, and the more men out the better teams we will have in the
, I v
Righter Weigh tman Brown MgCgrg
L' Hundred Thirty-two
Graduate Manager Breeden
Since his graduation from Pacific in
1921, "Bob" Breeden has taken over
the oflice of graduate manager and
through his efficient managerial ability,
has brought the athletic situation
through some very difficult times. In
the past, the athletic department has
been severely hampered through lack of
funds and has not been able to schedule
the games that it desired. The last two
years has seen an increase in the attend'
ance at both basketball and football
at N- games and it is expected that within a
short time these two activities will sup'
1 port a larger athletic program. As the
. situation now stands, there is a little surf
i plus from football, basketball breaks
about even, while it remains for Breeden
to manipulate affairs in order that track
and many other numerous expenses may be met from the small surplus.
Breeden, along with Coach Righter and Professor Sharp, represents Paciic
in the Far Western Conference and assists in the arranging of the schedule.
ASSISTANT MANAGE RS
The task of handling all the details in connection with the athletic
department is too great for one man so this is divided under the under'
graduate manager and his assistants. Glen Paull has ably handled the job
of undergraduate manager during the past year.
' 'Bob' ' Breeclen
To handle the everfincreasing duties along with football, basketball and
track, a system of student managers has been installed during the past year
and from all indications has worked out very well in the training of men
for future managers. ln football, 'LCy,' Owen acted as Junior manager and
was assisted by Ed Jacobs in managing the field. Jimmie Dollings was
Sophomore manager and took care of the advertising. The Frosh managers
were Summers, Divoll, Fink, Clark, Peck, Coup, Glaister and Verte.
Undergraduate Manager Paull was assisted in basketball by "Al"
Jones and "Cy" Cwens, junior managers, Dollings, Sophomore, and Sum'
mers, Frosh managers. In track "Nip" Richardson acted as Junior manager
and Dollings and Campbell, Sophomore managers.
One Hundred Thirty tl
Rally Committee t
Don Forster ...............
Melvin Lawson ..............
Lloyd Burke ...............
Rollo La Berge
. HN N' X "X X
w w Q 1- ."
i1HJA.'L,N, N '
., ,N 1, 5
"Tiger" Al Jones, captainfelect,
has fallen heir to what promises
to be the hardest schedule the
Tigers have thus far encountered.
Pacific is to be host to some of the
class in coast football next season.
The veteran halfback has been
well chosen to lead the Grange
and Black up against this stiff
schedule, having been one of the
outstanding cogs in the Bengal
machine for the past three years.
As a Frosh, Jones showed great
ability in the backfield and the
past two seasons have proved that
he is a halfback of no mean ability
with his accurate passing and
shifty open field running.
O H uudred Thirty-six
A veteran for three years, Cap'
tain Ted Baun concluded his col'
lege pigskin career as the fight'
ing leader of one of the strongest
aggregations in the history of the
Orange and Black. This season's
schedule was the hardest the
Tigers ever tackled and the man'
ner in which "Ted" led his team
up against hopeless odds deserves
the admiration of all.
He was placed on Pacinc's all'
time eleven recently named by
Coach Righter. His absence from
the pivot position this coming sea'
son will be greatly felt and will
be extremely difficult to iill.
HE 1926f27 football season was not altogether a success, neither
was it altogether a failure. Out of nine games played, the Tigers
won five, lost three and tied one, running up 105 points to the
oppositions' 112, and tying with Fresno State for third place
honors in the Far Western Conference.
With the adding of St. Mary's to the schedule, it was truthfully the
toughest season the Orange and Black has had. Another factor which
hindered the Tigers was the arrangement of the schedule in which two
of the hardest games were bunched at the opening of the season. Pacific
had to journey to Reno to meet the Wolf Pack, one of the strongest aggref
gations in the conference, after only two weeks of practice which included
only one game with the San Jose Alumni. On top of this hardffought
game, they had to meet Santa Clara the following Saturday in San Jose.
It was evident by the showing there that they were not in the right state
of mind to tackle the Missionites so early in the season. After a victory
over the Mare Island Sailors, the Bengals took on the Aggies and this game
was the only game where Pacific played real football. The Aggie game was
the highflight of the season and had the Tigers played like they did at
Davis throughout the season, the situation would have been different.
After defeating the Army and Chico, the Orange and Black proceeded
to take a severe beating at the hands of St. Mary's. It was somewhat conf
soling to know, however, that the Saints were perhaps one of the best
teams on the coast during the season. The final game with Fresno State
was played on a sloppy field and Pacific was lucky to come out with a scoref
less tie. Thus ended a rather unimpressive season, however, the Orange
and Black find consolation in looking forward with great anticipation to
the 1927f28 season when the Tigers will have a better schedule and will
meet most of the strong teams in the Pacific stadium.
FINAL FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING
Won Lost Tied Pct.
St. Mary's ...... .... ....... 4 0 0 1.000
Nevada ............ ....... 3 1 0 .7 50
Pacific ........................ ....... 1 2 1 .3 3 3
Fresno State ................. ....... 1 2 1 .3 3 3
California Aggies .......... ....... O 4 0 .000
One H1111 I ll fy
SAN JOSE ALUMNI GAME
AGIFIC opened its football season for the year of 1926 in its own
stadium against the San Jose Alumni team. This team was com'
posed of allfstars from the Garden City and way stations. Several
- college stars were to be found in the ranks of this team as well as
outstanding gridiron players in prep school days. They had had two
games before meeting the Tigers and were in better condition than their
feline opponents. With but one week's practice under their belts the
Tigers met this team and from the outset of the game there was little doubt
as to its outcome. The boys played well, although their play was ragged
in spots, which is to be expected in the first game of the season. Most of
the men on the squad were given a chance to perform against the Garden
City team. .
0 II mired Thirty-eigl t
Chastain , Quarter Ellis, Tackle
One of the outstanding and surprising things in this game was the de'
fense exhibited by the Tigers. Every yard gained by the San- Jose Alumni
was hard fought and the Tigers on the other hand seemed to go through
the opposing line at will. For the first game of the season the Scourge
showed a defense that would have done justice to a team that had been in
practice for Weeks. As the game advanced into the last of the third period
and into the fourth period the Tigers scored almost at will until the final
score read 38 to 0. The San Jose team showed good fight and to the last
minute were in there trying to stop the Tiger onslaught.
Jones goes over the top against San Jose
One Hu11drerl TIIillV r e
Royse, Half Carson, Guard
THE NEVADA GAME
After the San Jose Alumni game the Tigers went to Nevada to meet
Bucky Shaw's Nevada Wolf Pack. Great things were expected of the
Tigers and a sendoif rally with one of the largest crowds in attendance in
the history of the school was at the depot to give the boys bon voyage to
the land of desert wolves and thin atmosphere. Many of the Pacific rooters
who felt the urge to get behind the boys and give them good support in
Nevada took it upon themselves and the various freight trains running
through the city to journey to Reno. The team arrived a day early and
had a good workout, trying to get accustomed to the thin atmospheric
conditions that prevailed in Nevada.
The Saturday was a fair day and at the outset things seemed to go
Pacif1c's way until an untimely fumble in the first quarter put the Tigers
on the defense for the rest of the game. From this fumble on the boys
were not able to get the ball in a time that would have turned defeat into
victory. The Nevada Sage Hens were on the offense the rest of the game.
Pacific was trying to get a point of vantage, from which to bring home that
game but the chance did not appear and after showing as stubborn a def
fense as could be expected the Tigers were forced to accept the short end of
a 6 to O score. Une unfortunate break that is all a part of football, and yet,
was a tough one for the Tigers, was the breaking of Hosie's leg. It was
O Hmzdrczl Forty
Ng Y ,
Truman, Half Stark, Tackle
Hosie,s last year for the Bengal brigade and great things were expected of
him the rest of the season. This score was a big improvement over the last
Nevada game which was 48 to 6 and next year we may confidently expect
a victory in our Homecoming game with the Nevada VVo1f Pack in our
or r ' Q' A
The Tigers show a Fighting defense at Nevada
One Hmrdreel Forty-one
Alltucker, Tackle Stoltz, Fullback
SANTA CLARA VS. PACIFIC .
This was a hard game to lose. Seventeen points to nothing separated
the Santa Clara Broncos from the Pacific Tigers at the end of the game,
with Santa Clara in possession of those seventeen points. This was, how'
ever, regardless of the score, one of the most exciting games of the season,
a game that had any number of thrills, with an exhibition of stellar football
being played by both teams.
From the first five minutes of the first quarter until the Hnal five minutes
of the final period, Pacific held the speedy horsemen to a solitary field goal.
"np ills? 1. cs- -
Jones kicks out of danger
O H Jrcd Furly-tt:
During that time honors were practically even, both teams showing excelf
lent defense and fair offense. When the breaks came, the Santa Clarans
were speedy enough to take advantage of them. A fumble recovered fol'
lowed by a forward pass, paved the way for the first Santa Clara touch'
down, and a 40fyard run back of a punt accounted for the other.
Pacific lost because it lacked speed and a strong offense. This was the
third game of the season, Coach Righter's men had but three weeks of
practice, and three weeks is hardly time enough in which to perfect a team
in all departments. The Tiger aerial attack was good and offset the
Broncos' end runs to a large extent. One pass in particular from Truman
to Royse resulted in a 4Ofyard gain.
Al Jones played an outstanding back field game for the Tigers during
the time he was in action, Disbrow looked good on the receiving end of
passes, and Truman did well at passing. On the left side of the line Corson
and Burchfiel smashed up several end runs, and Wilson also broke through
several times on defense. Pop Stoltz was taken out early in the game with
an injured ankle, but Percy Dyer, a first year man, filled his place like a
veteran. All in all, the game was a thriller, and Pacihc is looking forward
to a return match next year.
- I . ,Agp
An cnd run gain for the Bcngnls
V Urlc Ilundrcd Fort
Crandall, End Wood, Quarter
PACIFIC 7, NAVY 0
A lone touchdown in the opening minutes of play enabled the Tigers
to score a 7 to O win over the Mare Island Sailor aggregation in a game
that found the Striped Scourge in a brief but serious letup in needed drive.
The light Navy team held the Tigers for downs on a number of occasions
that looked like sure yardage.
After working the ball the length of the field, the Tigers buckled down
and Royse went off right tackle through a perfect hole in the line, for a
touchdown, Disbrow kicking goal. Burchiiel was quite instrumental in
pilingup yardage, when on several occasions he was away for gains, averf
aging from hve to twenty yards. 1
Pacific failed to use a single aerial play throughout the entire game.
Had the Tigers been in form, the score would have been larger but off days
are experienced by every team of relative merit.
O Huzmdrcd- Fornyzfour
Dyer, Half Countryman, Half
PACIFIC 19, AGGIES 3
The Tigers entered the Aggie contest doped to lose all the way from
one to six touchdowns. The Farmers had held the strong St. Mary's team
to a close margin the week before and expected to walk rough shod over the
Bengals in their annual Homecoming affair. However, the Grange and
Black had other ideas in mind and went into the game with a vim and venf
geance that turned the game into a rout and spoiled a perfectly nice Home'
coming celebration for the Davis people.
The game was marked by the return of "Pop" Stoltz's ability to hit the
line for many a gain and the speedy and accurate passing of "Ham" Tru'
man. At the very outset of the game, Ray Wilson recovered an Aggie
fumble and Stoltz bucked the ball down the field for the first touchdown.
The second touchdown came late in the second quarter when Paciic
took the ball on their own Sfyard line and through a series of thrilling
passes from Truman to Korte, Royse and Wood and line bucks by Stoltz
and end runs by jones and Countryman, the Tigers were able to put over
a sensational score.
The third score came in the following quarter when Wilson again
ball on the Farmers' 4Ofyard line. Here again Truman's passes were instruf
mental in making another score when a pass to Wood brought the ball to
the lfyard line where Stoltz bucked it over for the Hnal score. Wood
One Hunu'rcd I'
Korre, End Prouty, End
To the Tiger line goes much credit for the creditable showing. The
holes through which Stoltz made his plunges had to be opened by the line.
The line held well on punts and passes and cleared the territory for end
runs. Captain 'LTed" Baun stood out as an able roving center, while Cor'
son, Northrup, Wilson, Alltucker, 0'Dale and Korte helped to round out
the efficiency of the line. The team was ably generaled by Wood, while
Jones made several good oifftackle bucks and end runs.
The Aggies' lone score came in the second quarter when they managed
to get into Pacific territory and after three futile attempts at the line and
ends, Tout dropped back and scored a field goal. Lane of the Farmers
nroved somewhat of a worry to the Bengals in his ability to run back punts.
Captain Weeth lived up to advance notices as splendid guard.
Y, . ,Y . ,
Q 40' I-hi-'f f , A..
, Stoltz Ends the hole in the Aggies' line
O H mired Forly
Disbrow, End Burchhel, Fullback
PACIFIC 14, ARMY 13
The Pacihc "Tigers" were exceedingly lucky to come out the long end
of the score against the Ninth Corps Area Army football team from San
Francisco. After playing listless football for the first half, the Bengals
opened up somewhat in the last and by a one point margin, succeeded in
defeating the heavy Soldier team.
The first touchdown came early in the third quarter when, after a
series of passes from Countryman to Disbrow and Chastain, end runs by
Jones and line bucks by Burchhel, the ball was brought to the lfyard line
where Burchiiel pushed it over. Jones converted. The Tigers had a chance
to score earlier in the quarter when the Army fumbled on their own 20'
yard line and the Bengals had the ball on the lfyard line but lacked the
power to push it over and the Soldiers kicked out of danger.
Pacific's second score came as a result of an Army fumble which C'Dale
recovered on the visitors' 22fyard line. Burchflel made a few jabs at the
line for gains and jones shot a short pass to Royse who evaded several
tacklers and ran 20 yards for a touchdown. Jones again converted for the
The last quarter saw the Soldiers unloose an attack which proved nearly
fatal to the Crange and Black. All through the game the Presidio men had
made telling gains through the line only to lose the ball on a fumble when
One Hundred F ty
Odale, End Wilson, Tackle
within scoring distance. They took good advantage of their gains in the
final quarter when Speicher tore through the Tiger line and around the
ends for many good gains scoring two touchdowns in quick succession.
The Army missed the try for point on the final score which saved the day
for Paciiic. .
PACIFIC 20, CI-IICO STATE 6
For the fourth time in as many years, Pacific turned back the stqbborn
Chico Wildcats by an imposing score of 2Of6. The margin between the
two scores should have been greater for the Tigers were rather listless at
times and let chances of scoring slip by. On the other hand the Northern'
ers as usual fought stubbornly and held the Tigers in tight places. Chico
is a small college and they have few men to choose from, nevertheless they
always give Paciic a good battle. A
Despite the listlessness of the game there were bright spots. Jones
was the outstanding man on offense for his wide end runs, passes and line
bucks were quite a sensation. Stoltz made several good gains until he was
hurt early in the game and was replaced by Burchfiel. Burchflel kept up
the good work, together with Dyer, who was also going good until he was
hurt late in the first half. Countryman, a Freshman, had quite a day at
half for he was responsible for the first touchdown when he made a beau'
O Hundred Forty-eigl t
tiful run through a broken field for 46 yards, being run out of bounds a few
yards from the goal. It took a few jabs at the line by Stoltz and Jones and
a pass from Jones to Disbrow, another Freshman, to turn the trick.
Late in the second quarter, big jim Corson recovered a Chico fumble in
Chico's territory and then the Orange and Black made another march down
the field, Countryman, Dyer and Burchfiel doing most of the heavy work.
A pass from Jones to Wood netted 13 yards. Cn the next play Jones was
supposed to pass but fumbled the pass from center, picked it up and ran
the opposite end for the second touchdown. Rube Wood kicked the extra
point, making the score, Pacific 14, Chico O.
In the third quarter the Wildcats took the offense and through the
medium of Butts and Colledge, their star half and fullback, the Staters
were able to bring the ball within scoring distance. The Bengal line tight'
ened for a time when Wilson broke through and stopped Butts on two
occasions, but the Wildcats were wild and Colledge succeeded in driving
through the line for a touchdown. Butts failed to convert.
The third quarter was PaciHc's, but was marred somewhat by the fact
that Dyer was seriously hurt and carried off the field on a stretcher. Royse
replaced Dyer and then the Tigers made their last drive for a touchdown.
Burchfiel made two first downs through the line, Jones made several yards
off tackle, a pass from Jones to Disbrow netted 25 yards and a pass from
Jones to Royse scored the final touchdown.
4.1.1. .. .l '
Countryman makes a big gain around Chico's left end
One Hundred F
Northrup Hazzard Russell
ST. MARY'S GAME
Homecoming day saw the stadium packed to its official capacity of 7000
howling rooters who had come from far and near to see the Tigers oppose
one of the best elevens on the Pacific Coast. The Saints lived up to ad'
vanced reports and bucked, passed and ran their way through the heavy
Pacific line for long gains which resulted in enough touchdowns to win
by the decisive score of 67 to 7. The game was more of a contest than the
score indicates, as the Bengal eleven fought every inch of the way but were
so completely baffled by the speed and accuracy of the Saint' attack that
they were unable to hold the brilliant Oakland eleven in check.
The Saints scored the first touchdown in the first three minutes of play,
when, after a 47fyard run, and a couple of bucks, Rooney took the ball over
for six points. Mulcahy converted and the score was 7 to 0 before the
contest was hardly under way.
St. Mary's kicked off and Jones ran the ball back 20 yards before he
was downed. Truman tossed a beautiful l7fyard pass to Disbrow for
Pacific's first down. The Saints held and Pacific was forced to punt. After
a series of bucks by Kasper and Rooney, Jones intercepted a Saint pass and
almost eluded the entire Saint team only to be pulled. down after a 30fyard
run. The rest of the half found the Tigers on the defensive with only a
spark of their oldftime offensive punch. The score was 35 to O.
The second half was a repetition of the first, the Tigers being unable to
break through the interference protecting the Saint ball carriers.
O I zdred Fifty
l A- Q
Camp bcll Gibson Moss man Comfort
The Tigers showed to good advantage in the passing game and many
times during the contest Truman, jones and Woods threw some beautiful
spirals into the waiting arms of the Bengal wingmen.
The fourth quarter found the Tigers taking the offensive. Stoltz
started things with a 4fyard smash off tackle on the Tiger's 37fyard line.
A pass, jones to Wood, was good for 13 yards. Jones plunged through
tackle for 6 yards and then continued the advance by tossing a long pass
to Royse which put the pigskin in the Saints' 22fyard line. Jones made
13 yards in two bucks and then threw a fast pass to Royse who was
speeding toward the goal line. The speedy Tiger half caught it on the
run and crossed the Saints' line for the only Bengal score of the game.
That the Tigers were outclassed was not to be denied but that they
put up a stubborn defense can be testified by every rooter who saw the
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Wanted: More of these!
One Hundred Fiftyo
PACIFIC 0, FRESNO STATE O
The Tigers closed their 1926 grid season in a rather unassuming man'
ner in the game with the Fresno State Bulldogs on Thanksgiving Day,
the final result being a scoreless tie. There were very few on the cam'
pus to watch the game that was played under cloudy skies and on a wet
and slippery field. Both teams were cautious and waited for the breaks
which did not come at the right time.
"Pop" Stoltz was the bright light for Pacific, making many substantial
gains all the way from 5 to 15 yards through the line. The slippery
condition of the field proved to be the undoing of "Al" jones in his end
There were few substitutions, the coach no doubt feeling that the
heavier the team the better. The first quarter was played in midfield,
neither team getting nearer than 30 or 40 yards from the goal line. In
the second quarter the Tigers were able to push the ball through Stoltz's
line plunges and jones' end runs to the Bulldogs' 45fyard line. Here
Jones attempted a drop kick but the oval was so wet he did not get off a
good kick and the ball fell short by ten yards.
Both teams opened up their passing game in the third quarter but
failed to get any results. The Orange and Black had a fair chance to do
something when Prouty rushed through and knocked the ball from
Mitchell's hands who was passing for the Staters and recovered it on
Fresno's 28fyard line. The Tigers were stopped, however, on the next
few plays and failed to make first down and the visitors kicked out of
The final quarter was a resume of the seefsawing back and forth of
the two teams. Neither could make much headway when the ball was
so loggy and the field so wet and slippery. The Bulldogs did get within
drop kicking distance twice but the Bengals got through and blocked
both attempts. The game ended with Fresno in possession of the ball
I l:'.,s.l 'ii - ff?-. li.--1" A
A Royse cuts in for yardage
U H rlrcd Fifly-iwo
Football Squad p
The Second Varsity
The second varsity, "Goofs" or "Four Horsemen," for they are varif
ously called by all three appellations, took on a new significance in the 1926
season and were very instrumental in ,furnishing the varsity with the com'
petition they needed. In the past this important squad has been some'
what neglected but this year, under the able tutelage of Assistant Coach
Ray McCart, the "Goofs" became a real team and besides often showing
up glaring weaknesses in the first string men, also oifered a splendid training
ground for inexperienced men for future use on the varsity. Besides their
job of helping round out the first squad, the reserves met several high
school teams in scrimmages and games and came out with three victories
and two defeats.
Much of the praise for the work of the second varsity is due Coach
McCart. Cut of the squad he developed two men, Jim Countryman and
Rusty Russell, who were promoted to the varsity and several that promise
to be among the Hrst string next season. Other members of the squad
were: Hurd, Keaston, Stouffer, Moody, Farrar, Sawyer, Heath, Biggs,
Livoni, Smith, Shaver, Weelis, Allen, Gregg and Minshall.
Om: Hundred Fifi t
' -nr. - 4 1-A -Q4 , -:Jia
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Bits of action against various opponents
One Hundred Fifty-four
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Exciting moments in several games
One Hundred Fifty-five
Captain-Elect "Cherub" Royse
One of the reasons for the Tigers'
"'comeback" in the past basket'
ball season can be attributed to
Captainfelect Clarence "Cherub"
Royse, flashy running guard, who
started many a rally with his
clever dribbling down the court
through the opposition to the
bucket. Royse has distinguished
himself the past three years on
the varsity and deserves the honor
of leading the Bengals' hopes the
coming season. Besides being the
fastest man on the squad, he is
also a good distance shot and def
Captain "I-Iam" Truman
Captain "Ham" Truman lived up
to all expectations and proved a
very able leader in guiding the
Orange and Black quintet through
the hardest and one of the most
successful seasons the Tigers have
had. Truman possessed the qualif
fications of a leader and his guard'
ing and offensive Work, together
with his calmness under fire and
splendid sportsmanship, won him
the respect and confidence of his
coach and teammates. As an
added tribute to his ability, Coach
Righter saw fit to place him on
his allftimefPacific five. With the
loss of Truman, the Orange and
Black cage fortunes will suffer.
' 'Cherub' ' Royse
REVIEW of the basketball season reveals the fact that the Tigers
started out well and finished well, but sagged terribly in midf
season. The Bengals participated in sixteen games, winning eight
and losing eight. The disappointing feature was that they were
only able to take one Conference game out of six, but this disappointment
was somewhat made up in the overwhelming defeat handed Santa Clara
and the double victory over St. Ignatius in the final games of the season.
Pacific took the four opening games from Haywards, Modesto Junior
College, Cccidental and the Amblers, and up until the last half of the
Stanford game, things looked pretty rosy for the Tigers. Here, however,
they seemed to start into a slump and lost rather consistently for a time.
The only redeeming fact of the midfseason was the hardffought victory
over Fresno State in the first game of that series. Then the Tigers jour'
neyed to Reno where they seemed to blow up and lost two games to the
Wolf Pack. Things looked pretty blue after the second defeat by St.
Mary's but the Tigers were determined to come back and this they did in
trouncing their old rivals, Santa Clara, and ending the season with double
victory over St. Ignatius, who were considered a strong aggregation. Had
the Bengals played the brand of ball they displayed Ill the early season and
in the final stages, their place in the Conference would have been more
FINAL FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING
Won Lost Pct.
St. Mary's ............. ........ 5 1 .877
Nevada ...................... ....... 5 1 .877
Fresno State ............... ........ 3 5 .250
Pacific ................................ ........ 1 5 .167
California Aggies ............. ........ 0 2 .OOO
One Hundred Fifly
PRELIMINARY BASKETBALL SEASON
The 192627 preliminary cage schedule was by far the most difficult
ever attempted by the Crange and Black. Cut of five practice games,
the Bengals came out with three victories and two defeats. In mid'
season the Tigers met and defeated the Amblers and Santa Clara and fell
before the strong Auburn quintet.
, Pacific defeated the Hayward Independents in the opening game in
the Pacific gym by the overwhelming score of 48 to 20. The Tigers
looked very well in the initial workout.
The following game with the Modesto Junior College proved quite
disappointing in that the Bengals played raggedly and just managed to
nose out the "Blue Devils" by the close score of 23 to 15'.
The next game with Cccidental, who were on a barnstorming tour of
northern California, proved to be a little more encouraging. The south'
erners were sent back with a 31 to 16 score chalked up against them.
The Tigers were getting their plays down better and showed considerable
strength on defense.
In the following game, Coach Righter took his cohorts down to the
Stanford Farm, the scene of his former triumphs, and gave his Alma
Mater quite a scare in handing them one of the toughest games they had
O H nlreil Surly
Klcm, Guard Stark, Forward .
experienced. In fact, the Tigers completely outplayed the Cards in the
first half by their tight defense and clever offense and ran up a 12 to 8
lead over them at half time. The Bengals could not stand the strain,
however, and in the final half the Red and White managed to slip
through the Pacinc defense in the closing minutes and put over a 23 to
15 win. "Nap" Easterbrook and "Jake" Jacoby were especially instruf
mental in the good showing against the Cards. "Nap" was sinking them
regularly and "jake"-with his clever dribbling often broke through the
puzzled Stanford defense. 4
Five days later, the Tigers joumeyed to Berkeley where they faced
hopeless odds in meeting the California Bears, three times Pacific Coast
champions. The coach soon saw it was useless to buck this aggregation
so used his second string most of the time and consequently a rather large
score was the result. The second squad fought valiantly but were out'
classed, the final score reading 43 to 15. '
In midfseason as an added attraction the Orange and Black qumtet
met the Auburn Stars, a picked squad of cage celebrities from that vicinf
ity and were defeated by the score of 29 to 33. The Tigers were not
up to standard in this contest and this fact, together with the unexpected
showing of the visitors, caused the Bengals to go down to defeat. These six
games, together with the two other nonfconference games with the
Amblers, constituted a strenuous preliminary schedule and it is quite
remarkable the Tigers fared as well as they did.
One Hunrirezi Sixty
, Y , , .
Easterbrook, Center Humphreys, Center
In a game frought with all the oldftime rivalry and yet a feeling of
friendliness and keen competition, the Pacific Tiger met the Ambler
Athletic Club of Stockton in their fifth annual game, and defeated the
town team 25 to 16. A meeting of the two local teams had long been
looked forward to and there was a record crowd to witness the event.
As is the case in nearly all early season games, there was a lack of
good basketball, nevertheless, what the game lacked in technic, it made
up in fight and daring. Ivlarlitt Stark and "Nap" Easterbrook were the
luminaries for the Tigers. These men were to be relied upon for points
when needed, especially na the earlier part of the game when it was a
nip and tuck affair. The Bengals soon forged ahead never to be over'
The score at half time read 12 to 7 in Paci5c's favor. Soon after the
half opened the Tigers staged a rally that brought the score up to 23 to
10 and from this point on, the game was nicely 'sewed up for Pacific.
Ed MacArthur, Tiger forward, looked especially good in the art of
breaking up the Ambler offense and was in the game with plenty of fight.
For the Amblers, Del Barba and Caviglia played stellar games with all
the iight and spirit that could be wished for. At times the game was
rather rough, but the game was very ably refereed by Ned Kay and the
end found both teams taking the affair in a sportsmanlike manner.
O H mdred Sixty-two
Truman, Guard Royse, Guard
PACIFIC VS. SANTA CLARA
Pacific entertained her ancient rivals from Santa Clara in the Tiger
pavilion and proceeded to administer a very decisive defeat on the Mis'
sionites. It was Pacific's game from the opening whistle and after the
first three minutes the Bengals led by a comfortable score throughout the
entire game. The Tigers' offense functioned perfectly and they scored
almost at will from under the basket and out on the floor.
The Broncos started the scoring with two free throws and a held
basket but due to some deadly shootmg by Easterbrook, Royse and Stark,
the Tigers took the lead and at half time the Bengals were leading
16 to 8.
The second half started with a rush with the Broncos scoring first
on a free throw and a field basket. The rally was short lived, however,
as MacArthur, Easterbrook and Stark began to hit the basket with amaz'
ing accuracy and five minutes to go found the Tigers leading by a 3145
score. The Broncos counted three more points before the final gun but
to no avail as Pacific scored two goals from the field and one from a free
throw in the closing moments of play.
The game was featured by the accurate shooting of Stark and Easter'
brook, who hit the hoop from all angles, and by the dazzling footwork
of Royse, working at the pivot position. The team seemed to ind itself
and functioned with machineflike precision throughout the entire contest.
One Hundred Sixty tl
Confident of at least an even break the Tigers traveled to Reno to
engage the University of Nevada basketball squad in a twofgame series
which would practically determine Pacific's final standing in the Confer'
ence. The series found the Bengals in the middle of a bad slump and the
Nevada Wolves at their best, the Wolfpack winning both games by the
onefsided scores of 2948 and 5 345.
It might be said that the Tigers were a bit overfconfident, and this
factor, together with the high altitude and strange court, may have had
something to do with the result of the series, but the Wolves were battling
desperately to make up for early season reverses on the coast and they out'
played Pacific in almost every department of the game.
In the first game the Bengals held the Wolves on practically even terms
for the first period but the latter opened up in the second half and won
with ease. In the second game, however, Nevada had things its own way.
Charles 'LNap" Easterbrook was master of the situation in the center of
the floor, putting the ball where he pleased on the tipfoff only to have a
Nevada player come in and take the ball. The Tiger defense was woefully
weak, which fact made it possible for Nevada to dribble through for easy
shots under the basket. The Wolves were also good on long distance
shots, dropping several in the basket from the center of the court.
The Lawlor brothers and Morrison were the outstanding stars of the
series. They featured with their clever shooting and their dribbling and
passing was also spectacular. Easterbrook, Royse and W. Klein were the
best players for Pacific. Easterbrook outjumped his opponent at center and
his shooting was good. Royse and Klein both played hard games and their
floorfwork was very fast.
As a result of the series Nevada went into a tie with St. Mary's College
for first place in the Conference and Pacific dropped to fourth place.
PACIFIC -ST. MARY'S BASKETBALL SERIES
In the first Conference battle for the Paciic basketball quintet, on
January 17, there seemed to be an abundance of what some people term
ill fortune. Pacific lost the battle l7fl8. The game itself was lost to
Pacific in the first half when the St. Mary's boys, considered the under
dogs on account of the veteran squad of Paci1'ic, surprised all by coming
out of the inferiority complex to completely fight the Pacific boys off
their feet. Both teams were forced to resort to the long shot game and
O liluurlrcil ,S'i.x'l5'-fum'
Knules, Forward Jacoby, Guard
the Saints excelled in this department of the game. At half time the
score read 10 to 14 in St. Mary's favor. In the first half of the game,
Tazer, the Saints' sensational shot, lived up to advance notices and sunk
three seemingly impossible shots from the center of the floor. In addif
tion to this, Underhill, the Saints' captain and pivot man, was all over
the floor playing one of the best defensive games ever seen on the Pacific
floor. He seemed to be every place at the right time, and can be given
much credit for the showing of the Saints.
For Pacific, Jacoby played a stellar game though he had a tough
night at the basket. He was taken from the game late in the second half
for personal fouls after having played a fast game for the Tigers.
It was the entrance of Royse late in the last half that seemed to give
the Tigers spirit and started the last rally which brought Pacific within
one point of the Saints. In the last few seconds of the game the captain'
elect made a field goal from the center of the floor. Ed MacArthur was
another outstanding player for the Tigers, playing a scrappy game from
start to finish.
The second game of the series was a disappointment to the Tiger fans
though they expected defeat. After having had a slump for several
games the Tigers went to Oakland and again met the Saints, who were at
top form. True to dope, the Catholics took the Tigers' measure again in
handy fashion. The score read 36 to 21 and was' the last game of the
Far Western Conference for the Bengals. 'This was the end of a rather
One Hundred S by fi
doubtful season for the Tiger team. At half time the Saints led l8f7 and
the Bengals were never in the running from then on. The sensational
shooting of Underhill and Tazer spelled the end of Pacific in that game.
Easterbrook, the Tigers' dependable pivot man, was high point man with
History repeating itself, the Pacific cage varsity turned back the
Fresno State Bulldogs in the initial basketball game of the twofgame
series played in the Pacific cage pavilion, when the Tigers took a well
earned 21 to 20 victory from them. -
The first game proved to be one of the most thrilling basketball
games ever to be played in this region. With but a minute of play left
Captain Ham Truman tore through the stiff Fresno defense and dropped
in a neat Held goal to alter a score that previous to this moment read 20
to 19 in favor of the Bulldogs. MacArthur, Easterbrook and Stark were
the outstanding players of the evening.
Ginsberg, Bulldog standing guard, was the shooting ace for Fresno,
while Captain Polly Willielmsen turned in a wonderful floor game. Pacific
displayed some real fight in this game for at half time the score stood 12
to 9 in favor of Fresno.
An inferior brand of basketball cost the Tigers the second game of
the series, Fresno sweeping over them with a 17 to 8 score in their favor.
The defense of the Tigers functioned as it should, but the offense was
below par and consequently the Fresno score was low but Pacific failed
even to measure up to this.
The score at half time was 11 to 2 in favor of Fresno and as the game
progressed Pacific became even weaker when MacArthur was forced to
leave the game early in the second period with four personal fouls. The
playing of "I-lami' Truman was the redeeming feature, however, when on
several occasions he thwarted the swift Fresno offensive drives.
Polly Vxfilhelmsen of Fresno was without a field goal all evening, due
to the close guarding of Royse and Stark who alternated and were very
effective on the defense. Ginsberg was again the scintillating shooting
exponent for Fresno when he looped three beautiful field goals at critical
moments during the game for a total of six points.
As a result of this game Pacific was almost out of the running for
Conference honors in the basketball division.
O Hxmdred S iy
Russell, Guard MacArthur, Forward
ST. IGNATIUS-PACIFIC SERIES
Pacific's basketball season ended like it started-impressively, when
the Tiger Varsity met and defeated the strong St. Ignatius ive. The iirst
game played at Kezar stadium, San Francisco, was an exhibition of ex'
cellent floor play and defense work, and it was Paciic's superiority espef
cially on defense that accounted for the Bengal win.
Two Seniors playing their last basketball series for Pacific were easily
the stars of the game-Stark and Easterbrook. These men were largely
responsible for the 24f2O victory. Easterbrook's game was his best of the
season, and his ability to hit the basket from diihcult angles, gave him a
total of ten points, high point man for the contest. Stark accounted for
six points and played as clever a floor game as was played by a Tiger for
Three nights later Pacific was host to St. Ignatius on the local court
and came through with a 22f17 victory. The game was Pacif1c's all the
way and was one of the best exhibitions of the year.
Stark was the outstanding star of the game and never in his career
played a better game. His floor work, passing, dribbling and defense was
nearly perfect and he was high point man with twelve points. Easter'
brook was not far behind Stark. Although he did not run up his custo'
mary high score, his passing and jumping at center enabled Pacific to be
constantly in possession of the ball.
One Hundred Sixty
Freshman Squad i
Pacific llfirosh Season
One of the outstanding features of the 1926f2'7 basketball season was
the splendid showing of the Frosh squad. Out of an extremely heavy
schedule of eighteen real games and several practice games, the "Cubs"
managed to put over hfteen wins and three losses. This was quite ref
markable due to the fact that the L'Yearlings" often went out of their
class in meeting such teams as Santa Barbara Junior College, Napa Legion
and the Hayward Independents. The three defeats were suffered at the
hands of the Napa Legion, a group of stars selected from that vicinity,
and lvlarysville and Lemoore High who were both in the state semi'
finals. L '
To Coach Ray McCart goes most of the praise for this credible
showing. McCart in his days at O. A. C. was quite a basketball man
himself and he brought what he learned there to Pacific and gave it to
the Frosh and turned out a very formidable outfit. McCart was also
especially fortunate in having such an array of good material with which
to work upon. Nearly all of his squad had had considerable experience
in high school and this helped him greatly in rounding them into shape.
O Hmdred S ty glb
vu arf," -
Wgijrh' - .auf
CAPTAIN MARLITT STARK
Fresh from a very successful basket'
ball season in which he won his letter,
"Molly" Stark captained the Tiger track
squad through a very successful season.
Stark Won every race that he particif
pated in in the four dual meets and on
two occasions bettered the Conference
time in the quarterfmile. He was one
of the main cogs in the relay team which
won some good races. A strenuous sea'
son of basketball and track together
with unfavorable weather conditions,
had its telling effects and robbed him of
winning his last race at Reno, but it will
be some time before Pacific will have an
athlete of the fighting spirit that Captain
"Molly" Stark possessed.
In selecting "Hal" Chastain for lead'
er of next year's track team, the squad
has chosen well. In track as well as in
football Chastain is a good competitive
player and should take many points in
the pole vault. He will have the honor
of captaining what seems to be a very
promising array of material next season
and with his tested leadership, he should
see the team through a very successful
0 H undred' S e-uerrty
INTER-CLASS TRACK MEET
The Orange and Black opened their 1927 track season with an Inter'
class meet. Upperfclassmen were masters of the situation, the juniors
taking first with 41 points and the Seniors second with 34 points. The
Frosh were third, scoring 31 points, and the Sophomores last with 27.
Captain "Molly" Stark won a pretty race in the 440, trailing until the last
turn and winning by a fast sprint. Disbrow performing for the Frosh was
highfpoint man, taking the shot, high hurdles and second in the broad
jump. Jean Farr of the juniors placed first in the mile and twofmile,
Corson, Truman and Reimers, all Seniors, placed one, two and three in the
discus, Corson winning with a heave of 121 feet 9 inches.
Mile Riin-Won by Jean Farr Qrj, Livoni Qrj, Biggs QSOQ. Time,
100 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter QSOJ, Yancey DeParsia Qrj.
Time, :10 2f'5.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Stark fSrj, MacKay QSOQ, Tennant CSOJ.
Time, :53 flat.
120 High Hurdles-Won by Disbrow , Owen Url, Ferguson QSOJ .
Broad Jump-Won by Quick Qrj, Disbrow Royse Qrj. Dis'
tance, 19 feet 1 inch.
Half Mile-Won by MacKay QSOJ, Portal Stark QSrj. Time,
220 Low Hurdles-Won by Peckler CSOJ, Jones Url, Wood fSrj.
Pole Vaillt-Won by Chastain Qrj, P. Crandall Royse Qrj.
Distance, 10 feet 6 inches.
Discus-Won by Corson QSO, Truman fSrj, Reimers fSrj. Dis'
tance, 121 feet 9 inches.
Javelin-Won by Reimers QSO, Wood fSrD, Verte Distance,
15 3 feet 7V2 inches.
High Juinp-Won by E. Stark Qrj, Owens UO, P. Crandall
Height, 5 feet 4V2 inches.
Two Mile Run-Won by Jean Farr Qrj, Biggs CSOQ, Verte
Time, 11:43 2f10.
Relay-Won by Freshman team. Time, 3 :47 6f10 seconds.
0 H das fy
INTRAMURAL TRACK MEET
Rho Lambda Phi Fraternity took Hrst honors in the second meet of the
season, piling up a total of 67V2 points. The Dormitory team composed
of Frosh placed second with 27V2 points, Alpha Kappa Phi third with 23.
The other teams placed in the following order: Manor, 13, Town, 11,
Alpha Pi Alpha, 8, Omega Phi Alpha, 7. Biggs, running for Alpha Kappa,
was high point man with UM, points, winning the mile, twofmile and
second in the javelin. Tennant, for Rho Lambda Phi, was second in win'
ning both sprints and third in the broad jump. No exceptional times were
Mile Run-Won by Biggs QAKPQ, Schleicher QAKPJ, Klein QRLPJ,
Schuman CManorj. Time, 5 :24.
100 Yard Dash-Won by Tennant fRLPjg Powers QAPAJ, Decauter
fDormjg Christman QAKPJ. Time, :10 2f5.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Portal Heath fDjg Ferguson QRLPJ,
Fink fTownj. Time, :55:3.
120 High Hurdles-Won by Ferguson QRLPD, Minshall QRLPL Saw'
yer.fMjg Shepard Time, :19.
Broad Jump-Won by Jones fRLPjg Tennant QRLPQ, Atkeson
fAKPjg Ferguson QRLPD. Distance, 19 feet, 2V2 inches.
Half Mile-Won by Portal McArthur QRLPL Stone fOPAjg
Newton QAPAD. Time, 2:17.
220 Low Hurdles-Won by Jones fRLPjg Owen QTQ, Heath CDD,
Minshall QRLPJ. Time, :28.
Pole Vault-Won by Stowe QRLPjg P. Crandall QDQ, B. Barron QDjg
Richardson QRLPJ. Height, 10 feet.
Discus-Won by Burchiel fRLPjg Truman fRLPjg Wilson fOPAjg
Farrar QOPAJ. Distance, 108 feet, 5 inches.
Javelin-Won by Heath fDjg Prouty fRLPjg Biggs CAKPJ, Stoltz
QRLPQ. Distance, 130 feet, 3 inches.
High jump-Won by Owen fTQg P. Crandall fDjg Coyle CDD, Rich'
ardson QRLPD. Height, 5 feet, 4 inches.
Two Mile Run-Won by Biggs fAKPjg Gwinn QAPAJ, Howard
COPAJ, Sanford QAPAQ. Time, 12:20.
Relay-Won by Alpha Kappa Phi. Butler, Schleicher, Biggs and
mdred 5' y
ST. IGNATIUS VS. PACIFIC
Pacific took the opening dual meet from St. Ignatius College in a very
impressive manner, overwhelming the San Franciscans by a score of 115f16.
Coach Righter's cohorts took first place in every event and made clean
sweeps in the 100fyard dash, twofmile and broad jump. Two Conference
records were broken in that "Moose" Disbrow threw the shot 42 feet 6
inches, beating the mark 41 feet 9 inches held by Allen of Nevada. Cap'
tain "Molly" Stark clipped twoffifths of a second off Rooney's time in
Mile Run-Won by Farr CPL Livoni fPjg Morton Time,
100 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter QPJQ Lawson fPjg Tennant
Time, :10 2f5. .
One Hundred S ty tl
1 fa .3
- H - T ., 'E ,
120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Owen fPjg Ferguson CPD, Whitefield
fSJ. Time, :17 2f5.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Stark fPjg Countryman fPjg Aldana
Time, :52 2f5.
Pole Vault-Won by Royse and P. Crandall fPjg Dugan Height,
Two Mile Run-Won by Livoni fPjg Biggs QPjg Verte Time,
11 :27 4'5.
Discus-Won by Corson fPjg Disbrow fPjg Ornarie Distance,
123 feet IVZ inches.
220 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter fPjg Pickering fPjg Aldana QSQ.
Time, 23 4f5 seconds.
High Jump-Won by Easterbrook fPjg E. Crandall fPJg Campion
Height, 5 feet 3 inches.
220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Heath CPL Whitefield fSjg Mort
Time, 28 2f5 seconds.
880 Yard RLIU-WOD by MacKay QPU, Countryman fPjg Barron
Time, 2:08 3'5'.
Shot Put-Won by Disbrow QPL Corson QPJ, Omarie Distance,
42 feet 6 inches.
Broad Jump-Won by Disbrow QPD, Stark fPjg Tennant Dis'
tance, 20 feet, 43A inches.
O Hundred Se'z1e1zty-four
Javelin-Won by Reimers QPD g Butler QSD5 Heath Distance, 148
feet QVZ inches. .
Relay Qha1ffmileD-Won by Pacific. Tennant, MacKay, Pickering,
Stark. Time, 1:34 35.
FRESNO STATE VS. PACIFIC
Coach Righter's tracksters added another victory to their list when
they defeated the Fresno State Bulldogs on the local track by a 736 8 score.
Three Conference records were bettered in this meet, Stark clipping a Hfth
of a second in the quarter, Corson bettering his mark in the discus by 9
inches with a heave of 128 feet 6 inches and Burr of Fresno beat the pole
vault record with a jump of 11 feet 6 inches. "Vic" Ledbetter took both
sprints While Kaster of Fresno barely nosed out Disbrow in a thrilling high
Mile Riln-Won by Abbott Livoni QPD, Farr Time,
100 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter QPD, Lawson QPD, Ginsburg
Time, 10 115.
120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Kaster Disbrow QPD, Russell
Time, 16 2f'5.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Stark QPD, MacKay QPD, Heath Time.
5 2 2f5 seconds.
Pole Vault-Won by Burr Chastain QPD, Royse Height,
11 feet 8 inches. A
Two Mile Run-Won by Abbott Farr QPD, Livoni Time,
11:04 2f5 seconds.
Disctis-Won by Corson QPD, Disbrow QPD, Easterbrook Dis'
tance, 128 feet 6 inches.
220 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter QPD, Pickering QPD, Tremble QF
Time, 23 36' seconds.
High Jump-Won by Kaster and Russell Stark Height, 5
feet 8 inches.
220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Kaster Moffet Cwen
Time 26 4f'S seconds.
880 Yard Run-Won by Countryman QPD, Torasini Portal
Time, 2:07 4f5 seconds
Shot Put-Won by Disbrow QPD 3 Mosher g Corson Distance,
41 feet SVZ mches.
One H1ma'rca' S ty
Broad Jump-Won by Ginsburg Willielmsen Ross
Distance, 20 feet 11 inches.
javehn-Won by Reimers QPU, Frane Gagosian Distance,
158 feet 5 inches. A - A '
Relay-Won by Pacific. Heath, Pickering, MacKay and Stark. Time,
1:34. A '
CALIFORNIA AGGIES VS. PACIFIC
The Bengal cinder squad journeyed to Davis and succeeding in giving
the Aggies a trouncing in the third dual meet of the season. The Farmers
engaging in their first track season furnished little opposition and the
Tigers romped away with the meet by the score of 93V2 to 37V2. Pacific
scored Hrst places in eleven of the fifteen events and made clean sweeps in
the 100fyard dash, low hurdles and discus. Disbrow was again high point
man, taking first in the shot, second in the discus, high hurdles and broad
jump, for a total of 14 points. Ledbetter followed for Paciic, winning both
the 100 and 220 in impressive times. '
' Mile Run-Won by Farr fPjg Tamarez, QCD, Livoni Time,
5 :3 2f5.
2 722? '
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O Hundred S ty
100 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter fPjg Lawson CPD, Pickering
Time, 10 26 seconds.
120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Owen QPQg Disbrow QPL Meyers
Time, 16 4f'5 seconds.
Broad lump-Won by Brown QCD, Disbrow fPjg M. Stark Dis'
tance, 19 feet 7M inches.
Half Mile-Won by Countryman QPJ, Tamarez QCD, Portal
Time, 2:13 1f5.
Pole Vault-Won by Chastain fPjg Royse CPD, Goodwin
Height, 11 feet.
220 Yard Dash-Won by Ledbetter fPjg Pickering fPjg Miles QCD
Time, 22 4"5 seconds.
Disctis-Won by Corson fPjg Disbrow CPD, Easterbrook Dis'
tance, 125 feet 6 inches.
Javelin-Won by Silliman QCD, Quinonez QCD, Reimers Dis'
tance, 146 feet 9 inches.
Two Mile Run-Won by Krehbiel QCD, Parr QPJ, Livoni
Time, 11:8 3f'5.
440 Yard Dash-Won by MacKay QPJ, M. Stark QPjg Silliman
Time, 54 415 seconds.
220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Heath fPjg Owen fPQg Ferguson
Time, 27 1f5 seconds.
High Jump-Won by Brown QCD, Sawyer QCD, Reimers Height
5 feet 5 inches.
Shot Put-Won by Disbrow fPjg Corson fPjg Rucker Dis'
tance, 42 feet V2 inch.
Relay-Won by Pacific. Countryman, Heath, Pickering, MacKay.
Time, 3:40 25.
CHICO STATE VS. PACIFIC
In a close and exciting meet the Tigers defeated the Chico State track
team on their own field by the score of 70 to 61. , This victory over the
Wildcats marked the fourth victory for the Bengals on the track this season
and the second consecutive year without suffering a defeat in a dual meet.
The meet was in doubt until the relay when the Pacific team composed of
Captain Stark, MacKay, Heath and Countryman won the event lowering
the Conference in the fast time of 3 minutes, 31 lf? seconds. Captain Stark
also clipped a second off the quarterfmile and Walt Pickering equaled the
furlong record of 22 lf? seconds. Corson took the discus, while Disbrow
won the shot and broad jump, took second in the discus and third in the
One Hundred S ty
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100 Yard Dash-Won by Olker QCD, Lawson QPD, Pickering QPD
Time, 10 lf? seconds.,
220 Yard Dash-Won by Pickering QPDg Ledbetter QPDg Clker
Time, 21 lfi seconds.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Stark QPDg MacKay QPDg Heath Time,
51 l1'5 seconds.
880 Yard Run4Won by Countryman QPD, Allinger QCD, Portal QPD
Time, 2:08 seconds. '
Mile Run-Won by Lawrence QCD, Livoni QPDg Parr Time,
4:51 2f5 seconds.
Two Mile Run-Won by Hendrix QCD, Watterson QCD, Farr QPD
Time, 11 minutes, SM, seconds. h
Low Hurdles-Won by Clker QCD, Lillie QCD, Owen Time
High Hurdles-Won by Allinger QCD, Olker QCD, Disbrow QPD
Time, 15 4f5 seconds.
Broad Jump-Won by Disbrow QPDg Stark QPDg Allinger Dis
tance, 20 feet 4 inches. . 4
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Pole Vault-Won by Thomasson QCD, Cheney QCD and Chastain CPD
tied for second. Height, 12 feet.
High Jump-Won by Honodel QCD, White QCD and Owen QPD tied
for second. Height, 5 feet 9 inches.
Shot Put-Won by Disbrow fPDg Corson CPD, Rummell Dis'
tance, 41 feet. ,
Discus-Won by Corson fPDg Disbrow fPDg Rummell Distance,
130 feet 2 inches. 1
Javelin-Won by Allinger QCD, Reimers CPD, Thompson Dis'
tance, 166 feet 7 inches. '
Mile Relay-Won by Pacific fStark, Heath, MacKay and Country'
manD. Time, 3 minutes 31 1f5 seconds. '
WEST COAST RELAYS, '
Fresh from four victories in dual meets with St. Ignatius, California
Aggies, Fresno State and Chico, Coach "Swede" Righter took a tenfman
team to the West Coast Relays held in Fresno in conjunction with their
Raisin Day celebration. The meet was more or less an exhibition affair
and wins and losses did not mean a great deal as far as team play. There
were over three hundred athletes representing many colleges, junior col'
leges and high schools along the coast. Pacific's team was entered in the
Class "B" division and garnered 12 points. Jim Corson took the discus
with a heave of 130 feet. "Moose". Disbrow was the winner m the shot
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put with a put of 42 feet 2'Y8 inches and took third place in the discus,
giving him a total of seven points. Both received attractive wrist watches
for their efforts.
It was expected that the mile relay team composed of Stark, MacKay,
Heath and Countryman would make a good account of themselves but they
did not seem to get going and only placed fifth. Considering the fact that
there was so much keen competition, Pacific did very well in scoring as
many points as they did. They were highfpoint scorers for those teams
entered from the Far Western Conference.
FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE MEET
As was predicted, Pacific placed second in the Far West.ern Conference
Track Meet held at Reno on May '7th. Nevada again won the meet with
69 1'f3 points, Pacific second with 45, Fresno State third with 38 1f3 and
the California Aggies fourth with 12 1f3 points. St. lV1ary's, the fifth
member of the Conference, didnnot enter a team. The affair was held in
wintry weather, in fact, the trials in the morning were run off in flurries of
snow while in the afternoon a strong wind came up which prevented any
A few records were broken, however. jim Corson, the giant Tiger
weight tosser, broke his discus record of 127 feet made here last year when
he tossed the platter 135 feet 9 inches. Brown, California Aggiesg Kaster,
Fresno State, and Watson, Nevada, all tied to establish a new record in the
high jump of 7 feet 10 inches. Robison of Nevada equaled the 100fyard
record of 10 seconds flat.
H mfffa 'Efgmy '
Paciiic's stock was greatly helped by "Moose" Disbrow who lived up
to expectation and proved to be the sensation in gathering points. The
Frosh garnered a first and three seconds with a total of 14 points. He won
the shot put with a heave of 42 feet 10 inches, leaped 20 feet 11 inches to
place second in the broad jump, took second in the discus and entered the
javelin at the last moment and placed second there. The Tigers place one,
two in the quarter mile, MacKay nosing out Stark in the last few yards.
Ledbetter came through in the sprints in fine shape taking second to the
speedy Robison in both the century and the furlong. Countryman, run'
ning against a classy field of halffmilers, took third in that event. Chastain
was off form and finished fourth in the pole vault. Quite an upset occurred
in the javelin when Frane of Fresno State who was doped to win the event,
failed to place while Reimers was only able to take fourth. The Bengal
relay team got off to a fine start when MacKay got a twentyfyard lead but
Countryman who had just run a fast halffmile could not keep the advantage
and Heath and Stark were unable to make it up.
120 Yard HUfdlESiW.O11 by Towle QND, Caster QFD, second, Russell
QFD, third, Brockbank QND, fourth. Time, 16:Z.
Shot Put-Won by Disbrow QPD, Corson QPD, second, Claussen QFD,
third, Mosier QFD, fourth. Distance, .42 feet 10 inches. -
100 Yard Dash-Won by Robinson QND, Ledbetter QPD, second,
Wheldon QFD, third, Foote QCAD, fourth. Time, 10 flat.
Javelin-Won by Baley QND, Disbrow QPD , second, Seibert QND , third:
Reimers QPD, fourth. Distance, 15 0 feet 9 inches.
Mile Run-Won by Clover QND, Abbott QFD, second, H. Bailey QND,
third, Tamariz QCAD, fourth. Time, 4:42.2.
Pole Vatllt-Won by Burr , Crew and Leavitt QND , tied for second'
Chastain QPD, fourth. Height, ll feet 3V2 inches.
440 Yard Dash-Won by Mackay QPD, Stark QPD, second, Raycraft
QND, third, Meyers QCAD, fourth. Time, 53.1.
0 H zarg
High Jump-Brown QCAJ , Watson QNJ and Kaster , tied for hrstg
Russell fourth. Height, 5 feet 10 inches Qnew Conference recordj.
Two Mile Run-Won by Clover QNJ, Lohse QND, second, Kriebbel
QCAJ, third, Farr QPU, fourth. Time, 10:35. ,
Low Hurdles-Won by Kaster Towle QNJ, second, Moffett ,
third, Hunting QNJ, fourth. Time, 27 flat.
Discus-Won by Corson QPQ, Disbrow QPJ, second, Siebert QNQ,
third, Claussen QFD, fourth. Distance, 135 feet 9 1f10 inches Qnew rec'
220 Yard Dash-Won by Robison QNQ, Ledbetter QPJ , second, Whelf
den QFD, third, Miles QCAQ, fourth. Time, 23.1.
880 Yard Dash-Won by Hartung QNJ, Worden QNJ, second,
Countryman QPQ, third, Landeman QCAQ, fourth. Time, 2:03.5.
Broad Jump-Won by Wilhelmsen Disbrow QPJ, second, Huntf
ing QNJ, third, Kline QNJ, fourth. Distance, 21 feet 6V2 inches. T
Mile Relay-Won by Nevada, Pacific, second, California Aggies, third-
Fresno State, fourth. Time, 3:32.8.
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Womenas Athletic Association
HE Women's Athletic Association of Pacific, branch of the
Athletic Conference of American College Women, is in its third
year of organization on the campus. Upholding high standards
in sports for women on the national collegiate basis the organizaf
tion has a program this year of basketball, tennis, track, and swimming.
Through the eflicient help of Miss Baun and the efforts of the able oicers
and managers of the various sports, the programs are well planned and
each sport and activity should meet with success.
Owing to the limited indoor and outdoor space women's activities must
occur during the spring season. Thus, at the time this goes to press, much
is scheduled to happen, the outcomes of which cannot be predicted.
In conjunction with the vvomen's physical education department of
the college the W. W. A. is planning something new for Pacific-a Play
Day. This sort of a day has met with much success in other colleges.
Pacific's Play Day will mark the conclusion of the season and was to occur
during the latter part of May. It was planned to have the women of
nearby colleges as our guests on the campus for the day. Competition in
basketball, volley ball, tennis, swimming and track was to be by groups
chosen on arrival, irrespective of colleges. The affair closed with a picnic
l, ,fy :,, ., ,.,. ...Wt ,F
7,1 - ,
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Loveridge Moore Godsil Adams
Salber Shambeau Boring Waggener
at Yosemite Lake and a swimming and canoeing party there. This is -the
W. A. A.'s great achievement of the year.
At the present the basketball season is in good progress, the season
extending through eight weeks to spring vacation. The manager of the
sport scheduled the first three weeks as purely practice weeks, the next two
as practice game weeks and then the concluding four weeks as weeks of
interclass competition. Every team plays every other team. The teams
are improving and the upperclass material is very good. The lower class
teams are finding much competition from the junior and Senior teams. In
fact, the competition is so close that neither can the winner of the series
and the Associated Women's cup-yearly awarded to the winning class
team-nor the honorary varsity be foretold. The class of '29 now
holds the cup through their splendid work while Freshmen. The managers
of each class and the captains of the teams of each class are cofoperating
with the manager and making this season an accomplishment.
The spring tennis tournament always brings out this sport's enthusi'
asts. This year, according to Helen Godsil, the manager, an interclass
tournament will be run off. The tournament will take several weeks to
work off so the several highest can justly take their places.
Later on in spring the track women will appear in the stadium for an
interclass track meet. Myra Parsons, manager of track this season, is
arranging also for telegraphic meets with other colleges. Last year this
sport went over well and should receive greater interest than previously.
Since last year's swimming season the girl swimmers have looked for'
ward to this term's season when official interclass meets are to be held.
The sport manager, lvlaureen Moore, has announced that the meet this
season will be very interesting. The events are for the attainment of form
and speed in the various strokes and dives. As in the other activities the
class managers aid the head manager in planning and putting the plans into
The W. A. A. program for the 19264927 season has been more inf
clusive than ever before and if it receives as much support from the women
of the college as it now does there is no doubt that gradually more activities
will be added to the oflicial program. In that way each member will have
some interest to enjoy.
Ona' IIll'lLt1'7'L'd Eiglt
The following girls received their class numerals for participation on
the class basketball teams:
Class of 1927
Class of 1928
Class of 1929
Class of 1930
Hundred E g
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"Monumentum aere perennius regalique situ pyramidum altiusf'
Horace: Cdes 3, 30, 1.
Wilmer Briggs ...,. .,...,.....,.....,.. P resident
Celia Adams ............ .....,..... V icefPresident
Grace Nichols ........ ................... S ecretary
Harold Kimball ........... ........................... T reasurer
Miss Allen ...........................,.......... ................................ F aculty Adviser
HE PURPOSE of the Classical Club, composed of students from
the Greek and Latin classes, is primarily to arouse an interest in
the classics. It also aims, however, to supplement class work and
to provide a common social interest for the members of the
Ancient Languages Department.
The club has endeavored to hold a meeting every month of the school
year, some of the meetings being held at Social Hall and others at the
homes of the various members. In keeping with the purpose of maintain'
ing an interest in the ancient languages, papers on classical subjects are
read at each meeting and outside speakers have been secured to address
the members. '
In order to familiarize the students with the classics, various games,
such as Greek and Latin Authors, have been introduced by Miss Allen and
Dr. Farley, the sponsors of the club. Such games prove very popular
among the members because of their social value.
At the time the Naranjado went to press, plans were in progress for
the annual picnic, which promised to conclude successfully a very interf
esting year for the Classical Club.
O Hundred Eiglzty-eight
Ruth Farey ..v,,,,,...,. ............... ............. P r esident
Alice Hatch .......... ............. S ecretary
Nadine Tupper .......... ............................. ............ T r easurer
Vesta Raynsford ........... ............................. ............, P r esident
Francis Reimers ........... ................... ............. S e cretary
Evelyn Holbrook ....................,......................................................... Treasurer
T IS THE aim of Les Barbouilleurs to seek a keener appreciation of
the beauty and spirit of the great outfoffdoors, and to endeavor to
echo through the various mediums that beauty and spirit for the
enjoyment of others. During the fall semester sketching trips were
limited in both number and extent, due to bad weather conditions, but
entertaining meetings were held on the campus in which papers and talks
helped to arouse the interest of the members. Tea was served by Les
Barbouilleurs at the annual art exhibit. With the coming of spring and
its new mantel of color and expression the enthusiasm of the club members
was augmented to the extent of numerous meetings and profitable sketching
One Humlred Eigliy
Edward Fong ...,............ .....................,................. P resident
Grace Nichols .............. .............. S ecretaryfTreasurer
G. C. Colliver ................,.................................................... Faculty Adviser
MONG the newer campus organizations, the Cosmopolitan Club
is one that is playing an important part in the life of the college
in promoting a spirit of understanding and of helpful comradeship
between the foreign and the American students of Pacific. It is
the belief of those sponsoring the club that hatred and race prejudice can
exist only where there is misunderstanding and suspicion which result from
ignorance. It is, therefore, their purpose to substitute knowledge and unf
derstanding for ignorance and prejudice.
Social meetings of the club are held once a month at the homes of
different members of the organization, and fellowship luncheons are held
at frequent intervals in the college dining hall. Included in the topics
which have come up for discussion at the various social meetings of the
year were Criental religions, life and customs in Japan and China, and the
youth movement in Germany.
The Cosmopolitan Club had charge of one special assembly during the
year when Honorable T. Taketomi, japanese Consul of San Francisco,
spoke on Americanflapanese Relations.
The club was represented at the Student Conference on Pacific Relaf
tions which was held at the Montezuma school during the Thanksgiving
holidays of the fall semester.
O Himdred Ninety
"To aid in the exchange of philosophical opinion and in the fostering
of interest in philosophical thought among the students and to bring
lecturers of note to the campus" as its purpose, the Philosophy Club of
Pacilic which has a membership of 40 students has just completed a most
The club started its work early in the season under the direction of
Jim Corson as president. Corson later resigned and George Petrie was
elected to the presidency. -
A banquet meeting attended by a large representation opened the club
year early in Cctober. Dr. Tully C. Knoles was speaker of the evening,
explaining the philosophy of Rudolph Eucken whose death occurred in
September. Harold Chapman Brown, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy
at Stanford University, was the evening speaker at the second meeting of
Rabbi Louis Newman of Temple Emanuflil of San Francisco delivered
a stimulating lecture on "Benedict Spinoza, a Prophet of Modern Faith"
at a well attended meeting held April 20. Preceding-Rabbi Newman's
talk, Floyde L. Brown, from the Philosophy department of the University
of California read a paper entitled "Lights and Shadows in the Life of
One Hundred Nia ty
japanese Students, Club
Bunji Omura... ..... ........... P resident
Harry Sumiye. ..,. .,4... ........... S e cretary
Jinpei Kanegae ............................................,...,,...,.,,,.....,,....,,,.,..,,,.,,,, Treasurer
HE College of Pacific Japanese Student Club was reorganized in
1924 for the purpose of promoting the friendship, scholarship,
and social interest of the Japanese students on the campus. There
are at the present time nine members. A customary banquet is
held once a semester. It is the big social event among the members, and at
this occasion the ofhcers are elected. At the time of commencement, under
the auspices of the organization, a Japanese graduate of the College of
Pacific is honored to delived his initial message to the community upon the
subject which he has investigated during his college years. It usually brings
a big success. '
In many respects the organization is aided in promoting the better
relations between Americans and their own people at large. One of the
most remarkable events in the short history of the organization was that
the former member of the club, Mr. R. Fujimoto, was invited to the
Ryukoku University in Kyoto, Japan, as an assistant professor, which posif
tion he assumed in March, 1927.
Chinese Students Club
Edward Fong ,.,,,,,,,.,, ..............,................ P resident
K. S. Tom ....................................,.......,........................... Secretaryffreasurer
HOUGH not known as a very active organization on the campus,
the Chinese group did remarkable work this year, and feel that
they have accomplished their purpose, which was to further the
interests of the Chinese students by bringing them together at
intervals to discuss various problems that arise from time to time. It was
the aim of the club to help promote friendship and understanding between
students of various nationalities. Thus such subjects as "Racial Prejudice,"
and "America's ,Attitude Toward Foreign Students" were brought up
before the meetings for discussion.
For the purpose of getting well acquainted with the problems of China
and the problems relating to the international affairs in which China was
involved, such topics were introduced for discussion at the meetings as
"China's lntrications With Foreign Powers," "Tariff Autonomy," "Extraf
territoriality In China," "China's Present and Future," and others of like
One Ilumlrcd Nin1.'lyll e
OMEN'S HALL is the commodious and pleasant campus home
for several girls. From this number have been elected a house
president. and representatives from each class to compose a
student council which governs all the activities of the girls.
In the past year the hall has had more social affairs and more general
activities than in any previous year.
One Hnnd-red Ninety-four '
T THE BEGINNING of the semester, the men in the Dormitory
organized a club for the purpose of promoting the social activities
of the dormitory students. Heretofore many of them have not
been members of any student organizations and it was felt that
this club would fill a very necessary place in their college life.
With the aid of the college, the club has fitted up a comfortable loungf
ing room Well supplied with books and magazines. A very interestmg item
in the furniture is the large table with an unfinished white cedar top in
which all Dormitory students are privileged to carve their initials.
The club entered the social activities of the campus early in the semester
by giving a card party in Social Hall.
The Erst oilicers, President, Tom Yancey, VicefPresident, Herb
Gwinn, and Secretaryffreasurer, Dale Hamilton, have done splendid work
in launching the organization. Much progress has been made, and we all
feel that with such an auspicious beginning the club will next year play a
large and important part in the life of the college.
One Hundred Nin
i Pacific Press Club
HE PRESS CLUB of the College of Pacific was newly organized
last semester with about twenty charter members. The main
objectives of the club are not only to further social relationships
among the members of the Pacific Weekly staff, but also to stimuf
late interest in journalism and at the same time be of service to the Pacific
Weekly. Agnes White was elected president, Rossi Reynolds was chosen
as social and program chairman, and Virgil Belew treasurer and business
For some time the necessity for such an organization has been apparent.
The Pacinc Weekly has a large and growing staff, while the funds necesf
sary to maintain the paper have remained stationary. It is recognized that
if the Pacific Weekly is to grow and improve that its financial support must
be increased. An active and live organization in many ways can be a
material assistance to both the business manager and editor.
The club had the privilege at one of its meetings of hearing Mr.
Mathew Hamilton, a member of the Record staff and former instructor of
journalism at Pacific. The speaker gave an entertaining and informal talk
on the practical side of a newspaperman's life. Other programs similar
in nature were held in the interest of better journalism.
Le Cercle Francais
E CERCLE FRANCAIS held its first meeting of the year in Sep'
tember for the purpose of reforganization. One of the main purf
poses of the club throughout the year has been to present an
educational program to the members. This program has conf
sisted of addresses by such speakers as Dr. G. A. Werner, on the topic of
"The New Paris," Prof. Bissell, who spoke on "French Architecture," and
Prof. Allan Bacon of the Conservatory, who talked on the subject of
Other programs that have been held have been student programs, in
which the talent of the students has contributed much to the success of
the club during the year.
The club has had an average attendance of about twenty members,
while on different occasions one or more of the other clubs have been
invited to be present at some special meeting. The Cercle is looking for'
ward to even greater progress next year with the expectation of greater
interest on the part of the students. Allonsfy!
O II mrlrud Nillrly-
Cne big family group made up of tvventyffour little families, presided
over by an efficient and much loved housefmother, provides all of the
opportunities for friendship and congeniality which anyone could ask, not
forgetting the grocery store in the basement and the fresh vegetables def
livered every noon which makes it possible for the girls to serve meals
which would appetize even the most particular, as some of their friends
have discovered. ,
Cpen house was held Wednesday evening, September 29, at which
time the apartments were open to the inspection of friends who readily
discovered the individuality of each apartment.
The I-lalloWe'en party, October 27, was a successful demonstration of
the fact that a group of over sixty men and Women could be entertained
enjoyably in Thalia's lobby and court, not to mention the excursion trip
through the basement.
The annual Christmas party was held Wednesday night, December 15 ,
beginning at 10:30. A large Christmas tree, ladened from top to bottom
with josh Christmas presents, accompaniedby original verses, afforded the
main amusement of the evening.
The activities of the spring semester have consisted mainly of Weiner
and marshmallow roasts and picnic suppers on the sandy river bottom.
One Hundred Ninety se e
Young Memes Christian Association
Harold S. Jacoby ............................................. .......................... P resident
Harry O'Kane ................ ............. V icefPresident
Gordon Knoles ............ .................... S ecretary
Paul Campbell ......................,.....................................................,....... Treasurer
HE LAST school year has seen many and important changes and
additions to the program of the Campus Y. M. C. A. Continuf
ing its primary object, that of providing a definite studentfsponf
sored religious atmosphere upon the campus, the Tuesday morn'
ing meetings have been probably the most interesting groups that have ever
been presented. A new line of meetings was begun in the second semester
when Bruce Curry's book "Facing Student Problems," was taken as the
basis for discussion under student leaders.
Some of the outstanding bits of the Y's program this year were the
handling of employment on the campus, the sponsoring of the Pacific
Relations Institute, the joint sponsoring with the Y. W. of the Bruce
Curry Institute and the sending of delegates to the Milwaukee and Asilo'
O Hundred Ninety-e gl t
Young Womenas Christiana Association
Marcella White ......... ........................... P resident
Edna Truman ............. ............... V icefPresident
Golden Fugate .................. ...................................................... S ecretary
Gladys Bennynoif ............... .......................................................... T reasurer
Helen Shambeau .............................. Undergraduate Representative
Frances Poage ...................................................... Membership Chairman
URING THIS YEAR the objective of the Y. W. C. A. has been
to become a real Student Association, encouraging genuine friendf
ships among the women of the campus and taking its place in the
study and solution of campus problems. Nor did it limit its studies
only to Pacific! The Association has sponsored study and discussion
groups on PanfPaciiic problems. In connection with this a delegate was
sent to the Northern California Student Institute of Pacific Relations at
Montezuma School during the Thanksgiving holidays.
Helen Price, the regional secretary, was on the campus for a few days,
helping to solve the problems of the organization.
Through the assistance of Mr. Charles H. J. Truman, the Association
president was sent to the National Student Conference at Milwaukee dur'
ing the Christmas holidays.
Through the cofoperation of both Christian Associations Dr. A. Bruce
Curry was brought to the campus for a weekfend Institute of Bible Study.
Ona' Hmzdred Nine
American Association of Engineers
HE Student Chapter of the American Association of Engineers
was established at Pacific in the fall of 1925 and since that time
it has been a vital factor in increasing the value of the engineering
department to the student. It has provided an outlet for indif
vidual research, and that fact alone makes it a valuable addition to the list
of campus organizations. The club has a national charter vested upon it
by the National Council, which gives every member of the club contact
with developments in engineering throughout the country as well as many
personal benefits derived within the association.
The activities of the chapter are numerous. A regular monthly meet'
ing is held at which time an educational program is featured. Numerous
trips of inspection are made during the year to places of interest from an
engineering standpoint. These trips form one of the most important
functions of the club.
C. E. Corbin
7 Hu ndrcd
Hilton F. Lusk
C. L. White
D. H. Wheeler
Orville E. Jack
Fred A. Hosie
Lusk Farr McDonald Livoni
Clark Barron Bennett McCleary
Sharkcy Hosie Henning Newton
Stark Fong Baun Kishi
McGee Whittington Brittaan Hall
a Hundred One
HE PACIFIC FORUM was organized in response to the feeling
that college students should be made to understand the vital need
for world fellowship. The organization grew directly out of a
suggestion made by Mrs. Riber, the wife of Dean Riber of U. C.
L. A. She spoke before a group of students, telling of a plan which had
been devised for the fostering of international understanding on the part of
college students, and which has been adopted by the large universities of
Those who heard Mrs. Riber felt very keenly the need for such a
movement at the College of the Pacific but it was decided to organize on
a less elaborate plan than that proposed by Mrs. Riber. Phillip Farwell
was elected president of the organization formed, which was called the
Pacific Forum. Some very interesting meetings were held featuring such
leaders as Dr. Harris, Dr. Werner, Marcella White, and others.
Those who attended the meetings were much impressed and it is felt
that such an organization is a step in the right direction. The difficulty,
common to all new organizations, was found that those people with the
ability to lead were often already busy with the affairs of older groups. In
spite of this fact, the efforts of the Pacific Forum are not to be lost but
should continue to lead students to a clearer understanding of the ideals
of the students of other nations.
Marion Smith .......... .......................... P resident
Elliot Taylor ......... . .... ............. V icefPresident
Victor Hunt .......................................................................................... Secretary
Pacific Preachers was organized at San Jose in 1922 under the presif
dency of Frederic Busher. The purpose of the organization was to prof
mote a more friendly spirit and closer fellowship among the young men
who planned to enter Christian life work, particularly the ministry. The
group, composed of eighteen men, also endeavors to cofoperate with the
other religious organizations on the campus. Five of the members have
charges of their own and the others work in the local churches and in the
Sunday schools and the young people's societies of the city.
T H mr'r'eil T
Pi Kappa Lambda
Delta Chapter Established December 3, 1921.
Charles M. Dennis ........................................................,..................... President
Miriam Burton .............. ........... S ecretary
Russell Boclley .......... ........... T reasurer
' Henry Welton
Dorothy Hale Beatrice Boclley Allan Bacon
-1' .f w .11 F-
M. Iackson A. Fellars B. Bodley
J. Humphreys M. Snlber M. YVhitc
Torch and Jewell
Dean Barr Lorraine Knoles
T-wo Hundred F
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Mu Plum Epsnlon I I
Mu Eta Chapter Established November 13, 1920.
FACULTY I I
Miriam Burton Zell Clark Bozena Kalas A
Monroe Potts Nella Rogers I I
1927 I I
Beatrice Bodley Marion Rice Allene Schuchard I
Joy Van Allen Lavelle Wheeler I
Ruth Beers Eva Eddy Charlotte Kuppinger Marjorie Moore
Margaret Sloan Margaret Willms - I
Chrissie Woolcock !
' II I
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B. Bodley I. Van Allen L. XVhce1er C. Kuppinf, M. Burton 'yfw ,II
M. Moore C. Woolcock M. Rice R. Beers I 'I' Ii
A. Schuchnrd Z. Clark M. Willms E. Eddy M. Sloan I I
5 I I,
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' 4-. 13' fo-"G", '54-
Theta Alpha Phii
California Gamma Chapter Granted March, 1922.
Russell Bodleyi Delvlarcus Brown Willian Hinsdale
Crville C. Miller .
Ralph Brittsan Verna Hannah
Clifford Harrington Blythe Malinowsky Frances Russell
Neil Warren Agnes White
Clarence Butler A WiHian1 Davis
Arthur Farey George Knoles Lucian Scott
Mildred Tuinulty Joy Van Allen Viola Sundstrom
Douglas Beattie Edgar Jacobs Wihiver Klein
9 ' A ' ' r r . . ccrr
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E. Tacobs D. M. Brown C. Harrington V. Hannah XV. Hinsdale W, Klein C. Butler
F. Russell R. Bodley A. White J. Van Allen R. Brittsan N. Warren B. Malinowsky
V. Stundslrom M. Tumulry L. Scott W. Davis A. Farey
Two Hundred S
Pi Kappa Delta
California Delta Chapter Granted 1922.
J. W. Harris Willian Hinsdale C. C. Miller
Robert C. Root Paul A. Schilpp
Gerald B. Wallace
l 927 -
Mabel Barron Earl Crandall Alice Fellars
Elizabeth Evans Hazel Kelley Leonard McKaig
Charles Schleicher David Wheeler
V Rosalie Williams
Harold Jacoby Beryl Burchfiel Earl McDonald
Barthol Pearce Elliott Taylor
Schleicher Root Fcllars Hinsdale Wallace
Evans Kelley Crandall Wheeler
S h'lp S ' lm H ' Miller Williams
T 0 Hundred E ht
Pi Gamma Mu
Pacif1c Chapter formed November 27, 1924.
Prof. Luther Sharp
Prof. Robert C. Root
Prof. E. E. Stanford
Dr. Tully C. Knoles
Dr. I. W. Harris
Dr. G. A. Werner
Prof. Louis Kroeck
Prof. Paul A. Schilpp Margaret C. Wynne
Dr. james B. Webster
Louise Floyd Margaret Anderson
Mable Barron Clara Morris
L. Knolcs R. C. Rout G. A. Werner M. Wynne L. Sharp
J. XV. Harris P. Schilpp L. Kroeck L. Floyd
Two H :in
Block Rlpw Society
Bodley Brown Easterbrook
Jacoby Stark, E. Stouffer
Stoltz Chastain Burch Hel
Hosie Kelly Stark, M.
Ellis Baun Wilson
Two H zmdrerl Eleven
Allnflollege ,Honor Society
Founded at the College of the Pacific 1927.
C. Marian Barr FACULTY
Charles E. Corbin Miriam H. Burton
I. Will.iam Harris Fred L. Farley
Tully C. Knoles Elvin Hoy
Mabel Barron 1927 George L. Lawrence
Beatrice Bodley Grace Nichols
Phillip Farwell Clara Morris
Elsie Field Mary Salber
Cecil Humphreys Henderson McGee
Helen Loveridge Josephine Tillman
Hazel Kelley Margaret Mather
Harold Kimball Charles Schleicher
George Knoles Rosalie Wilhams Chrissie Woolcock
lil ' ' ' F . 3, ' ' '
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H. McGee J. Humphreys M. Snlber N. Warren C. Morris P. Farwell
F. L. Farley B. Bodl y C. Woolcock J. W. Harris C. Humphreys E. Field
H b B Nhl CSI-ilh HL 'dg CECb'
. Jaco y M. urton G. ic os . c eic cr . over: e . . or in
R. Williams G L L wrcnce G. Knoles H. Kelley H. Kimball J. Tillman
T Hundred T I
Alpha Kappa Phi
Founded at the College of the Pacific April 1, 185 4.
George H. Colliver G. Warren White
B. Everett Claypool
Virgil Belew a
7 II III'
Rollo La Berge
Schlcicher La Barge Biggs Easterbrook
Clark Humphreys Stouflcr Warren
Claypool Parsons Gilmore Gonzales
Seagraves Campbell Atlreson Grupe
Kelly Shaver Harris
Two Hundred Fifteen
Rho Lambda Phi
Founded at the College of the Pacific 185 8
R. L. Breeden R. Bodley S. R. Kistler L. S. Kroeck
R. C. Ferguson Prentiss Ferguson
T H-nndreil 5 1
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McGee Jacoby Hosic Lawson Royce
Pickering Diffendcrfcr Jones Burchficl Tennant
Bnun Wood Scott Ferguson. H. Truman
Bodlcy Stoltz Stark Paull
Prouty Klein Ferguson, P. Northrup Owen
Bennett Chastain Stowe Ferguson, R. Dollings
Richardson Smith Russell McArthur
Two Hu ndred Seve nlesn
Omega Phi Alpha L
Founded at the College of Pacific November 3, 1921.
Kline Heaclly 9
ndren' E gli
tis Brown William
Crandall Farwell Knoles
Brown Halik Howard
Weeks Corson Mossman
Hcadly Farrar Becker
O'Kane Ritter Reimers
Wilson Mackay Roper
Two Hundred Nineteen
Wilson BI amcr Gillum F y
S h S f cl P N
Alpha Pi Alpha
Founded at the College of the Pacific 1926
7 H 4 dT W
Orville J ack
Alpha Kappa Phi Omega Phi Alpha
Charles Easterbrook Earl Crandall
Fred Breen Ray Wilson
Rho Lambda Phi Alpha Pi Alpha
Fred Hosie Arthur Farey
George Diffenderfer Herbert Gwinn
,- M N ,,v, I
P "lll ".a., f la.. 'Cf ' P
.V 1- gg ....
C d ll Breen Fancy
Hosie ran a
Wilson Diffender er
I Gwinn Eastcrbrook
T H 1 17 3
Epsilon Lambda Sigina
Founded. at the College of the Pacific 185 8
Joy Van Allen
Agnes McGee Marion Grigg
Fores Hammond Marie Ubele
, 4 V . -, -
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M. Woodford M. Jackson M. White R. Shambcau J. Tillman J. Hall
R. Sattcrlce J. Humphreys I. Dixon H. Kcllcy M. Jackson
M. Smith A. White A. Fellars L. Groh G. Waggener M. Parsons
R. Baun L. Floyd M. Barth H. Hayden F. Rundall -F. Hammond
A. McGee L. Lewis C. Dicte R. Tremain R. Melville D. Boring
G. Fugate E. Ferguson H. Shambeau I. Fletcher H. Sanford J. Van A len
M. Ulaele E. McCurcly K. Case V. Leishman
Two Hzmdred Twenty-three
Alpha Theta Tau
Elizabeth Matthews Mary Salber Elna Miller
Margaret Reyburn Clara Morris Frances Russell
Anne Csborn Bernice McArdle Nadine Tupper
Miriam Beall Maureen Moore Edna Truman
Aletha Canning Clive Morris
Caroline Leland Arlene Haskall Leona Bridge
Verda Franklin Margaretha Kroeck Mildred Rupert
Adda Reyburn Amy Schroeder Swift
l 9 30
Bernita Salmon Geraldine Smaltz, Elizabeth Denny
Amanda Lee Barker Helen Glaister Eannie Archer
Helen Wilcox Ruth Evans
Marian Starkey Arline Whipple
1 H i ITwen1,v-four
Russell M. Beal! M. Rcyburn A. Reyburn L. Bridge
M. Salber M. Starkey E. Truman A. Barker C. Morris
Miller M. Moore A. Osborn A. Swift A. Canning
C. Trutner G. Smnltz M. Krocck V E. Matthews C. Leland
Wilcox N. Tupper O. Morris M. Diffenderfer V. Franklin
E. Denny M. Rupert B. McArdle A. Whipple A. Haskull
Evans B. Salmon F. Archer H. Glaister
Two Hundred Twenty-firm'
Mu Zeta Rho
Katherine Walton Jacqueline Bromley
Rosetta Dorsey Phyllis Threlfall
.I H 7117 ty
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Tumulry V. Hannah K. Walton E. Field ,
N. Burney M. Hunter C. YVoolcock L. Wheeler
XVilson J. Bromley P, Thrclfall V. Raynsford
A. Cooley M. Quinn H. Scllars B. Jones
Young L. Threlfall O. Young V. Pellett
P. Brewster R. Dorsey M. Moore C. Kuppinger
Kellogg J. Case E. Holbrook
Two Hundred Twenty-seven
Tau Kappa Kappa
Founded at the College of the Pacific.
I Elizabeth Bryan Irma Murray
Ruth Beers Lillian Goinersall
Carolyn Brothers Alene Parker
Flora Denius Amy Smith
Ruth Farey Leota Totten
Bernice Fiola Rosalie WiHiams
Burta Beers Helen Sayles
GeorgefAnne Hailey Iris Sears
Anna Louise Keck Lois Scantlebury
Carol Lewis Marion Van Gilder
Alice Pylman Alice Willmarth
Gladys Rourk Felice Wise
1 9 3 0
t Margaret Bishop Lorraine McKillican
Y H idT 5 git
Farey G, Rourke
Williams A. Parker
Smith M. Bishop
Totten M. Van Gildcr
Scantlebury A. Keck
Two I1ll114l'l'C'lf 'I'wc:lly-nirxc
Tau Kappa Kappa fPresidingj Alpha Theta' Tau
Elizabeth Bryan Margaret Reyburn
Ruth Beers Elizabeth Matthews
Epsilon Lambda Sigma Mu Zeta Rho
Alice Eellars Verna Hannah
Rita Melville Marion Null
W p M . E qc,
A. Fellars V Hannah E. Bryan E. Matthews
M. Null R. Melville M. Reybum R. Beers
, .V ,, ,,,.,..., V
' 1 "'- 2'
qq' -V I
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as -'A"Af"' J Z ' if
0 the "Terriiic Spirit" which
promotes love and under'
standing between sororities,
loyalty and understanding
between fraternities, which levels all
collegiates to a plane of sympathy and
understanding, whether in or out of
organizations, which creates a bond
of friendship and understanding hef
tween profs and otherwise, and, in
short, which makes everything too
perfectly lovely and darling for words
and stretches a line of understanding
around the world two times as high
as the cub house-like Hades!
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HE SOFT tendrils of dawn set softly o'er our pioneer campus.
Slowly, the lamplight goes out, one by one, trailing illumination.
fBrighten the corner where you are.j It is dusk. Mudpuddles
scintillate in the moonlight. Fairy mosquitoes sing their ethereal
song and dip lightly in the pools-so fast drying up. Their beauty goes
but other things come to take their place. Life is like that.
Emotional carvings of nature-ruts! Here a mountain, there a daleg
here a canyon, and there a mighty bump-Ouch!
The breezes and the roaring storms feel union with this place. Pale,
weak, winds frolic and frisk among the verdant alfalfa and tall wild
grasses. Such abandon and gaiety. Delightful! Tremendous gales sweep
from the east, the west, north, and south, hurling down upon this pleasant
scene-scattering students here and there with childish frankness and the
power of ten million demons. Untrammeled they are by trees on this great
plain, and flag and telephone poles are their only hitching posts.
It is twilight again fthis so often happensj. The sun with energy spent
U02 in the shadej sinks hurriedly over the earth's crust, a pioneer to new
lands. Its trail of orange footprints sneezes unexpectedly as great clouds of
dust roll upward from Pacific's highways. ln the stadium, a boy and a girl
look long into the mystery of one another's eyes and then turn toward the
1 Hundred Thirtyvfaur
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Coach Cornelius E. Righter cannot under'
stand why ladies do not prefer blondes. We
might suggest that football tactics have their
time and place. One thing that can be said for
him, he seems at home in the stadium at any
time. If he would only give us one of his sein'
tillating rally talks robed in an A Cappella cos'
tume, life at last would be complete. His high'
water pants are so distracting!
ARTHUR BONN ER
Ventriloquist, yolddler, Nutropolitan Opera,
natural dancing, pantomime, pigflatin. Courses
given every thirteenth day of February. Apply
and what have you? Pay as you leave. Tidbits
given on request. '
Judge Gerald Beaty Wallace calls the Com'
rnercial Law Pipe class to order at 8:45 p. m.
"Will the court please come to order!" The
mumbling of the class room increases to a roar.
"Will the young ladies of the class come and
sit on the bench beside me?" Both women took
their places by this god of manly beauty, wisf
dom, and righteousness. QToo bad, Judge, they
both have dates alreadyj "I am distributing
tonight complimentary tickets for a free lunch
at Gus's. Step right up, boys-Rhizites and
town snakes first." Both other men waited
patiently in their seats. "The court will now
be adjourned if some kindfhearted young law
stude will provide nie with a date for tonight."
The class exits amidst shouts, huzzahs, and
Dr. Harris, the dean of Nonfliducation,
straightened his lace collar, twisted his six cameo
rings one after another, buttoned his double'
breasted coat, brushed back both grey hairs,
swallowed a lozenger to strengthen his voice-
and coughed delicately. When asked if he had
any associations with "It" he smiled sweetly and
pointed to his Bible, How To Raise Children.
A rw-, ,S
V CI-IESTY, U. S.
ll Entered, 1923, Major, Plumbing
Q -,M fpipesjg Apta Grad Uateg Honor System,
, w Past Master, 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Cut, 3,
Senior Sneak, 4, Knecka Knocka Knecka.
. 'N .
L I JUNIOR MIRE
, I We're good. We admit it, and that's
l? no lie, either. The fact that we are still
3 here shows up our perseverance. We have
g,.L'f.1,, our ups and downs, but We're not down'
hearted-not we. We were Frosh when the college moved to Stockton
and we got slightly crushed and damfaged in the process. There are a lot
of juniors doing big things around the campus Qnot enough Seniors to fill
all the jobsl. But when all is said and done-
Qur vvatchword's one you can't debate,
Right in the gravy-Twentyfeight.
fi' fi fix 53 'ml I
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Two Hrmdred Tl ty
When we entered we were green with yellow spots, but we're all one
big egg stain now. We have a lot of big men in other colleges. The tiefup
was a moral victory and just look how we have trained those Frosh. Our
one redeeming feature is our Sophomore Women. Even the class of 1930
stoops to take them out.
We'll say we're there all of the time,
Right in the gravy-Twentyfnine.
F RESHMAN DEBRIS
Paci1'ic's largest and best Freshman class, and gosh how we do realize it!
We have told you so many times in so many different ways how good we
are that if you are not any dumber than we think, you will recall the old,
old story. We will close this snappy little discussion by joining our childish
trebles Cdo not mind them, they are changingj in our old favorite hymn-
Eat your potatoes dry and dirty,
We're in the gravy-NINETEENYTHIRTY.
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No Mention of Petting,
Drinking, Slang, Girls, 1
Boys, Love, College, gl...
Etc., In This Column.
l Ei vt
,Ask an - li
l Cffl IC 9
'Weekly Edition of the Christian Advocate, College of the Terrific,
Published June 1. News Gathered Before May 1.
Today's News Hidden Carefully.
Read This Clean, Pure,
White Sheet If You
Want to Find Out
DEBATIN G TEAM
The mixed double
debating team returned
to the campus today
after winning 2 out of
10 games and placing
sixth in the Conference
The Pacific band and
900 rooters met the vicf
tors. Huge "P" pins
set in diamonds were
presented. Coach Aw'
fulMiller also returned.
A very inspiring
chapel program was
greeted with spasms of
applause today when
the Tasmanian Bible
Study Class conducted
Z1 revival service in the
Siberian hymns were
sung in Scotch by Itchy
Dr. Harris, who is
becoming so popular as
a speaker at women's
clubs, gave a book re-
port at the Tea Club
on "It", by Elinor
Foreign Missionary Writes Interesting
Letter to Chinese Club,War In Progress
WHAT COLLEGE DID FOR ME . CAMP FIRE GIRLS
PASS BY PACIFIC
Opinions of Prominent Pacificites on Vital Prob-
lems of To-day xvdj klhgusmfuemdjfh CAMPUS ON
By Sister 'lean
Earl Crandall: "College has made me what I
am tofday, a wash-out, flat tire, etc. I got rich
as Student Body pres. anyway."
Rube Wood: "Nothing"
Hazel Kelly: "This great institution inspired
me to be the most outstanding girl sitting in the
library. I have developed my unusual talents
as a public speaker. etc., etc."
A BIG SUCCESS
I have been amazed
at the success of the
Honor System at Pa'
ciiic. The Student Af-
fairs Committee has
nothing to do. I have
never seen anyone ref
ceive or give aid in my
four years on the cam'
John: "Why does
a chicken cross the
Mary: "To get on
the other side, you
.tai ' ,
JV ' IE
--fq H.:-r ' rg'
T f-' N v
" ' -arf? . 'X
Picture of girl who
wiped dishes of Col-
lege gardener who wa'
ters campus lawns.
Lee Edgar ....................
Lee, dear, ................... .
gar, ........ .......... M iss
A very pretty sight
was S6811 yesterday
when classes were dis'
missed to enable the
student body to see the
Sunshine Patrol of the
Skunk Troop go past
the wonderful new camf
pus of the College of
, FILLED WITH
At a very impressive
meeting of the Y. M.
C. A., Margaret Rey'
burn gave an inspiring
talk on "The Values
of a Christian Life."
Music was furnished by
the Varsitfonions. The
room was gaily deco-
rated in bright buntf
ing, bachelor buttons,
and Methodist Hymn-
Pat: "Who was that
lady I saw you with?"
Mike: "That was
Two Hundred Tlzirli rum.
Three rousing "hurrahs" for the College of the Terrihc's prolific and
specific athletes. Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! and a "cheerio."
"Sport for sport's sake," as is the rule in jolly old England, proved at
Pacific this year in the field of sports. The teams played for the love of the
game, not to win, egad no. This big hearted and Etheopian attitude was
very evident in the record of the football and basketball teams.
Football practice started in the fall and so it was figured time to start
classes. Coach "Type" Righter, in his modest sort of manner, predicted
great things for the team. 'Llt's the coach that counts," he said, "and we
are going to have a great team. We are going to spread a little sunshine,
We are going to let our opponents win most of the games."
It seems that the year before the mighty Bengals had trounced Santa
Clara. Some uncouth and unloyal students shouted for a second victory.
This should never be, said the powers that be, it is the sportsmanlike thing
to let Santa Clara win this year. The members of the team proved them'
selves good sports. In fact, they had already shown their good breeding
the week before in letting Nevada win on the Reno home grounds. "No
use disappointing the home town fans," said Captain Baun.
The greatest and most glorious defeat of the season was that which we
allowed St. Mary's to administer. It seems that the week before the Saints
had been held to a no score tie by Gonzaga, a team they should have beaten,
and Coach Madfagain was threatening changes in the linefup if the Saints
did not show something against Pacihc. It would be a shame for these
players to lose their jobs just to let Pacific win a game, said Coach "Type"
Righter, et al, and Pacific should let St. Mary's win the game. It would
be the noble thing to do. Pacific is a noble school, and so are we all of us.
Unfortunately the season's record was a bit marred by the last game
when Paciiic played the famous role of the "dog in the manger." It seems
Pacific could not beat Fresno State, but at the same time would not let
Fresno State win and the game ended in a scoreless tie. Some one's soul
was lost in this game, but otherwise a glorious season of defeats and sports'
manship. Beautiful thought. Editor's note:
fluong live terrific sportsmanshipj
7 Hmrdrcd Furry
The basketball team started off like Pagans by winning the first four or
five games. All seemed lost and the season seemed a complete failure right
from the start. But the day was saved when the Tigers met the University
of California. California, as you know, is a minor sort of institution of
learning near the bay and has been having a hard time putting out winning
basketball teams. In fact, the team was only of mediocre ability and had
been able to win the Coast Conference only the past two years. Here was
a chance for Pacific to do the right thing and give the Bears a bit of confif
dence. The second team played California and, as second teams will do,
lost the game. But Pacificls athletic record had been redeemed. From then
on the basketball team sought further redemption by sustaining seven
glorious defeats marred only by one victory, a spiritual lapse in the first
Fresno game. i
And then came the fall. Man's fall from paradise was never greater
than Pacifids fall from athletic grace. The night of the Santa Clara game,
the very Devil seemed to take possession of the team and the Tigers cast
their souls away, sold their chances of salvation for a 35 to 17 victory over
the meek, gentle, loving little Broncos. Paradise now lost forever, the
Tigers continued downward to greater depths by winning the last two
games from St. Ignatius.
The members of the track team have violated every known principle of
the athletic creed by winning all their meets. Like a miser grasping for
gold, these nearfathletic heathens, have been grasping for points and vicf
tories and have succeeded in getting them. Track should be done away
with, if this is the spirit the track men are going to adopt.
Although filled with some disappointment, such as the Cal Aggie foot'
ball game, the Santa Clara basketball game, the athletic season was a glorif
Two Hzmdred Fo ty 0
Living UD Groups
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ALPHA KAPPA PHI
LGMfSt61' Chairman and Fellow Ghosts: It gives me great pleasure to
' ' hom I feel is
place before you at this time a candidate for the cemetery w
' 't' n. We cannot tell whether our candif
perfectly fitted for so grave a posi 10
' ' 1' ' 1 bees in his bonnet or of wild
date owes his decease to the sting of po itica
bees in his upper story, but we feel confident that it is one of the two. Our
candidate has had experience in treading in an empty house, haunting
Freshmen, and other such ghostly requisites. It gives us, we repeat, a
inate Alpha Kappa Phi for the grayeyar
marvelous pain to nom
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RHO LAMBDA PHI
The Rhizitis pigitis variety of hog lives in the first pig pen in the Fra'
ternity farm yard. These very fine porkers are quite the best of their kind.
The big Nationals, Armours, and Svvifts, are even becoming interested.
These fat little animals have the best and only trough in the Circle and
their loud appreciation of this asset may be heard clear over the levee on
still nights. These piggies rule the athletic field of the barn yard. They
hog the captaincies, team memberships, graduate manager, and towel car'
rier jobs. They also hog the Frosh animals and convert them into hogging
porkers as soon as possible. Picture above posed by Hogs Baun, Paull,
Forster, Burchfiel, and Owen, in turn.
X dwodg -lo
S ik fy RUP ,JONDER
wr-IEW We wus
50430 Vx ' M .X
ff 6 WHAT THEY D0-
wi I X-X
THE V IKNGW NGT
OMEGA PI-II ALPHA
I'm so happy. I'm in-yes siree bob! I have arrived. But now I'm
here, what kind of a boy shall I be? Shall I be a Fodernist of a Mundaf
mentalist? Is there a Santa Claus, and who is John Doe, anyway? How
shall I decide what to do?
P. S. I forgot to tell you-the house is coming up since they got me!
9. 3 Q
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'AW Af-32 32 , QI f
Y Hundred Forty-four
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ALPHA PI ALPHA
We looked in Father Time's Record Book about these boys and all we
could find was this picture. If this is Roy Wilson, he surely must have
lost a lot since it was taken.
Q 3 9.
Sports big and small-
Sports short and tall-
That's what the stadiunfs for-
Foothall and track,
The dayftimes ne'er lack,
And there's wrestling at nightftime, what's more.
I Il i l I i
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EPSILON LAMBDA SIGMA
It is so nice to be an Emendian. The girls are so good-and are already
preparing me for Z1 W. A. A. office when I get to be a big girl. My biceps
only measure live inches now but they'll grow, Mummy, don't you think
so? I'm sending my party dresses home, Mummy. Life is getting toogbig
and fine for things like that, and anyway-my micldies take up so much
closet space. l'm still keeping my nonfsorority friends as well as my sorority
ones. Cui' house is so big, clon't you know, Mummy.
Write soon to
Your loving honey,
I H ulred Forty-si,
, Er X A A
, ALFA N47
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ALPI-IA THETA TAU
Rooty Tooty, Booty Tooty. We're the gals that once were snooty.
Somebody punched our high hat in, but Whois going to punch it out again?
We Wish that once we had been taught to do our rushing Without being
l !GLEvERN fn
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V K K A1 4 rr iz!
? Ao? can Kg
W 'Zi.aL..rvennvEQ , QQZI'
Two Humlred F y
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MU ZETA RHO
ulvlu Zeta Rho. No, she isn't here. Well, I couldift say, but I think
she's over on the levee. The dance? Yeh. There were ten of us and only
nine of them. What? Say, will you try and persuade him to come over?
She's been crying all day-almost a nervous Wreck. What? Well, maybe,
but vve've still got Helen Sellars. Say, listen, call me other time, will you?
I hafta go over to the Dorm and see some girls."
Q!! Q 3
Your food with a smile,
How it shrinks up your pile!
This is something too true to debate.
The sleepyflieacfs meat-
The gluttoifs retreat-
But for cash, dearie, there's no rebate.
1 I-Iundred Forly-eight
TAU KAPPA KAPPA
Yes, they call this a sorority. Their meetings at The Wave are always
precluded by a prayer of thanks for the Greek letter name. fWe don't
blame themg did you ever hear their other name?j Who belongs? Rosalee
Williams, and uh-Rosalee Williams, and, er-well, Rosalee Williams.
Their progress? Did you ever hear the story of the turtle and the hare?
Give the gals time. Anyway, they're not on their last legacies.
-23 at 9.
We've still got the deficit, boys and girls. lt's up to the A. S. C. P.
To make up the debt, you, your school barber, let cut your hair at each
N. B. You just ought to hear that barber's line, girls. And didn't
you know? Lee recommends him-yes, siree!
B. P. There are such a variety of barbers, too. You just know they
Two HzmL1'v'ed F ty
Two Hundred Fifty
HE success of any enterprise
depends largely on cofopera-
tion. The 1927 Naranjado has
been fortunate in receiving the ut'
most cofoperation from Stockton
merchants and business men in makf
ing this issue a mutual success. A
successful publication as well as a
profitable medium by which Pacific
students become better acquainted
with the following reliable business
and professional men.
RALLY COMMITTEE AN AUSPICIOUS BODY
A Frosh on inquiring what the duties of the Rally Committee were
was informed that this body was appointed by the President every
year and their duties were to give a closed bid dance, get in free
to all games, strut around the campus with those chic orange and
black caps and have their pictures in the Naranjado.
All good rushing has to come to this place sooner or later. The Hrst
six months are the hardest, but they're not so bad at that. Every good
' man gets his start here. It's always a good place to say you came from.
The inmates at this place would make good yeggs, they're so adept at
window climbing. One of its biggest advantages is the beau parlors with
the folding doors. A man doesn't need a car to swing these gals. If you
like something on the dormitory plan, try one of these in your home.
if Regt' gg . H
. L , SZ06'fi07ZZd7Z
u i s . .
x i f This Spring
21' . , Ty' . -
A, 0 I H h V x 14 Suit at
'Z' Q: " :J J 328.50
.' - ' In my opinion has no
llla rival fOr
.l?5f':?ffEaw1a1'?4jflirlill .lg y and Value
WlLSON'S - GOOD THINGS We unconditionally
TO EAT AND DRINK i.-7' will guarantee every
"Stocktonian" .and re-
"The Candy Wz'th a gmc MW. Sm fhat
. oes not give you the
College Eduggfjgy-1" satisfaction you expect.
NC, M. S. ARNDT
wr ' -OF-
ll 1 SOD S M. S. ARNDT 53 co.
Palo Alto-Fresno-Stockton-San Jose S'1'OCIfTON THE ARCADE
Sacramento-San Diego--San Francisco 124.643 E. Main St. Stgckton
Two Hundred Fifty-two
Best by Test
The Utmost In Distifzczfive Efztefzfaifzmefzzf
DUTIES OF THE EX COMMITTEE
1. To meet once a week.
2. To View with alarm the barber shop deiciency.
3. To pay no attention to other reports.
4. To vote floral pieces.
5. To draw up new constitutions.
Stocktorfs Favorite Motion
to the California
S rock ton's Greatest'
En tertainmen t
WEST COAST THEATRES, Inc.
Direction West Coast Theatres, Inc.
Two Hundred Fifly-tl:
TI-IE CKION PAINT CO,
Q Corner Main and American Streets
Telephone - 928 '
Manufuclu rers Jobbers una' Importers of
OLD MISSION PAINTS FINE WALLPAPER
YVe never could tell these boys apart until we saw them over at the
Commons one night with their faces washed. They actually looked indif
vidual. Some of these shades in this place aren't even pulled down at night.
Curtains? My thimble, no! Some of the lads think they cn play musical
instruments. We wish the practice rooms over at the Conservatory
Wouldn't cost so much. Maybe some of the campus earaches could be
prevented. We always have noticed that the Frosh here look cleaner than
the rest. Maybe the Sophomores could explain that. Bless the dears!
5" ., , ' 1 5 .
qf lallllllllllll Illlli llll Moet S P A R K
M ilf swat ,
lp fu M 1 , Lid Top Ranges
Q22 7. - -
if 5-fs?-VP' mega' The housewifc's delight-
,l Twenty models to select from
' ' SU ' . '14
X n :, I , I 1
l. l LITTLEFIELD FURNITURE CO.
l 634 E. MAIN STREET STOCKTON
Stockton Savings and Loan
THE PIONEER BANK
The College of the Pacific
THE PIONEER COLLEGE
A strong combination of financial and educational
eminence serving the needs of this ine community
Stockton Savings and Loan
COMMERCIAL-SAVING S-TRU ST
Locally Owned Locally Operated
Capital - ' ' ' 31,000,000
Surplus and Undivided Profits - 650,000
L. WILHOIT THOMAS E. CONNOLLY
President Vice-President and Cashier
Live F oreuer
Dirt, sand, and grime, THE BEST IN
Mess HH the fillle,
Haven for microbes and germs. ,
Books here and there,
Studes on a tear,
Pay cash, or get credit-no terms!
531 EAST NUXIN STREET
Sdqyjyzgy 4172611 ii
CY077Z77Z67A6'Z'd! : T '
14 ccomzzfs E E '
SAFE DEPQSIT BOXES FOR RENT
Corner Main and Suffer Sfreefx Siockfwz, Calf
:Two Hundred Fifty-six
NOUTFITTERS FROM LAD 'ro DAD"
BLOCK "P" MINUTES
Several members vented their feelings in regard to Frosh wearing
Block "P" watch fobs. It was recommended that P. R. be notified
to "lay off."
New members were advised to have mothers sew on block "P's"
Plans were laid for uthat dinner dance."
f Z "n fm :ff -ers Sb,
1? 50 --
liarnes .mb,!H'os1er A
The Sterling is always foremost in presenting the
new fashion mode for women and misses.
Smart Apparel for College ,Wear
Dresses Suits Coats
Millinery Blouses Sweaters
Lingerie Hosiery Accessories
MAIN STREET AT HUNTER SQUARE
Four Floors of Women's and Children's
Apparel and a Complete Line of Dry Goods
Two Hundred Fifty-.seven
F. T. FISHER PHONE 859 A. H. FISHER
Phone 3681-J Phone 6880-W
Fisher Bros. Lumber and Mill Co.
Lumber, Mill Work, Doors, Windows, Glass
and Building Supplies
Weber Avenue and Wilson Way STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
CHAPEL SEATING COMMITTEE
Chairman: "What is your reason for being absent from Chapel so
Cutter: "Well you see it is necessary for me to-eh! hum.???"
Dean: "Well, I expect you had better see the business office and arf
range for the S5 refregistration fee."
S E R V I C E ' .
Lumber Company AT
ROBERT INGLIS, Manager
scoTTs AVE. AND MADISON sT. Main at American Street
Ambulance Service Phone 590
Stockton Mortuary Company
202-208 S. CALIFORNIA ST. LADY ATTENDANT
Time: 2 A. M.
IN TER-SORORITY COUNCIL
Place: Ad building.
Question: Rushing rules.
Penalty: Pound of flesh--tears-finances-forgiveness-regret.
T is with pleasure that we announce the business associa-
ti0l'1 of MESSRS R. M. ROSENSTEEL AND GEO. W.
PULICH as successors to the WOODLEE-PULICH PRINT-
ll Our faith in the future growth of Stockton and surrounding
territoryg our conidence in the possibilities for the building
of a larger printing establishment encouraged this newly-
Tl Our plans are for immediate expansion and installation of ad-
ditional modern equipment, aiming to render to our patrons
the fullest measure of service and quality in printing.
li Our facilities and years of experience, attended by courteous
treatment and personal attention, should accrue and reflect to
the satisfaction and benefit of our customers.
11 VVe want to maintain and be a part of the civic requirements
and progress, as. well as share in kindly spirit with and for
our competitors, our friends and our patrons, and to be able
to 'enjoy to the fullest extent Good Fortune and Good Will.
625 EAST IVIARKET STREET PHONE 51 STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
Spccialking in the Production of-Ofnce Forms and Systems,
Booklets, Catalogs, Brochures, School Annuals, Direct-By-Mail
Advertising and Color Printing.
Two Hundred Fifty-nine
The Year Qfllll Anyjb p
Iggy ? Sept. '7--Baby Day on the campus when nu'
L24 ' LL' 15 '
fejgig' ,K merous Inglm school mfantry Slgll up for a
6'i1l1fl?5rll ldq- ,WW four fears' lmf
K I T1 Q I ' '
., . l ' x,-if
gli . s w
Sept. IO-Various uh21Cl'lDCCI1SM returned to the scenes of
their murders to carry on the class traditions for another
year Cif luck should be with the stude and not the profj.
Sept. 13-Several people get out of bed before noon to
consider the old grind.
'H Sz. , A '
Al h . A . A Q L . K. .
Sept. 14eAll hands tum out for breakfast 111 the dmmg u
Qi 1 O
Q 'L Sept. 17-Fifty people turn out for breakfast-things
' l-Ll begin to seem normal once more.
The Holden Drug Co. H' l' Kuechlef SL S011
GOLD AND SILVERSMITH
The efxaglb :fgrep OPTICIANS
Let Us Take Care of Your Watch
and Jewelry Repairing
KODAKS' FILMS Expert Workmanship
' The Store of Quality and
NORTH-XVEST CORNER SUTTER
AND WEBER AVENUE 445 EAST MAIN STREET
Hundred Sifly 1
Bm' PVi.fhef and Since.:-.r
Q 4' XE
- Hotel Stockton Building A
The Home of Good Clothing
GEORGE W. LEISTNER F. J. DIETRICH
Dietrich SL Leistner
LANDS - INSURANCE
26 S. SAN JOAQUIN ST. STOCKTON, CALIF.
TI-IE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
THIRD OLDEST NATIONAL BANK
Conducts a General Commercial, Savings, Trust
and Safe Deposit business
Sept. 18, 19, 20, so-All weak days except for several Sunf
. days which are really dead.
Oct. 1-Day broke, but nobody knows what.
,f Oct. 10-Walter Pickering attended classes.
Oct. 15 -Barber shop had one customer--Herbie Ferguson.
fFree shaves given with a frvefcent purchase at P. Rfs, We -
guess-J ' will
Oct. 19-Sonny Evans receives a letter in the mail.
Oct. 2i4Five people get up for breakfast.
Good Clothes AND
The Colle e Man .
g -for the College Mzss
,AO N do , Just Out
439 EAST MAIN STREET
STOCKTON - CALIFORNIA
I' Hundrerl Sixlyetf
G. P. ROBERTS W. F. O'KEEFPE
-If-f-W J. E. LEASE
WEEE . K Q ,703 h
College of Paciic students will find
both QUALITY and ECONOMY ' ' ' A '
in the "Most Beautiful Chevrolet Q
in Chevrolet History." 6 Q
C. M. MENZIES Millwork
"Rights Right" Contractors
, I for
SFOCKTON ' 1 - LODI Wert M67lI07'idl Ifqfrfmzry
' Nov. 11-Homecoming Day entices numerous C
" grads to come back and make sarcastic com'
E parisous with "the good ole days."
- WW H
N 3 4-'xfqqflu M- Th3.1lliSg1V1Hg Vacat1on-MCh1pped beef defeated by
1 : " Q 5 turkey hash in various lields.
Dec.-Mouth of some more vacation. Pierce Parsons finds out that
there is no Santa Claus.
Two Hundred Sixty-tl:
STovEs AND RANGES REFRIGERATORS
SHELF AND BUILDERS HARDWARE '
STOCKTON HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT CO.
600 EAST MAIN STREET STOCKTON PHONE 170
Branch Stores at Tracy, Escalon, Manteca, Ripon, Lodi
. . . , - Q in
Jan.-Month of breaking of most resolutions concerning 9 -'
life in general. 399
, 4 8'
' jan. 24f-Final ez-zaminations held in class rooms.
'Eg 5' Clarence signs up for his first library book.
Jan. 28+Last Hnal examination given. Papa Bertels
figures up astounding electric bills for fraternity houses.
He can't understand why electricity charges should inf
crease when there is so inuch talk of that old fuel, Hmidf
A. W. S. Reception-All sorority girls turn out to line up four walls
of Social Hall. Several girls seen looking crcss-eyed at the two inen
who attended and at the three freshman girls who ualso run."
ll! . . . . . .
jan. Bl-Another day of lining up in front of the windows
in Administration Hall. Mulch fountain pen inlc is absorbed
. 'xr . . . .
by signaturefsigning faculty ineinbers.
Beauffzal Fzzfs72z'r6z'7zgs JW' Your Hoffze
At this store beauty and good taste are combined with moderate
price. We offer helpful, personal, service Whether you
wish a single piece or a complete home.
Levinson Furniture Co.
321 East Weber Avenue Convenient Payments Arranged
Two Hundred Sincty-fum'
X 'l -' :P 1 '
a.ffZf ir if - LA G f it
QUALITY 5 5 59,
f -- mi ' Fc' .L
had E is
. N , ,X ,L 4. " A535
me:-. ' Q
HE . . XW:9955'g9.0, , ,. j "
.verythmg in the vyggg ,,fWmNj'fi X75 .7
Dry Goods X42+29+"'i ' Ser I QL.
- ff .0 get 4-517'2'v'+:' 3- 5 '
Line f '-
A Store Where Womefz Lofve ,To 672010
Prices Always Reasonable
Vogue and Pictorial Review Patterns
The Brunswick - P A N A T R O
WORLD'S FIRST PURELY ELECTRICAL
REPRODUCING MUSICAL INSTRUMENT
Compare! Weigh any musical entertainment for the
home against the Panatrope . . . and in fairness you
will say this instrument is far beyond the imagination
of yesterday. For the Panatrope is the first musical
reproducing instrument employing the electrical prin-
ciple entirely. The complete musical scale is repro-
duced perfectly . . . from deep basses to highest
violin notes. Such music you never heard before
from any instrument, It's real, vivid, inspiring!
Be sure to hear our demonstration oi this amazing
When Used as a Loud Speaker for Your Radio
the Results Are Simply Astounding
Qi If I n I2 2 r I II 5
The Anipico re-enacts the actual playing of the pian-
ists who record ior int. Repeatingtwitli absolute
rinlelity every clmracteristic of the original perform-
The Ampico in the Chickering is the choice of all
Chiclcering-the choice of the College of the Pacific.
McNEIL 86 CO.
P E -- Miracle of Music
ul llll lllllllll lll i l llllllllljlllll "' 2
I ll Z
mu ......... 1 ..., E ....
l l iii ii
when iiiiiiiiiti ...mill
630 East Main Street, Stockton
Two Hundred Sixty-fi'z1e
E. I. BLANCI-IARD
Wall Paper, Pzzinls, Varnishes, Etc.
PAINTING, PAPER HANGING AND TINTING
W. P, Fuller 55 Co. Paints and Varnisbcs
616 EAST MAIN STREET - - STOCKTON, CAL.
Feb. 1-Campus pleasantly surprised to discover several Seniors ac'
tually start on the last stretch of a four year's hoinefrun.
March-Month of winds and more winds. Several days break on
campus but as yet no one is able to find out just what was broken.
April-Seven people seen moving across campus in
one day. Great buzz of speculation as to cause of
life in college cemetery.
More Vacation-Alberta Hite brings back much new spring outfit in
shades of orchid.
It YOLLA D
Wood ICE E13 FUEL
Sand Phone 5100
. OHice: El Dorado and Miner Ave.
Mortar Stockton - - California
Two Hundred Sixty-six
Telephone 41 1
420 NORTH CALIFORNIA STREET - STOCKTON, CAL.
E L ll' '
Mayf 4fArl3or Daly celebrated. Weeds pulled in
the stadium and other places. Big swim in the
lake after hard labors. Dr. Vxferner holds a night
class on this othcrwisefreeognized holiday!
SENIORS SNEAKI-Hurray for
lotsa pep in the Class of '27.
Juniors prefer to keep up reputaf
tion in intellectual pursuits and
spend El quiet clay attending classes.
The goods you want
The service you expect
The courtesy you desire
Gerlach E3 Morath
409 East Main Street
5 CLOTHES FOI? MEN
320 East Main Street, Stockton
The Home of
Hart Schaffner 8 Marx
Two Hundred Sixty se en
June L10-Seniors take limelight for their
last days of stardom. Much capping and
. , growning activities go on. Fraternity boys
m m ' 0,
-, . ' ' 1 sort out house ties and shirts. Many term
. jr 2 papers willed to future grads. On night of
June 10, things look like rain, hut investigaf
tion proves that drops of water seen every'
where are only senior tears.
June 11-Layers of dust and gloom settled down
streams out toward railroad stations
over shrubs and buildings as Paciic population Mlzflx
.X-M Lf PHONE 1092
pf' ' lf KVM ,
X llixixlxxllllllllwfw fo-
Si X35 Stockton Iron Works
, ' ' Established 1868
Dredge, Nlinin and Reclama ion
amd dances f
Forge and Macluine Shop
Castings of All Kinds
ICE CRE?M COMPANY
OAK, 85' AURORA 'NSTOCKTON
"You'Il Enjoy IV'
Lindsay and Harrison Streets
Two Hundred Sixty-eiglzt
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR-
Szm Kist BVHYZKLI
CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Hedges - Buck Company
AURORA AND WASHINGTON STS. STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
HOBBS - PARSONS COMPANY
STOCKTON 1 PRESNO - SAN FRANCISCO - MODESTO
Pacific Coast Dz'sl'riburors
WOODFORD BRAND CORN
R. W. MOLLER
San Francisco, California
General Contractor for new College of the Pacific
buildings at Stockton, California
Two Hzmd dS y
Rock C. XV. MINAHEN F. E. FERRELL
Lime, P1g5Lcf FQ Ev Q C00
. Sprays A
Sulphur PHONE 1002
Blue Stone INCORPORATED
Dairy Feed 730 S. California Street STOCKTON, CALIF.
THE MUTUAL ADMIRATION SOCIETY
Head Pzttfgvbzlck ...... ..,..v... M . Lawson
Foot Patfafbztek .w,..Y.. ....... H . Kelly
Kcapcr of Klippingsu. ......... E. lvlatthews
Press Agent .,,,i,, ......,., C . Butler
Song: "I Lovc Me."
A new and modern plant located and planned with the View
of assisting the home-builder.
Falconloury Lumber Co.
Phone 5454. 848 Wvest Fremont Street
The name Logan is synonymous with the
Hnest quality in photographs throughout the
County for over thirty years.
Our long experience is your guarantee of
Special Rates to College Sludenls
T I ttyi T , '
y g udios
T 1 STOCKTOILCALIF.
CoLi.EoE oif PACIFIC
The Photographs in this Book YVere Made by
The Logan Studios
SMITH '55 LANG BLDG, PHONE 1498
HUTU G PHS
Two Hzmd d S fy
Stockton City Laundry
Sf0c'!o1z'.f Lavgeff and Beit
Telephone 9 4
22 North Grant Street
ALL KNECKERS UNION
Chief Giraffe .....,,.. ...,.................................................. L ongfKneck Kiest
Vice Giraflc .....,,.,.. ........ S hortfKneck Foster
SElftfCl1l1f'Af'A1'11lS .............,,.............,..,................. .....A...... S . A. Denny
Local Headquarters-Stadium Prcssfbox.
ESTABLISHED 1890 Studebgkgf
V N and
I ET Skiue
H. S. DAWSON, PRomz1E'roR B E A U T Y
L O N G L I F E
STORAGE MOVING HILL CLIMBING ABILITY
PACKING SHIPPING Plus the Se .Q f n
CITY AND LoNo DISTANCE mc O 3
V MOVING ESTABLISHED DEALER
Fire-Proof Safe Deposit Vaults
L. S. WEEKS COMPANY
630 NORTH CALIFORNIA STREET
AMERICAN AND CHANNEL STREETS
Ldred Sewnlg t
PARISIAN DYEING AND CLEAINIING YYJORKS i
We Specialize in Ladies' Fine Clothes '
L. J. DuBOSE
157 XV, ADAMS PHONE 6060
Heewicst Grind ......... ............,............ .......... L . Estes
Hczivicr Grind ........ ..........' l 5. Hzirvcy
Hczwy Grind ........,..,.,.......... ........... ....,7.. M . Smith
Librarian ..................................................,.. .....,..,. I K. Wocpds
Local Bookfstull-College Lilwrary.
Established 7 7 Years
PHONE 247 VJALTER C, CHAN-IPREUX
E WE LERS Valley Floral CO.
"The Stockton Florist
Chau. Haaf 65 Som
425 EAST MAIN STREET 109 N. Sutter Street
STOCKTON - CALIFORNIA
Two Illlmlrull ,S'u:'er1ty-1
BUILDING AND LOAN
Systematic saving of even small amounts will
create a "nest-egg" which will aid you to
establish yourself when you have completed
your college education.
31.00 Each Month Will Start an Account at 6fk
SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY BUILDING 86 LOAN ASSOCIATION
A. M. NOBLE, Pres. I1 S. HUNTER ST. HAROLD A. NOBLE, Scary.
DAYLIGI-IT SAVING LEAGUE
Local Chapter-Hurra Hurra I-Iurra!
Head Snail Pacer ................................. .... ......... A larm Clock Baum
Chairman of Excuse Committee ......, ......... S peed Burner Bridge
Faculty Adviser .....................,.........,......,.....,..........,......,......... L. Berthcnier
Song: "How I Hate to Get Up In the Mor11i11g."
The Stockton Dry Goods Co.
Cordially Invites You
Visit the New Home
I . CO. I
NORTH-EAST CORNER MAIN AND AMERICAN
THE VERY LATEST PRICED
I fl 1 J SC7'L'lLfJY-fU!lI'
Properly 0 M, V L L
Fitted E -5 - in V .AA, ,
1 N4 ,D '35
Carefully M, mfihm - "
Examined ' f
31 South San Joaquin Street Phone 982
It's just like so much roast beef to me-
Bread and butter floating in the air,
Garlauds of butter on nose and ears,
Oh Zeus! -
B. C. W allace
STANISLAUS AT CHANNEL STOCKTON. CALIFORNIA
Two Hundred Seventy-6
' F' "
W . Jlee W
W-wil 'lv' Sforc Spefializizfg 011
CiIll't'fi'!41' Sf'fdCf1?1flfbl' Me Young Mj.i'.i-
A7 Cazvfml Inevimziarz I5 Extended to Efzzeqboczfyf
Everybody says they like sunsets.
Waxits me to he original
So I don't know whether
They should make my insides turn with joy-
But anyway, they do.
Sfhfhfh! Don't tell my mama!
' E, BUSINESS MEN, have and hold a great interest in the
fl U A graduates, who leave the College of Pacific, to take their
places in the sun and start with their particular profession.
Sometimes they may be disappointed, but the ground
Work of education can never be lost. Our hearts go out
Jfiwffh' to the young man or woman who face these trials and
disappointments. Just recently We have heard of the work of the
College in educating the blind for a musical profession. What
a great work of this College.
We are proud of the College of Pacific and we congratulate
this year's graduates.
May you reap the richness of a useful life to this great. nation
in which we live.
Sefurzgf Buzldzhg Loan Afyotzkzfzbfz
CHAS. FINKBOI-INER, President,
IRVING NIARTIN, Vice-President,
F. W. WURSTER, Secretary.
Two Hiuidred Seventy-six
UCH of the benefit of present day college life
is due to the two modern public servants-
gas and electricity.
It is a pleasure to be able to be of service to such an
institution as the College of the Paciiic. We extend it our
Pffeyiem State! Gay 55 Eleatrzk' Co.
EUREKA STOCKTQN RICHMOND
For That College Appetite
The Cub House
MANAGED BY A. W. S.
HOME COOKING REAL SERVICE
Lazuxefz and Carry
WELL ESTABLISHED FOR QUALITY
' In Stockton Since 1888
Two Hzmdrei S fy
LOUIS M. HAIGI-IT, M.D.
Rooms 321-Z2 Elks' Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DAYTON D. DAVENPORT
Phone 3 784--410 Bel-:ling ,Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. HOWARD H. BURGESS
CLASS OP 'l3
Phone 37-I7-518 First Nat. Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. ERNEST L. BLACKIVIUN
Physician and Surgeon
Phone 15 64
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Student Affairs Nabs a Wit
Member fin dignified tonejz L'Did you not have something on
your breath on the morning of March 13th?"
Young Sport: uYes-four out of five have it and the fifth one
Ivlembet fsarcztsticallyj: "Don't give me those."
H. Wallace Rohrhacher, D.D.S.
918 Com. U Snv. Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. D. G. WALLACE
Phones: Oiiice, 9323 Res., 2820
9-IO Smith T5 Lang Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. 1. J. TULLY
Physician and Surgeon
Phones: Oflice, 722: Res., 63 69
Elks' Building-42 North Sutter Street
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. FREDERIC G. MAGGS
Physician cmd Surgeon
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
7 A 0 Hundred Seventy-eiglxt
DR. GEORGE H. LA BERGE
Physician and Surgeon
219 Elks' Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Hours: 9 to 12: 1 to 5: Sun., 9:30 tol2
Phones: Office, 2234: Res., 2782-W
DR. NELSON KATZ
202 United Bank if Trust Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. JERRY O'BRIEN
Suite 529 Com. '65 Sav. Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. JOHN H. DOOLEY
Suite 704 Farmers 85 Merchants Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Fraternity and Sorority Circle Problems
1. Need for a ferry boat in the winter time.
2. More suitable smoking conveniences over the line for both men
3. A garage to take care of stalled wrecks.
4. Not enough spite, distrust, malice, rancor, grudge, animosity,
envy, jealousy and illffeeling on the fraternity circle. Sororities are
Hours: 9 A. M. to 5 P. M.
Hunter L. Gregory, M.D.
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat
Phones: Office, 526: Res., 1815
Suite 302-3-4 Belding Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Dr. Edward G. Gilgert
301-2 Com. ES Sav. Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. JEWETT DUSTIN
United Bank 8 Trust Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Oflice Hours: ll to l2: 2 to 5
C. A. Broacldus, M.D.
Eye, Ear. Nose and Throat
Phones: Oflice, 847: Res., 6326-W
811 Com. if Sav. Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Two H1ma'red Samwzfy-11-iTnc
Charles Daniel I-Iolliger, M. D.
Francis Baldwin Sheldon, M.D.
X-Ray and Pathology
Telephone 1 173
20 3 Medico-Dental Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
S. H. HALL, D.D.S.
Farmers Merchants Bank Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Phone 3193 Evenings By Appointment
DR. L. E. BROWNING
Room 201 Farmers if Merchants Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
1-Iours: 9 to 5: 30-Evenings By
DR. L. W. DUNNE
Phones: Office, 177: Res., 2152
Suite 604 United Bank id Trust Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
First Frat Representative: "I suggest that we haveta. two weeks'
Second Frat Representative: "I suggest that we bid right after
Third Frat Representative: "I suggest that we bid after the irst
College Representative: "There will be no bidding until after the
NATHAN BARBOUR, M.D.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
DR. GEO. E. MINAHEN
Rooms 507-8-9 Com. F5 Sav. Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Office Hours: 11 to 12: 2 to 4: 7 to 8
Phones: Office, 127: Res., 6886
GEO. H. SANDERSON, M.D.
Physidcln and Surgeon
301-302 Farmers '13 Merchants Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Ofice Hours:'10 to 12: 2 to 4-Evenings
DR. A. L. VAN METER
Physician and Surgeon
Phones: Office, 1337: Res., 6105
425-6-7 Com. 25 Sav. Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Iwo Hundred Eighty
Compliments of R. L.
IRA B. LANGDON and
Arromey-Ar-Law JOHN A. METZLER, Jr.
Phone 672 Phone 5986
202-5 First National Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
United Bank and Trust Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
NEUMILLER 86 DITZ
Attorneys and Counsellors
Geo. F. McNoble, Stanley M. Arndt and
Herbert C. Coblentz
MCNOBLE 86 ARNDT
80l United Bank I5 Trust Co. Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA sToc:KToN - - CALIFORNIA
Faculty Club Alarmed
Chairman fseriouslyj: 'LI have just been informed that students
transferring to other colleges are not making good for the reason that
our standards are not up to theirs. We must tighten up-tighten up-
tighten up." Whereulnoll some of the weightier members took up a
notch in their belts.
Nutter, Hancock 86 Rutherfordz
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA ,
LOUTTIT 86 STEWART
United Bank 525 Trust Building
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
PERCY S. WEBSTER
201-4 Savings E5 Loan Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
ROBERT TEN BROOK
WESTERN UNION LIFE
Room 307 First Nat. Bank Bldg.
STOCKTON - - CALIFORNIA
Two Hundred Eighty-one
California Floral Co.
FLORISTS and DECORATORS
7 and 9 NORTH CALIFORNIA STREET
PHONE 1412 ---- STOCKTON, CALIP.
White wiggly body
fUsecl to be whitej
Tail is most the time
Between the legs.
Feet are matchless-artistic! exotic!
Some chem student did his stuff,
Oh, my yes!
Not a campus car.
just a campus cur.
- O U R A I M - ,
Men s Wear
Quality Food Shirts -Neckwear - Hats - Caps
' Underwear -- Trousers - Golf
Courtesy Hose' - Knickers - Sweaters
Service . .
Where Quality Meets Price
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
The Quality Store
' 2324 NORTH MADISON
ED POTTS LEO TODRESIC
107 EAST MAIN STREET
Stetson Hats-Hendan Shirts
School Books School Supplies
The Newest for Less
I5 Wlaaf You Can
ect Here ,
P lVlorr1s Bros. Book Store
"The Home of EI Dorado Quality"
' Phone 444 l7 N. Hunter St.
Weber Avenue near California Street
DIXON E3 CRANE
Cqfee - - C07WCiZ'07Z5
107 South Van Buren Street
STOCKTON, ' ' f f CALIFORNIA
Two Hundred E Ity Il
WAREHOUSE PUBLIC SCALES
SOUTH AND SACRAMENTO STS. PHONE STOCKTON 72
American Ice and Fuel Co.
GEORGE F. GILGERT, Propriezor
1025 E. MARKET STREET STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
And here, ladies and men is the renowned nursery of Pacific's
unrecognized fraternities. You understand? They're too young to be
taken off the bottle.
Up hi lls
' 'ATA ofa Down ,Diane 2083
21M galifornia SL
N NEAR umm -f I'
EXPERT BRAKE SERVICE
Brake Ser-vice Station
E. C. COLEMAN
302 Miner Avenue - - Stockton, Cal.
The Management of the A. S. C. P. Barber Shop
Wishes to thank the students for their interest
and patronage during the past year.
I'd like to know
That you were
But all I know
Is that nobody
Answers your telephone,
Gosh, darn it!
James D. Phelan, President
John M. Perry, Vice-President and
An Intensfied Course
WILL GIVE AN ADDED EARN-
ING POWER TO YOUR COL-
LEGE COURSE-USE YOUR
SUMMER VACATIONS TO AC-
QUIRE SUCH A COURSE.
College gf Commerce
Manage, J. R. Humphreys, President
A. J. Zitlau, Vice-President
Two Hundred Eighty-five
College of Terry? Diree my '
f. iw 1
V' Tnwn Yen
PTF Hhs 9 Hmm
X V Tix-mnq Mmwl New xffwk
Garbage Lan: CTM vuad da. nw'UX'mn Sucrclij
Qu- bw-oxen phdqeh
1 ' Haw,
5 nun i
33 S '
u. Q ,,
5 "f , :v 21112 'RL I
'? ' - ' ' an
Z n' li 1 - X
Ei X 1EI.,a-:LJ W
at I 2 LH, , vig-Jim .J
1 " 1 xq - Q . 'U
zg L I I Y gg, z RJJ- 1'-1
51' : .,S. ., 'X U
,E g , I ' J x TTITXZ, 1 A119
f E, LD Q a an p f - 5'
,QL J Q ED vu . ,,. 'Q
'S w f 3 , -3-
KS I 3 -.NI-,,
E mit-iv :Q nun-A 'kenny' 1 qw ,
9 mu., -nl no K 1 Lk-f U
' 0 v- Hy 1 5
F Q D2 ffl 0 ll 2
cz np . .
65 , mm 9 vw '
u GI -
C ,c v-.sun 6 CEI jj
I- '4.: L ' 3 -,Q
I - EE A
Sltto .PTC Sfhod for
Two Hundred Eighty-.six
X, ww P
Fred H. Clark, Agent Phone 401
Standard Investment Company
Automobile Contracts Re-Hnancea'
318 East Miner Avenue Stockton,
At the Blue Front California
Foltz, Remiafz Wallafe
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
350 to 357 Wilhoit Building
CECIL P. RENDON, formerly Chief Deputy District Attorney
EDWARD P. FOLTZ, Pi Kappa Delta, formerly District Attorney
GERALD B. WALLACE, Pi-Kappa Delta, formerly United States Commissioner
Hal. A. Barnett Sidney N. Hodgkins
I-Iodgkins E33 Barnett
Real Estate ana' Insurance
36 North San Joaquin Street - - - - Stockton, Cal.
sf. JVC Gutzifzg Es-if Go.
REALTORS - INSURORS
121 North San Joaquin Street ----- Stockton, Cal.
Two Hundred E ight y-seven
THINGS THAT WE REALLY LIKE ABOUT COLLEGE
THIS IS NOT SATIRE!
In the halls and on the campus between classes.
Hellos and smiles from everybody to everybody.
P. R.'s smile.
Sunsets behind the stadium.
Slickers and goloshes.
Lotsa other things.
FREE AND PROMPT DELIVERY
Where "Service" is a Pleasure
Prescriptions Accurulely Compoumled
Phones 192 and 894 i
441 E. MAIN STREET 5'
MAIN id WILSON WAY
Olof Johnson, Owner
CALIFORNIA AND WEBER
Phones: 2082, 3423 - Stockton, Cal
Two Hundred Eightyfcight
Gold Medal Creamery
Try Our C. O. P. Milk Shakes
31 South California Street
STOCKTON ------ CALIFORNIA
We Wr1'te Educational Policies
Norzbweszerfz Mutual Li e Insurance Co.
U. S. O'CONNOR 212-214 Elks' Building
General Agent for Central California Stockton, California
. Y ' cl ' h' ' ' 67,
REALIZE THIS- .O'.3.T.f.,.'Il.O.1'leiL..2?l.'ifIf..1'Q.f..'S.3Zi?.i'El51i'5LTS'S5.1..,Z,
STUDY THIS TABLE AND SEE HOW lT GROWS
HAVE AT THE END OF
Save Monlhlyl 36 Months I 48 Months I 60 Momhs 72 Months I 84 Motnhs
S 1.00 I S 39.49 IPS 54.29 IFS 69.99 ISS 84.64 ISS 104.31
10.00 I 394.90 I 542.90 I 699.90 I 866.40 I 1,043.10
HAVE AT THE END OF
Save Monlhlvl 96 Months 108 Months 2 120 Months I 132 Months I I44 Months
as 1.00 Is 123.06 IS 142.95 IS 164.04 IS 186.43 IS 210.17
10.00 I 1,230.60 I 1,429.50 I 1,640.40 I 1,864.30 I 2,101.70
Your investment is guaranteed to earn 6 per cent., compounded semi-annually.
and is Worth 100 cents on the dollar every day in the year.
NOT A SPECULATION, THEREFORE NOT A WORRY
Frank L. W'illi:xms. ...,... President-Manager Eclward F. Harris NVilliam F. Maxwell
Percy T. Cleghorn .................. Vice-President Howard Hammond
I-Iownrd Elaigniond .....,.......,.. A ......... Secretary P. T. Cleghorn F. L. Williams
C. Iil I 't .................. t. . -t '
115Sig1i..n1gf...21.1.IEC16.- Q?5c0.1.i5Ei1?.SX 1 1 QEINIANCE Comlxttrrrl-QEH
' . v . . QIICQI1 .- '.". 'efmrn I warc 1. ari
N:1t,qlI3k. df St'1cn.I """""" Deposlmrmb L William F. Maxwell Y S
i e HMWGGIW
18 NoRrH SAN JOAQUIN STREET - Sroc:KroN, CAL.
Two Hundred Eighty-nine
Supervising Architects and Engineers of N ew Buildings
of the College of the Pacinc at Stockton
Collected collegiates in a great big room,
Old, young things with attention unstable
Thinking that the speakefs handing them a fable
Wishiimg him an awful doom
Hard as they are able-
Zoom zoom zoom!
With their heads just as empty as the space around a tomb
BZZ, crash, giggle, giggle, teefhee, zoom!
Women's and Misses' Apparel
'Style Without Extrauaganceu
3 3 6-3 38 EAST MAIN
Tuxedo Barber Shop
2322 NORTH PACIFIC AVENUE
K E L L Y ' S
Hair Cutting and Hair Bob
I' H dred Ninety
,,' , QV lr Exclusive Store For Men
"How are your radishes today? And have you some of that fresh
summer squash left? Illl take two of those egg plants and a half dozen
lemons. Ch, yes. We do all our own cooking. Keeping house is a heap
of fun and such good preparation for life in the big, big world. And
could you please send these, mister? Fm staying downtown to eat and I
hate to be bothered!"
COMPLIMENTS Appalrel GO'
I 28 NORTH- SUTTER STREET
-OF' Iaunty Apparel
-for the Campus
-for the Dance
"The Particular Candy Store"
VVO1-1d'5 4 A Reliable
Largest ' 3 fNs77TUTf0N' Cwamy
SIOTC at Lowest
Orgrmiz'L'n :C . . 9 9 . Prices
where savings are greatest
SHOES Stockton's Saving Store---23 N. Sutter DRY GOODS
"The Rarrage of Cannettef' a canned piece, rarely done.
"Eleventh Heaven," seven, come eleven! All the dirt here on
" Canfdidja'?" The eternal triangle depicting the everfpresent clash
between the salvation army and the world. A big thing done in such
a big way that it almost burst.
"Sending Willie by Parcel Post," Uixpressing Willyj. Risquay-if
you know what we mean.
"The Doll's House." Hoofhoo! Let's play!
"The Rumfbugf' Policemen, crooks and everything. A blond wig
that sets so beeomingly on a head that has mornings after!
"Service Wz'th Every Stick"
QQ C G BIRD Managei
VY' V N
AND s1MPsoN-GRAY LUMBER co.fc0NSQt.wEDJ 12511855
Phone '24 f-' Commerce 8 Sonora Sts.
. . f
du Pont Product
UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
HOME OF GOOD POCKET KNIVES
The HLEHAW BU'
PHONE WEBER AVE. AND
1 0 O 7 CALIFORNIA ST.
Dodge Brothers Motor Cars
A Brand New High-Class Car
DODGE BROTHERS SIX
The New Four Is cz Revelation
E. A. TEST, INC.
LODI - STOCKTON - MANTECA -- TRACY
Wheim all is over and done with and the copy and cartoons are iu,
the Razz editor sits itself downward and ponders long on its sin-sheds
A tear for the people it rzrzzed and two tears for those it left out and
three tears for its undeserviug of the ones that will smile and not pout
at its dumb humor.
Blessed are they that when ruzzed, turn the other cheek and wink.
The l9Hsz'na.v.v slalf of lim 1927 Nar-
C uujmlo is indebted to ilu' following
Ilmir lzalfv mul arirfircz
Dixon K Crane, Sloclctan, Paper
John Kiiclwn Jr. Co., Sum Fran-
R. M. Rasmlxtcel, Printing and
John E. Barnes, Typesetling
Jae Hcinsu, Binding
H-"ill1'um Smith, Eu-grzwiug
Byron Livingmou, Ari' lfVuv'L'
Fred Schneider, Logan Slzrrlia,
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