University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 294

 

University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1930 volume:

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I 4 . -f ' 4 J345g II XII. 4. , . 5. -.N , 4 4 4, I gg. I mn 4 x , I L H ,P 4. 1 I , A, , 1 N ' 1 I v xl s 4 A "' f ,r A 'Y J H 5. " , :I I 4 M :Z I , .I ' ".r'1i" ' -"1":. '. 4'-M Fm,-4... 4... .:.:-.41-,..k.r4.. -,,L...44,. .-'.- - ,I I 21 4.-:IIQI:4...5 : .1I1: s - v - .-... - I ,Yay fy ,ga II an. 1 I 6 THE NARANJIADO 11930 Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA KENT S. SH LQMAN Edifol' VERNON F. I-IURD Nfazzagef' s WS- .. 4 ,. C, lt l, , 1 t etlt'eMJE?su.tl?V Jusrlcmo ' ' fnrin: w ai l ml l min aan t i f -- H UF' i'llllM 4 ' U Q W? EBU- 5 llllllffl - if ' ei it 1 - rllmr - mal l a l ga l sumti. -HE tl lla. .l3E:- fi n.- !i'le.'f ,.l.. fi M11 f w yr- , 1'l ' t 'l'o the l1ope of ffreater ex Jansi ' 'l , I on, to tie cooperation and loyalty of the people of Stoektong to the pricle of City in College and College in Cityg and to the feeling of eonnclence instilled in the College by the people of Stockton, this volume is cleclieatecl. -- 5 5 5 fi 1 a 1 E 3, 4: E . s-' L if. C Foreword Man's future is uncertain, his past established. Being neither prophet nor seer, the future can- not be divined. But the past is herein recorded for that placid eventide of life when reminis- cence becomes a pleasure and a joy. It is the earnest hope of the staff that while 1930 finds this volume among the unread books, each succeeding year will bring, through its pages, a realization that Pacific is not builded of brick and stone, but of loyal men and wo- meng not of concrete, but of mind and spirit. 1 v lln Memoriam jennie C. Gould '70 Willialil Melvin VVoodward '76 Mrs. A. H. Brower '77 llinnie De Forest 'SO A George L. Hazzard '81 Henry H. Stavens '81 Alfred Lemuel Parkhurst '86 Willa1'cl D. Kinsbury '89 Dr. Florence M. Holsclan ex'93 john H. VVilliams '99 Mrs. George Calfee '06 Edna Sawyer McGill L. L. Cory Administration f N. ,. ,K K, I - 1 ' X -' Www 0 4 x 9 P 2 xmrzmx K "ff K, .... .M FACULTY 1 ADMHNISTRATIUN rm , ,.,, Qgx E I , fix "W IT If .-M. X4 7, fg- I V1 xl I Q I I 1' n ji 1 'o .. Q,. f 1 .. r L. KI.. fl' J ms? mg f s ft. If" 1 'fl Q" Q . Auf? 'fig ' I 1 ,nl , 'fn' A . 'hx-N - 1 li'1'f'k""48i?Jgb!!AM 'I ,1 f N! f ,. ' if ' g bdumh X 53 5? I f Ng' 3 r IA! 4 "f"" -n' , VH' 1 1 4: ., 'JPN 1' Q' V Nw' 'fs ,H- ,A ,, P - , .nf " 5 'Q , 1.,'l,f.f1,fI 2' ,f ' , ' , -11. H X ' . , 'WW' C" " 5' , , ' M, .- , X: Q., Q X 3 4 ,,f"' 2,1 ,A ,iff 1 ,I .' ' ' ' I" pf' . " I, f ' - 'iw 'W 'f - I ' A A 1 ,. . V YH , I I 'Q A I 5 J I lf' ,V ,KI ,WI ft! :If A Q 3.1 .tj J., .jk-v Q 6 -u ,f I ,ng 4 uf., ', : 1, . 1 , J- ,gf I - , 1 f if I I A f 'w,f,,,1 ,Hn in X 'nl ng. - 1 'f - u ' ' 4 ,'1w"',' , fi- , 'vyf ,fi V , if f Q59 0.-A ,rg- 'AZ gg! 'AX W' -QF! 1' I .. A! ,I rv' .ttsfgkw if Y n VF! if A , X 51 X , I, M i ' . ,A f R t , le M x la 13 xg Vigsttg is 3,1 wx I X rj ,ll lx f if n- ! Mp - 2' f'1ffpm.f'1ilWff' ' T ' --, YK! ,.',- ,- ,,. ,f 'f 'V mf: " ---, -E K' -, J , ff ,',. K 3, 4, X Il . . t-PQ ' .. A Q, 'E 4 ag w x at in -'CQE X 1 J K Vfl li- 'ff' EXE N l M . Rx A .L '..l 1 -.pw . . V pi N. The years of life are unfolding and no matter how much we may desire to reach a time and place of simplicity, life is be- coming more and more complex in all of its relationship personally, socially, na- tionally, and internationally. The educated man is no longer the one who is master in his own field of knowl- edge. To be able to live with others he must know the motives and the thoughts and the ideals of others in the various groups composing humanity. Therefore, a liberal arts education becomes increas- ingly necessary and increasingly valu- able. lt is my hope for each of the students of the College of the Pacific that the en- richment of life and the broadening of, the point of vantage, the increasing of sympathy, and the growth of altruism, may mark each year of progress. -Tully C. Knoles r f l I , , XJ .f--- ,- 'X I. ,e A v DR. TUILLY CLEON KNOLES ' ,gf President I - H KJV' . x .,,,..., 1 f -1 x ' Q 'XF . I ! glfflbff.. '- -4 ' al .A Ki--N 4x il J H . 3 I if fini W1 ff? . f.. - 1 H 'X V ' f 1 fl . . 1 . ' X' Y 'wwf 1' .. - A 1 ,. .- xr 6 kv ', " Qwlff ff: ,H W., s-' L -T' pw' nv K QNX I I ig: . -J! E j: N V vp? Q ! wi," 1. X -9 iq' ' .JF ff! ,fig ""HifWf,f' , V f 7",3,q' - 125. ,.,, 5,-,mv I ,' 1 fiat ,..m3.-.- was 15 fhli- .'x my 4xf,l,XV'I,,l' ',i', X fll .- -f,,, H' 5 XP, ,jf HJ mr? ,gif ' 5 - , , .i:f,,'f-Ak .ms 1' 1. f'!f nf mqff :lv ' ' , 1 , -n . 5 .ng If I Y ' CA - rw 4- 'X 1 X' M M 5 ' fx ,fif ,Q,!4,4'4 if A , M! U' .1 I 'V "af " f x In 1' ,V H, 7" ' ,N Www' pf". 'J-:V . - - ,W ,V Wfvfigff .A z gf--.,iS:"' - 2 3,4 Afff '- ' ' ' ff" ffC'ff'ff f . '31 1.1 I .qs .XV 2 I ,fax X ff lm X it ty. T - 'xvilxq 'pug X K. ,- f -J 7 . i. gi , I-l fl l l its a tt 1- tl l an 'e 141 ff! FRED L. FARLEY Dean of Men 'l'o many students the years that are spent in college are the best of their lives. The greatest thing about college is the atmosphere that per- meates the whole life of an undergraduate. flt is our purpose to include in these pages some of the happenings which will bring back in years to come some of the pleasant remembrances which surrounded your-,brief adventure at Pacific. Life holds many happy things. Not the least of these is the brief four years spent at Pacific. flt is our earnest wish to include in these pages some of the outstanding events, not only for their chronological value, but for sentiments sake. The sentiment which in years to come will find its inspiration from this record. Pacific holds many cherished traditions. Not the least of these wc hope will be the Naranjado, bringing back the outstanding events of the four years at college. ,Ma it , I:-,AN "F V' E 'Q il ii i VN 615 ,fixing .:i"i' at Q. ,fs ., 31 X hlhhl V 16 ER lvhltgfi- K ,lil 'I A' -tul .rw V. i , . K 1 1 I .gy , T 1 lf., x ye W, . 9-3922 at-.-,y .X 1 V- if f fiiffaff . tplw ',. 'X .X s 5, lfF,:f. I , i t - 7 ,sk I tt' :XXX 14. Q ,Q A ' ' ' in, . ' H li N! , l I J I .. 54, WL H x X 'rl Axvml fu fa wi If . . 4, . K ' 1, 1 . I af. ' A is tix 'X 3 r- 'I I 'J g V 1, 3,-If 1 tu N We P X , b '-1, l it e .X X l f 4' 'qi 1 I .-,H fn, ll.. fi,-f-iyd' ' 'li'-.lm , X 4 xlxm V, l K vt- Q 1 , 1 X ' l x iw,-1, t, .,3X ' x wg .ix ,l 3. ,gn ,A 'N s ,H 5. ' 'wx t ,X 1 K I . , .1 . ",f'Q'.',f1f'lV '? 'iz AQ ' L, if 'lv ..- - . .X x fx Cv' . -' - ' X Q xi , . . , X e 1 'xt - 4? C. MARIAN BARR f 4' J I . 1 lf, Q Dean of W'omcn MW ,,?""M ,-fm--M 'rx f A :NEN May you learn to choose the things that .fx Z are worth while and to appreciate the price- f A less value and responsibilities of real Il X M, . . . . . rflrz-H , Qflw, lr1e11clsh1p-the l'lCllCSl reward Ill the fl,fQ,klQXy' N . M ' ,ff l xl school of hfe. f',llf'l'll wal --C. l.X'lARIAN AllARR. 'N l' ll l iw "ff . l If lkk ll 1 , , Q l ll ff , . , C' .fp I I r my .4 33522 xlellxllq-' x f 1 .1 sl' "' , ,X ig ! 'fs Y- 'N 1 A 'P J 4. M'-31 'X "Y N x ' 'Ps 17 Ni 1. If .. x , I ffjr, Q.. gl , N " f .A l fwfr ,aw - l X l ll . I 1 -,-L. f I v If M' ' Q- N' .ru-' I' I C C2 Nav! ll X :ir K. "4 - -. 1.1 V -,. fy 1 x' ff: Vg ,' V ' i' V ' ' ,, 'N . . .X IQ' Nfl- gn Q ' 3 xl- uA1','! fi ll!! ,Q l Pl J ,, 1 .1 x,,Y'i1s. x . K Az . ' 1-fr ff ,ff-Q3 -- W . . Q N .xlrltfwll if ,R . . g-f , '+A' ,V ts., .ki uf., .,, , Ar .,l,- ...X X 'I XJ-si ' fx fi llf' 'V 'f"' 4 , A lr .N - - r .- ' , Mix ' 1,1-fl my X ' ' gs. LIL, !5'qf,V,17n vw IM YV K blflfppg 5 ,V . gf 'j i - as L. J ' ,' iff, , ,W Q' " f f-A," uf Q' 11 . ' W Q I" 5,2 1K I , . x, 4" f , -' ',' f1,. I .ll . , vfmli .f fl "lin ll: 15' ' wf ' "ff" ' ' ff? ff ff l. K'-P ' -9' -'sglf " -' ' fvgfj' 1 Q M , '. 'ff' Q., S l D 'TN Collllege of llnilbeirall Arts W 0l"1"l 1--IE COLLEGE of Lib- ! u , W i Q5 3 Y J L6"i.zil ties have grown, is still the central pivot of the educational world. F rom it radiate the schools which train students in specialized or ap- plied arts. These all have their pro- fessional schools where they are taught a technique which they are to profess to the world and prove their profession by their ability. eral Arts, being the germ from which all colleges and universi- But the College of LilJC1'21l A1'tS is for students who will not make profession of their skill, but who will always be amateurs, in love with what they are doing, spending' their days doing, serving, working, for the mere love of it all. Here the professional man Dean Fred L. Farley or the business man or any other man or woman can study the Vt v f"t " libcralizing, the freedom-giving pursuits, which will make vaca- Kg N tions a delight, evenings never dull, leisure to be longed-for and XX HWQYX enjoyed. The College of Liberal Arts gives the graduate of the V' ie? ' - . . . . . ' 9' professional school an avocation which will 0'lVC in an eternal yi, W f ts l . . ' zest for life. P "lv-. ' .' ' ' This gift of the College of Liberal Arts may be summed up in 's Wf . t . . . . If the word Humanism. Interest 111 humanity IS here inculcatedg 59' W X,-gl 1 humanity as seen through classic hterature, as studied in the social it I sciences, as aided by the discoveries of natural science. The com- Awffqg ' . . . , , Qi - pamon of this humanlsm must be research. Research is looking X ' fl and then looking again: searching underneath the obvious for the tiuth which gives itself up only to the diligent. Research 18 l' I 4 , i Q' r . . . . . pg professional school an avocation which will give him an eternal V T1 l vclo Jed throu h diligence itself Jroduces the Jleasurable award , xl ts 9 l l M 1 si-if of discovery, and should result in beneficial service to humanity fi U and the advancement of civilization. 'Tun " fre- iz. ,kj lf , ,ff 71- ll..- 1 ,it , f2'1 " '., T J'-1' .atjrw 1 il 'II ,146 :D -'?"" ?g4Qf i'-X R In lt :N 41323 txxi 'lif' ' f C-fm' -f"'+--.- bil l. - - rl 'r 4 f.a"z,i-"fi-2-'-if . " :fqifl ffl-"x 'f!"'f Q ,. ,I , -, - . ' a 2.a"qi: iif.'llt:ill"V fa, . .. : .iv p.R.l'!,iaQ'-N11Nxgii R+ .rg-1 . ,.31.3y.,lQ. g':"7'Q ff f 23'Q,5""N ' 'iffik i"f'Q'51-Lixrlci, A -'myfi' s 1 'vs - ' X'--' txt' - -A -- i my . t Q ti. School of Music HE CONSERVATO- ll QS' RY OF MUSIC at the College of the Pacific EQ was established in and since then has become,ii"o1iiel'i'of the hnest music departnieiits on the Pacific Coast, not only in registra- tion and courses, but in excellently trained professors. The proportion of Conservatory students to the registration is unusually la rget Long outstanding among music del partments in California schools, its excellence was realized s e v e r a l y years ago when the newly organ- ized American Association of Mu! Dean Charles M. Dennis - - sic Schools elected the Conserva- tory to charter membership. During the second semester, the students are given a chance to show their ability at recitals every Tuesday night. This affords opportunity not only to the public, but to the musicians themselves, as it enables them to gain experience in public per- formance. From this experience comes the opportunity to play in the Stockton Symphony Orchestra, over the radio, and at private musicals, as so many of the Conservatory members do. The Conservatory is well known not only for its educational advantages, but for the finely trained teachers it sends out every year. ,za--' r t f N ll li fi . iff, c""iY:' 1 5 52,5 .X as . - X jlflsf VL XN it lil 1' X, fl if if xiii. fillix it X ifffifr, l ,f ,f V ,. v- ' .x,,s5.. , qt 1. 'Ai 4 av ,iip l In y M ' Cb I ' vagal , if i pa i' . M11 19 iiil. " U 'jolt l 'l l the if ti riii i t T i ,, limit. 1 l 1 UE ll fa W X 'f -m l if 1 v' ' .T ,W k-'t v ,df r1fli'f,l3ti :id 'QI' ,fo ffm -rf , 7 , ' -1-.i z, ig . U 'r ,fi , -. fr '-Tm. t I J I l Q ' vig, . , 'W ,gi if-g,,y,fL,'..5:.xw-Yr., '- fl' ,1"' f f !'H31f,r V ' .i 1 Q' 4 "'I T ' ff' 'hlit ,f ' 'xm- j I 1 129 5- Department of Education HE SCHOOL of edu- , -5 3 cation had its beginning ' T J ' f C 1- 111 1123 when the o lffl' vm D? lb A 61 ' 5' l rg-.ggjge was placed on the ac- credited list of the State Board of Education for the granting of teaching credentials. Since then the development has been steady in several lines of teacher training and has surpassed all expectations y entertained at the time of the mov- l ing of the college to the San joa- quin valley in 1924. 'llhe staff has been regularly added to in recent years. Courses in the teaching of certain high school subjects are of- DCs'11'W""am Hams fered by several regular members of the staH of the Stockton Irligh School, and the work of super- vising cadet teachers in the elementary schools has been greatly extended by the appointment of Mrs. Marion Pease for that por- During recent years the classes in education have been attract- ing many teachers in service who are working for higher cre- dentials or for college degrees. Also a number of pieces of edu- cational research are being conducted by graduate students who are candidates for the master's degree. Other services of the department are the supplying of its staff members as speakers at various educational institutes and conventions 'md the beffinninffs 1 ' b an of a mental testing service for problem children. a- t rfb Nic l M.:-N tion of the work. 6 Lflnf- x XX 'fy' 1ilTiixXN Yxvff lf Ng lt f i.. Vvllyl VWWQ ll S i ilflflili l ff rlibllil l V will 'Xl lk Nw" lg - ,QV ef- if L gif, ' Yl fs, il li 5-2 ' ll W . 5 ffirf '3:,'3 i 31.91 I f ' wgwf i C-'AV M uzi 'I Avi a fire ,. r ,f1g.e3efe.. t .gyda ,i... ii, V -.cl - fs. i V ,gr n if . 'Q M. ,fs ' Q' ZH l. I 'l,Wil1lf',3,- Y. - f 'H Qs w ii.' - -. 1 f Wy f I f. , J NR all "gil, ,, ---' 5,.- 'QM y ufni, ,sy Qllltllf at r V aww N 'U' .ff sw 20 - . 71. -1 F-1' - 1-Ply-.ml YM X5 iletj' rylip.-it 4 x f' : pest- X. 4' . t 'bf no Department of Speech ,, lm J HEN lacific granted CL A the Bachelor of Arts J . degree Wltll a major in public speaking in june, l92O, she distinguished her- self as the first institution in the i .01 , , -Ii, Eg state to grant such a degree. Up to that time students of oral expres- sion in all institutions received a diploma without a degree, and took a degree with a major in English, for speech was considered the child of, rather than the twin sister of the English department. ln 1924 speech supplanted public speaking as the name of the department in keeping with the widening concep- tion of the significance of speech education in the life of the in- dividual. XVillian P. Hinsdale Unusually fine opportunities are open to majors to supplement class-room theory with practical audience experience in all branch- es of speech: acting, all iforms of public address including de- bating, recitals and play-directing. Credit towards graduation ls granted to students who participate in these activities under faculty direction. In 'llhe staff is composed of DeMarcus Brown, Professor Dwayne Orton and Miss VVillian P. Hinsdale. ,. - 'Tm ,-if-'-f1"'N,x 1 ,frm X it Wi X ,f ill! ,ft l , E, 411, J I 'Jf"'1'xX sg N if t ' l , if s iz , f ,ff fl'9'U l I ll 'f XY rf' Vi 'f t l - , tt X lr ,QW lu .N Iii. La' "" ts. ,, V1 ' .pg , ri . 'ff 1, 'Q ,fkkl sk i ,f ,V , uw' X . 1 H fr , i f' are ' rs 1 pig Aff. EN7I.f,,,j I, In - , XM' ,Kuff '.- X. V ' ,iypf-.79 f','j'Q-Q -,.' -V -- I, 2 tat ,www a vat r, fa.r M- . -,t. i 1 xlajij y i, , Hilj',f'y,ii y,f"fl Ng 6. Ql"'lf'Xik - iffi'Q'f iuirfiilifll fu, .. Na" ' 4,f',f'f, ,f V ,i ","'f'mg1 ,'- grew- n1'.rf"N V ' .' 41 Eff J ' ff f 4 J' .1 fdlrf MIN. 4' ,: 4' S if N , ,WU,fA5if,f!5 .5:.A,-'will' U I-'gr' .Z 'M x - ,fllfiiif ' ,fi ,fQL4f1,f',f' ' ' ,ll ' 5""i,l'Q ..,' lv. ' ' ,iii -1 Nfl f . si -H-fr . AQ, -,, . Ai,,,f, ,f,f,, , , ,v .' .ini - , N Q 'ms n--.. it 'L ,,-.,,... f' V 5' Xi Q Vg rr! Trim? 4-:T-T' x f' he ' ra if me Wa l C it 5 E A Department of Aint n, ISS ETTA llooth or- lf 35 ganized the School of is Art in 1900, at which time there were less than ten enrolled in the depart- ment. The number has increased to almost a hundred. The addition to the faculty of DeMarcus Brown is of great con- sequence to art majors. Mr. Brown was a former student of Miss Booth. Each year the department sends T out graduate students who have done practice teaching in the Stockton schools, ably fitted for the positions of teachers and super- Etta Booth Visors of art. The department has been placing special emphasis on out-door sketching, as well as design and portraitures. Before the end of the season the students hope to complete a set of murals for the walls near the entrances in Welmei' I-lall. At the close of each semester the best work of each pupil is chosen, and an art exhibit is given. The students are urged to take up more than one line of art, thus broadening their talents. if its l , 'N friff S. X ,V I -:Z 4' H V V U f, Q I B I 5 V' Q ,:i My , fff- ,fiiiiiitiiyi lg l'l'i if T , 'Q 1 W- 1 ff '1"7f....t, X it ll it if 1 0' ,I ' I V. if 5 MP1 gy- n :Si V In uf: .,, fl' r 'il' l Tx. - "l f . V9 " W "7 'li' 'lf' l . MA 1,43 v :z-.J-.P --hu If X s 'z -, Al ' XX - , ,I I 1.51, 1 " , Q .tru :xy-, , glh I ! 1' ' ' "J, w- . H' .,, '-,Nw T ' " lik 'xii-.ai .i for . -Y . 1 1 5. Q 2' ' ' in , , V lp gif .1 w 1---f r,lq:'t-,' .7 ' f v, -' , A 'Q xivvi ,L X . I 22 N 1 J: V U Ki N X X J tab 1 X i J' .8 1' k sf , . ei T i t . . . '- ' pw ' -A - 'Ei In Department of lE1n1.gineeri,m1g rfb WM" H 15 DEPARTMENT R pa- M in its sixth year. '.l'here has been a gradual in- crease in enrollment from eight- een students to sixty. if' -'t 'E er i t a Q f g of Engineering is now 'Q The course offered covers the fundamentals in the field of Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engin- eering. In each of these fields no high degree of specialization is at- tempted, but rather a broad over- lapping of courses. Realizing the value of laboratory and Held work, the department places considerable emphasis on this side. The laboratory work is supplemented by field inspection trips to manufacturing plants, test laboratories and structures under construction. Clarence L. White Under mechanical engineering, options are offered in the Aero- ,f 1 nautical Held. The equipment includes a commercial type airplane fm- X for fiying instruction. " N rlx ' . . . , ,A f wo years of work in Architecture may be obtained. X f lmilgfvlycgq xx i ll' in . ,Wx f an . 1 ,'fi7:i9'f: l F if 5 X .ijt :J E W fi r I , VW VW I 5 A- JSR, -'vs fp 'z 1"vlX V WSI' ,I IVV! .2 hlttbkg AX tu' .' 1 fiwli If x i l - , 1' ,M if " V'l13-Ji '1 I af f' 'F ws'-ff ' WL H N f' 1ls 'A" '.f4f'fi.--it S i' - lady 2ill1.lifft3z!.f x?'!a-4 v t 25 ' i . 23 411W .USF -pf! It ', i ,- ,jf,x::k '4 fi W , u, may f ln, r ff r. A yfftiff'-ff it i Q f -, v' , Ag ,,2Wfy!67,Q ,'7f,'.:,f 1 rift! 1-2 g . vy 'vii' H -gf , ij.,-.',st" fi , ff W -, ft ff y .- v, 3- 1 ZLI4' f,",.,j',,.f Q OL J, -A t - sf -fi - .. X0 FN ,.. .. l x A l T ll XFN- t I, x ff XX P! . , 1 co l . - x ay , ., 1 N155 ' 'l u Kroeck Jonte Cook lDep.a1rrtme1nut of Sciences THE DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY AND GEOLOGY "L"1"'7 HE Department of -Ei types of students: Chemistry offers work for four first, those who are preparing to follow chemisti y as a life work. Second, those who are e A the held of chemical education. preparing to enter Third, those who are preparing for such professional activities as medicine, dentistry, etc., and fourth, those who are taking courses for the cultural value. The department strives to develop and foster a spirit of individ- ual investigation and research as well as independent thinking. The work of the department of geology is closely correlated to that of the department of chemistry. ln this department emphasis is put on observation by the student in an attempt to learn how the earth has been developed and is undergoing constant change. The many field trips conducted by the department tends to add to the student's knowledge of his surroundings. 4' rf... N Trl T' 'll J I Q .Syl TM 4 I " it ily" W :il 14 "f '- , ,Tu .1 9 . V.. I s l 7,1ggG1F.'1 - 'I., X N xl lx U ...ilk ' 'T 1 l 1 Vit. 'ff' .1 Q5fel"" fi ,T T' 4 . It r, I' .qv I il -I V .l V Y lr ' . y N' X-an . , 519.1 V' 'k arl 153 aff- :V .l .C . 14 E... it yr ','xl'.,,', A . T' T ' 3' ' , 1- ,""" 1,-,c.'.- -' C'::,'-Q'l,'rQ'f.j A ."' 4 if " i i-f ' Fiffil M "T "5?f':l 'f THE DEPARTMENTS OF BIOLOGY AND BOTANY - I pioneer department of sciences in the college Appar- ently the first course of science offered by the college was a course in physiology and was taught by the first president of the college. Later courses in physics, chemistry, geo- logy and astronomy were added. These were then grouped under the name "T he Science Curriculum." This was then made to rank equally with what was the Classical Curriculum and the Philo- sophical Curriculum. Each curriculum granted its own degree at commencement time-B. S., B. Ph., B. A. At about 1897 when the faculty decided to adopt the elective system, it also decided to grant but one degree and to break the curricula into a number of departments. At the suggestion of the present head of the Biologic Sciences, the department came into existence, however, for the time still retaining the subjects of chemistry, physics and geology. In later years the Department of Chemistry and Geology was budded off and the subject of physics was Hoated into the Depart- ment of Mathematics, which subject, however, has since become a separate department. W' HE Department of Biolo ic Sciences is distinctl the T QS g Y ya R JS The Department of Biologic Sciences first of all expresses an educational attitude. It is distinctly a Hcollegei' department. It does not attempt to provide purely professional courses, but it does attempt to provide courses that are fundamental to a cultural education and to such professional studies as medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, the religious ministry, and to such vocational subjects as forestry, horticulture, teacbinO', and social service. Ewlli .L .ski 1 ligbfy 1 vi nfl ugh I A--Qi N W .. E if ' .I w'n,?.,i kflrffl 'fp' if , . 4" -A "ig, 23 Q- Lp. fllgll fQ.yf,- ffl, , ,"'1f . . A .,f ,Q 1, --,f.-vii H . . V 1- 1 lx 25 il- ' ,V- yfg . .fp 'N Nix . - 'Lf YN r- xi f l ll Q, . if T f f 772 ti! A rl , . .- rrt it it 4, I , xi lixf l cl .7 L v flfs I 1-'Lil' ez, ll A ll ,.-. 4 ...tzgfr .X fl Q! x I Xxxl yt T NNI. X4 W l ,, N . xx ,- x I if MNQX E ff' xl lf at I I fx THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS QW' 'Mum HE Department of Physics in the College of the Pacific is organized with three or four specific ends in view. In the first place its function is to disseminate a knowledge of the properties and characteristics of things and forces that make up the physical universe. In the fall semester, mechanics and sound are studied. Mechanics, being the foundation for all studies in science, is quite thoroughly treated. In the spring semester the subjects of electricity, heat, and light are studied. The information content of these subjects is very great and much' more time could be devoted to them than is pos- sible. A second purpose of the study of Physics is to give to the stu- dent the power to think consecutively and to analyze facts already discovered and to organize them into logical conclusions. The methods of thought in science being somewhat different from those in other college subjects gives to the student a greater variety of thought processes. A third purpose is to train the student in the application of the things he has learned to actual, vital lifeg thus giving to the stu- dent a more practical knowledge and an ability to use this knowl- edge. A fourth purpose in any department of science should be to seek out new facts within the realm of the subjects studied. Some prac- tical work in this line is being done by two graduate students. It is hoped that more may be done in the future. iff" da U' j 7 I :LII-J X I 5' 9, A U .fy wi l n Ig., fjwlil 115 X ' ,'V- jx ffl 3 t. X .jul I If 1 . it-fr-at g ..-.- jhri . 5 . - 5 xl' In if - I I is W 'lf ' 3 ,-Ml..rj -q x' 'il I. ,I , XX s Ji I, 'i,V N if HW 'jpg fl' 'Fa ,f. 'Z Ar.. V F' X 'wifi-Q l,,, -, . X 'Sw X 4' frhi- . rt svl sr ,1. -gn 2, xi ZH . :zip M- g l!-1 V3 I X25 A gh 'Il :W'Yv'.p- -:- if' I '- . . ' . emi' l-1 f' -4 v' ' .Q vl ii' " " 1 -.'fl"t 'T VF? Wii'-.I 5' f ' ' 26 if itil VE ix' hh A ' , F! ' A 'xi TNS' I. i iiiiigaj y xx ix ' .Q xkyl i N X . ,,,.. ,., 2 ""," .s ' l'Y:I4f'3 fi I , ".. . ,q ' M' -'. Summer Session Wi WWW? HE Summer Session of of 1929 marked the ?, ' fourth time this feature 'W' was undertaken by the College. Under the supervision of Dr. G. A. VVerner, who was assisted by Miss Lorraine Knoles, both aca- demic and social activities were suc- cessfully carried on. Greater attention was paid at this session to the music department. john G. Elliot gave instruction in piano, Robert Louis Barron in vio- lin, Frances liowerman in voice, Beatrice Waltoii Bodley in organ, Dr, G. A' Werner and J. Russell Rodley in theory. A special course in Contemporary Social Education was given by President Tully C. Knoles, who was assisted in this work by various visiting lecturers. The special feature of the session was the Spanish Language School conducted by Dr. Abel Alarcon and Miss Evelyn Miller of few- San jose. The students in the school lived at the Epsilon Lambda ft? f Sigma house and used the Spanish language continually, with the exception of Friday night dinner. llesides the regular courses of- V fered by the department, a social hour was held every evening, at l. 46' 1 which time Spanish songs, games, literatur eand customs were presented. Z? Social activities for the whole student body included luncheons at thc Spanish I-louse, recitals presented by the conservatory stu- X dents, receptions at the president's home, excursions to Dad's I K fl 'Q ,N yi lloint, and the big Summer School Picnic held at Oak Park. Presi- , dent Knoles acted as both chef and speaker at this affair. ft' lllwsf llesides the members of the regular Pacihc faculty who re- ,ill N mained for the summer, Grace C. Denhardt, a member of the ii American Association of Social VVorkersg Helen Hartley,'lecturer Q' 61 in Educationg Evelyn Miller, instructor in Spanishg Marion O. V . Smith, lecturer in Education: Bert Swenson and Dr. john tl. Sippy .W 1 , l . 'gnu assisted in g1V11'lg courses. .RL sf-:A ,ze 'M r ,ff . ifgfx ,-Q 5.35 A f, f f l , sgsfgiif? -Q t we X bv- 'si 'Wikis ffllk' . it 'E' :U 27 ,glgyflnyvi w wf If-A ,jf Yury lif1'ww'k .1 W 'Jl'?lf1lLl.fi' ff. .xii life "tif Pr 74 " 'f ""f'jiff,'w:w'T'+ "Wt l' Muff - - it WWI 2 - Mit N Lg 'y2',ff.,gQ.',.,1fil ':I,P,,,1Al :fq.,4'jg'r . , i, ,f,,g ' H+' - M V 1 .AZFV 'f I,-f nf", fflf A L I- H- ig dxf!! 16 NVQ? A ig I 1 B " X 5- ...xxx W if f s N' t 'Yr-X N x ff-A f lb . Ax l x .,.. ps Qui l X l I l'E l 4 N A lltlt X13 1 -V ii ll l, it y l. I ll VFX European Tour QZN JUNE 21, 1929, Pacific's third European Tour ' started from Stockton, traveling across the continent via the Northern Route to Montreal, where the party boarded the S. S. Regina, sailing for Liverpool on june 29, and landing on july 7. Headed by Dr. G. Williaiii Harris, as director, and Professor Allan Bacon, as assistant director, the party numbered 18, among whom were three students of the College, Harriette Sulser, Betty I-lyde, and john Farrar, with the rest of the party made up of former students, professors, and those who were "auditing" the college tour. The itinerary included most of the interesting points of the Old Worlcl, the party seeking to Fill cultural and educational aims, as well as having as their motive plain "sightseeing" Cathedrals, Art Galleries, Old Castles, Operas, and Shrine of Famous Men, all excited the admiration and love of the "old" and beautiful for the members of the party, with Italy probably being the most ap- preciated country. A feature of the trip was the hearing of, and playing on, world- famous organs, among them being the Notre Dame Cathedral Or- gan, the organ at St. Peter's in Rome, St. Margaret's Church in London, and the organ in Liverpool Cathedral. The 1930 tour will be under the direction of our own President, Dr. Tully C. Knoles. F af 1 A r 1 I E-EN! W, if W QM f' X . eff' in to li llilrlt . l . 28 R, i t ll ll 4 F, xt u I V' 1 'Sri "' ' 'f,,5Fgm,5g 'i ,tk if ff, I., . .. , ft ,wt fl' .JQQQ .ilu . 1 Am v 'D .Ein -V 67,1 X ' Ml: A YQ.: l 'I-l g 1.41:-. M , . , ...x A ' "" '- 2.1 , i. " "3 . - -"ull '- -. ' - - QW was gp 1 5 l .- l . - t Y ppl ' ,l i ru lj W W-w"y."". yn Wx t V . 1 Q ll ' 1 -, l L Nmk. K., ' Ax., Nix -A l" C'-if .- -'-Hx lf X xx . 3 1 - A H. N .5 rbi X , .l . . Ut , x. 2 'fi' 5- Vt- .t 'ai ll X mls 1 -, l' .."' ,t -f. wt . : ."- -. IJ h ,V 1x,l ,s.i3,':xXT,iLX- 1 .CX I :X X V.: 'A .. lf .fly l it xxx!-,t:,.: .I l .ly ll ix Ir- -N,:wx.!i .Hn -1. tg.. ,Mc-. ,ci ,- '74' XXX Marie Louise Allen. A. M. Assistant Professor of Ancient Lrnigunges C. Marian Barr, A. M. l Juan of hv0ll1L'l'l Arthur Bonner, Ph. D. l'rofcssor of Ifnglisli Francis E. Bowerman, Mus. B. 'I'ezu:l1cr of Voice Marie Louise Brcniman, A. Nl. .Xssocintc Professor of English Miriam H. Burton, Mus. B. Teacher of Piano X-fi Allan Bacon, A. A. G. O. llc-:ul of the Department of Organ C. Nelson Bertels, A. B. Comptroller Etta lf. Booth, A. M. Professor ot' Grupliic Arts Robert L. Brceclcn, A. B. .Xssistzint Professor of l'l1ys- tvul lctlllifilflllll for Mun Dc Marcus Brown, A. B. Director of Little 'l'hc-ntrc :unl Profcssoi' of Grupliic Arts Iohn L. Burchanl, D. D, lixecutivt- Yict--I'r1.-sitlvnt 1, .Y ...Thu fffff-fiifgsx 'xflllw -- rx Y A V X X f f'-f1 :fi '... p Qjflgx l'-ifcfilglf N .Lf . fL"l. v N . . Y A. f l l Ji A . , , i- fgr l l aj 7,15 El it r, 'rf rw it Ll 'A it Ji A . f V? - lim I '-llv .f'l,glv sl t -.-' it-1 ,NL . I f. ,Al f lx -gt Nix' T "-fl " rl t it i Nfl- lily, V! tarp"-x I!! If 6.7, - fart-.s .Nifflff ff .153 'Y'-M " J : vi .-,ilk 9"f,g3.tp R ,I ,r,,,,I I-1 fix! J 'La . 'L' 03:45 l v '-- Qi.. 'Miki 'Q."'ll,Qi'll' fllzfl. l3n',..,fffi' ,f.,"'7.'qg ', 'fly l ki Mg f'i7f,,'f 4. Wir V ., W,"WA fi f"f,,f4 nf'.ff'QflfZq','R'l',271 www- in-4f.,'!h I ' " .rf l +1 ww-X V. .Nr 4 Iwi., Af, fqmvgmllqflp 4 Y yi . Zhi? I I., ff. fyfff' ' f' "J, A ' ff-3,7-lam. 4 55: ' ' f if 'i I N N Wh.:--"M - f-X-Qi-x Grace M. Carter Secretary to the President Zell Favel Clark, A. B. Instructor in Theory Samuel R. Cook, Ph. D. Professor Physics and Astronomy Violette A. Costabel, .. A. B. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages ,.... . K XQ 17XN Agnes Clark, Mus. B. Supervisor of Elementary Cadet 'Peacliers George H. Colliver, S. T. B. Professor of liible and Reli- gious linlucalion Charles E. Corbin, A. M. Professor of Mntliematics and Registrar Harold E. Cunningham, A. B. Assistant Professor of ling- ineerrng and Assistant Football Conch Yi-ll I Charles M. Dennis, -six V' Ellen L. Deering M' Mus' ,,..Q.S , ,jgzrq Q I ' Dean of the Conservatory of if N if ASSISUIIW R08l5U'f11' Music, Professor of Public x School Music, and Teacller I ox ,, of Voice. PR .l ky NJ' . f-F-"fb 'Zh lf - 'Q Ax' John Gilchrist Elliot, MHICOIIHR-EISCICI1, r P P K Mus. B. yi in "" Head of the Department of 'ig i Piano 491 'Q I I 22' f-aa 'ggi as 2 ,I 'X' ' 'rs -if ' ff , . A 'i f LF' ,z i' ' 1, fi-I 5- xl- 1' ' Y " , 'au 5 r'- 1 ' 4 ' , i if f . Af' rr'-iv l P7 -, V xfrllllrrf- h I vw t.rr VJ.: '12, Y ' r X X A. M. Associate Professor of Hist- ory nnrl Political Science I . 5 my iq., 2.15 I' ihvfigiii-fir i lf ' ...Q ,M .,:, QU.: . . 5. -r,'-1 'ik I 1 , ' gy' ,, A " fl' n f. if XS ,kv .I l " ffm' ix .gr I my-li, 'll 'ii l W ' 1' ' 'llif w." I t lil-' I- H f if - X fr of i lf ,f 1' ' ' ' 1f.v, 4- "' Y. H r ' " 4lV"x lr 'rw l ,f wlff 1 ,. P Q req r ,P 'Pl l it ZFl,tl 'illl'i",,'r . l, w ,1- I ',' ,L ,. - ,. .-Q 'xg' J '-' '- ff' rflrllllllvi th rllin r lf rl il f f ek. . . S0 X .--. . 44 .gulf - 5 . U-. .N . . -.l fd, L.-,ni'.1.1rN it V ...N ' xnx x HQ ,ix xx F1 .. r -43.-, V 3 r Q, .K " iw' l g r fiff' .L 5 : ' '- 1, t i::.:.1.x'.lYxQ'LL ' QX A -'Q 1, 1 M2 I- "fs: . l . 'N-rw: . 0 1-Y ,Hur , . . .Im sf- .t 4. 'lf .41 Fred I.. Farley, Ph. D llezm of the College, nn-l l'rut't-ssm' of Ancient l.:mg1mgcs Berneice Fiola, A. B. Instructor of Journzxlisni, :mtl .llumni Svcru.-t:u'y J. William Harris, Ph. D. Dean of the School -if liclu cation .mul l'mfus-wr uf iinlucanllnn NVillian Pierce Hinsdale, A. B. l'I'ol't'ss'n' of F124-ell f-f-ix ei? 1 Mrs. Marguerite N. Fernando Instructor in lJenum:st1nlim1 School Walter Giesekc, A. M. Assistant Professm' of M0411-rn Lul1gu:u:es Ethel Mac Hill, A. M. Assistant Professoi' 1-f Physusul l':llllCllil0ll Harold Hodge, M. S. Assistant Profussm' oi Chemistry f" , f"""WMQs f I .N xl! john King Hubbard, If A' M' John H. Jonte, M. S. -Wsifimllf l'i"'Ef55'f" ff mud Professor of Cliemistry flllll mn ..uxgtmg:1s Geology YJQYQKY, W 1' mv' X M' li 1, 1 lj-K L. V i fi V: 5 f if .. ,M 1.5 iff wi-Q 1 F? l Bozcna Kalas Lorrain Knoles, A. M. 'I'k.m.hL.,. U' pimh, Assistant Professoi' of l 11 NQNX llistory ,Ml H wi HM . .. , ' fl ' ri .Q J , !, l -' .nu , QQ-f ffixb . . :E .ff-:Cfiffr .F 'Ai-n Ax , ii' I j' lf! I nh! X tl 1 1 1, 4.5 4, -4 fx 1 , I ,jfrji ly 'Q' Nibfw h , TJERW K ! if-f, V. asf :ff h"l'5X' Y' if' it 'Q-W.-K "Vi WA ,X f'."f.1" .4"2ff,-' , ' !,' J 'A 7 f' qw. - 'nf A sift 1-,,, 91. Y ., if -Q. .H .1 9 ,1 l5s.t:d,ly , 1,134 Kff, 1 ., ,ask V, .SQ , 4 1 - z.l.w11l,' 'fxf - .2 ' . '- in ,, , fix.-.13 Z' 5' si , 4 jf." , 1 it -A . 31 xxgfi- Y. . 'cliff ,Ling JIM! Vg: QW, l. lx ' , ' knit A .Sf fffff-5' '-'r"!,?f"'l,'fl.ff .if"f,', ,f""gu, "':F'43l1 N Wf'fi!ki'i Wylsl If V' ff 'K "5',ii":'.l' ffP' li lyfifii hr i m' V W. 3' '14-ff f 'fra at ' A , ,ff J., 19,4443 My 3,tl.,f, E. as UA A 3.5 i Q. .swf K, f1? Z,fMj!v .lm lr, X 7 e ww "dll ll ' 4, .it I l ss, rg Txl 1 New .X Sail? fl lr, 'Q l li W . l 1 l li ,., 1. ia l 3' Y ll l . M. .rf i av! -..- 1. . .Q A' 9,54 7. 'ik 415-65 , . A I f 'Br 'ww Louis D. Kroeek, M. S. Professor of Iliolugy Marion O. Pease, A. M. Assistant Professor of Iitlu- cation, and Director of Gen- eral Iilementary Student Teaching Erma B. Reese Instructor in Demonstration School R. Nella Rogers, M. Mus. Head of the Department of Voice George Sanderson, M. D. Infirmary Physicizm Luther Sharp, A. M. l'l'UfL'SS0I' of Economies nntl Sociology ff--N., I ff, 2- '- 11:57, I 7"7 X 1 Roy VY.. E N Q1-.tw fi, x . ry l'l flil':l ll l il is 'A 4, X A ,LN . , il 4 n M ,ill rbi: lr -' 'ca aww lt A L7 3- nil. - I: :ll,,Qm , . J , .1 . . , I at If l xl lvl Cldgllix AQ .il 149' .. 1' ff.. rj!!! 'L-, -.. f is-'- N .f -. uf- .gl-U I " 'fe - Ffa' ,VP 7 'll ll' il l Q A -' ,Q for 'f X sl. , 'A f e i - . . .-'vi wr-.X , ,. 'igvvl -,. n 5. tilt. Mr, 'iL-qw, f --l '3tf?'.fAff A sl x" 'rf J ' AP: 'M -- +'1s'f"'i'r-fl .- Yr 'lf Atl tpl. 1 .rf K li f. 1 X N it M 5 f,-uk gi-3. .r ' 'fl , lx I in " 2 -V B3 Q. 'tQfi.rf1t.. 'tsklr - -1' - '- lks- X 'titr Dwayne Orton, A. B. Assistant Professor of Speech :intl Couch of llelmting Martha F. Pierce, A. M. Assistant Professor of English Cornelius E. Righter, A. B. Athletic Conch Robert Cromwell Root, A. M. Professor of Economics :intl Sociology Paul Arthur Schilpp, A. M. Professor' of Philosophy Gertrude Marion Sibley, Ph. D. Associate Professor of English f 32 M. Ruth Smith, A. M. llc-:ul ot' the llcpartinent of Modern Languages Gerald Beatty Wlallace J. D. Lecturer in Law J. Henry XVelton Teacher of Voice Clarence L. VVhitc C. E. Professor of lfngincering Hugh Vernon VVhitc, r S. ll. M. Lecturer in Logic NV. Carlton VVoocl, Ph. D. Associate Professm' Of Reli- X-ff-J...-i Ernest E. Stanford, Ph. D. Professor of llotnny :uul Zoology E. Grace VVard, A. B. Instructor in Art G. A. lVerner, Ph. D. Professor ot' History and llrzui ot' Sununcr Session G. X'V:u'rcn NVhitc, A. M. Assistant Professor of M uthemzities Chester P. NVinston Instructor in Flying Florence Scott Van Gilcler, A. M. .Xssistnnt Professor in ling- ff'-.L'T."' 1 l X . fi M .fi ,, fm- k XX N .wxfh rr nil- fl MO i . . 1 i, :, 1 Q' l J V' gious liilucntion and Assist- llsll fm' l:0l'CitLZl101'S 'J ant Profressnr of Pliilosopliy N lj ' ,irrl fl ,K SVSU XX "" gif 3 .. 'w ' 5 i V i fi','!ifi '2 A xi fij fi I 'ld ,rf 1" i , , Plgiifl-14 ' - C W W x igwfvgg N vim l-if X.. wi . . .. , N , - 'S "5 ' "g:,,'..f " 1. '! ' MA- . '.'.2N"" fi: Q 33 Q? 1.5. M34"i.w'f ',u!1'?'Ti M35 - . .f Q w'Jrf,4rff' f'H.fff..' 1 ' b' 4 ws it lr af ,tr fu ' -' I , I." ' ','j',g. I' . "'L4 ffg 3 ' Jffiff. r 3 ' ffl' A!-lil-'.'a,... z..-'l-PP - ' .f V. ffl! , ini... ,Q--. ' ifjfi 7 'I 'yliri Wi ,filf Q ,.- 33, 'MV' . .Air 1 .-1, , e k Q 'Q M n. ki' Adam Clark Bane, D. D. Glen Halik, A. B., Vice-President Mus. B. Head of the Department of Violin, Ensemble, and Con- ductor of Orchestra Margaret Anderson, A. M. Acting Assistant Dean of George T. Harness, Women M D Assistant Prfofessor of Engineering Mrs. Allen Bacon, Ph. D. Instructor in China Painting Anna Elizabeth Harris, and Parchment A B instructor in English Howard G. Bissell, A' M' Hl S Hartle B S e en . y . . Lecturer in Architecture 4 1 ' Lecturer in Education Esther E. Blankenship, ' d Lecturer in Camp Fire Alma Miller Woo Methods Harvey Teacher of Voice I- PN J. Russell Bodley, Nxxi X WM. Mus' B" A' B' Kirby E. Jackson, M. S. i N 'A hx A ' t P of s or of ,.f473:5-71 N- SslStanTheoryeis Assistant Professor of KC ,fl Chemistry f . ,. V wx at KN ,Lf 1 x . ff' ill , X ' Harriet E. Ross, Ph. B. xlhl II ' Edna Orr James .' rarian s..::N X ll H Lecturer in Education 512'-"1 l l , l James H. Corson, A. B. a, Assistant Coach so V 1 U kill Belle Joaehims, A. M. l . Reference Librarian r' X-11 l nl G' ti it-gx . .A ll Dorothy Dunn 'Ve Malin Langstroth, A. B. i '41 It . - " X, , fs leacher of Tlaip 51 i Teacher of Cello v. 3. ' 1 ! ll if A 1 E Robert B. Gordon fngii, . . if Agnes D. May, A. M. i,,5g2g,g,35?i ' Associate Professor of The- Nc " 'Mi an ory and Instruction in Brass Lecturer in Methods of Hd., -"' IQ., ,I 4.5, and Woodwind Instruments Teaching Physical Education L ,J . - ,,- L -.1 ' .4 f- " 4. lp Lise!"-' l as "r. , f 'l M, SQ!! X xx ,lik .. . ,, ll '.' ,W i , 'Fcaching lliolo Alden E. Noble, M. Assistant Professor of Biology Glen R. Pease, Ph. D. Professor of Education Monroe Potts, A. B. Assistant Librarian O. H. Ritter, A. B. Lecturerlin Foreign Trade, Ocean 'Pransportation and Practical Banking Virginia L. Short, Mus. B. Superisor ol' Secondary Cadet Teachers of Music Harry J. Snook, M. S. Lecturer in Methods of gy Sciences Charlotte Spalteholtz, B. A. Lecturer in Metl1ods of Teaching Art sley G. Young, A. M. ecturer in Education 34 hi TF . xx N Q1 ull X X J-1. sit: glxii'-3 l , -I flu,-. X if .5771 X., ,i n . 1 lil .wialffi I -X X If i iz- t 1 An- ' - i Ei if , , if .f. f i ,,f ,, .tw 4: ' - 4 ,X-,rx 1 X i if , Y f s-tfvewf f ' Q 1 i '4 . ' 7, 'W I lr . , i,,k'.,1lk tv qi :V , ll 'f - t. w -it 1t't, i'-7 A A H A2 ' ff 'ff "tilt A , .'. 'A , 1,1 X W ld own. 1 'n - Q ' ' P A f 1 R1ilq,"'1.S-',A.'-L-1' , ii -. ,-,-QQ Q t . 1 we ,T wi, .1 . , ". 1 ' - 3 X il 33. - 4,-f'L 4 lllxflf ,li ' , AH lk A A-, lug, i. N N X X l ' XX X v ' 7 . r .... wx 'i - '- 'wx My 'i - - 5 -'Q 4 .4 .1-, . ii . .. . .. ,I 'b r ,I : Y, Heli' , 'i'2'N,3i ' .-M 4,11 ,U I .1 ,sky 'N A xt w f ., 'V ' ru if . Xl S Boairdl of Trustees Term Expiring 1930: Bishop Charles Wesley Burns Rev. E. R. Dille, D. D. Mrs. R. V. Watt G. D. Gilman John D. Crummey Rev. A. C. Bane, D. D. E. L. Wilhoit B. C. Wallace George H. Harris Mrs. C. M. jackson Charles H. J. Truman E. R. Hawke Term Expiring 1931 Rev. A. H. Briggs, D. D. Rev. john Stevens, D. D. Rev. H E. Milnes D. . , D. B. Williams O. D. Jacoby 1 Rev. I. L. Burcham, D. judge W. H. Waste W. C. Anderson I. H. McCollum Henry G. Turner Mrs. Jessie Wilhoit Thomas F. Baxter D. Term Expiring 1932 : Homer C. Brown Mrs. Anna Holt C. N. Kirkbride Rev. Carl M. Warner Mrs. H. E. Williamson judge John E. Richards 5, Judge Charles A. Shurtleff 'fi . Charles A. Smith As -ss . ll Lyman L. Pierce Marshall Hale 1 ,abt aff Q will 1 4.9.4.5 xy Officers for the year: A ' -b i I ,457 f Thomas F. Baxter .......... .......... P resident A ,J fl . . . fi George H. Harris ........... ....... N YICC-P1'CS1Cl6llt AN LIT ff , A ll 14' H. E. Milnes ..,........... .............................. S ecretary ll., fi ffl - ' V f Grace Carter ........... .......... A ssistant Secretary rl. ' '11 '51 'V P C Wallace ...... ..... .................................. T r easurer ' -ul i,:s.ix iw H' f ,.,xf.. ii X. , . I Y ,i".,f" , . ' V' 1' ' , A 'N 'rf' 1. .53-533.1 ' lf' 5 " ' Vik f,:" "S ut gm .fm .'.. 5, f ,f.,fg-'W , NJ-F ' 114 THA IW? 'f f '-1 9 1 1 ki - X . , X '.il!,?, 'w.1.,,',V,T,l," in gygiglfifyw T W". . fl 1 A 5' ",l"ff...if' lf i, Rauf.: "fe ill.l",'M !,,,. f,, .7 ., 1551 ,,,, 1, ,, 4 , ,I 1,4471 I . ill, wit Lf' .7Qj!'f'l'llif 1 "".b'tv"f MZ.fMii.' c 'f ' . f ifffgfiiffit1fl!l...gs:.'sis ' "i'f?'fi'i fi " WA' ,,5 .Lkff '.i3"f-' 'EQW -I.. .Qui .,, . -4 . hi, R ::1ZIjjQ.N P rf ,,1.. x ' - ff ff 175 , , X for 1 XX 1 l N i Allma Mater 1+ rom o Cl the rug ed 1 t , t l g l l, 5 ' ' O noun ains s 2l,l'lCl110' ii 1 F rom out the broad low valleys, 'neath the sky, Our Alma Mater calls, we cannot fail Our voices blend in praise, Pacihc Hail! Pacic Hail! Long may her flaming torch ! give out its light, Long may her spirit guide us in the right, I To her we pledge our hearts, To her we raise our song, Pacific Hail! Pacific Hail! we dare not fail, M W N . -Lois WARNER '23 NV' l!! lx X has . is an 1 ..... 1 . K wb lf K ip xt. .l Il !! N l, . I. ! ! 'an 'L9 'R my QU E' all!! 'Sing' V 'att XA, ln N A. WM? gag . fi, ww ., H3 uflxlfg, lg .X Q lx I M ' fx " 'if P, ll, if ' J 4-Zi' fl, 17: Aln. .2 . 1 .G . inf, V in N!! K K 4. 'lf ' J4 Q M--34A"'1g'vvQ-45391, Q' ' -N 'Q'-.ll Tl' 'l - I t ' ' Mil W Supl ,Sr ,' ?11if'f"-:':a-1- P '-Q . 'l - ll ' TS! "' N I' f L ' xxxxxxwamyw xy, O 'I 1 0 lg Q . 'ix -4 I -f- "':.W iii.. f-ri -.-m Q 2-2. ,. 51- 1 f- -Eli: 3:1-""-T. ' 1? p -. 'l-,-:".- STUDENT ADMUINJISTRATIIUN f' .N -V.. ,,,-..k,, , du- W' 7 I ,iff +A in .9 4 4,-" - I1 f' A 1 lj, ie, T U wi, A Q1 I .Qs :Wt . ,X "f - ,Rf 1 f P77 ?51ff. N .df if I 8: 542 5-it W: 1 'iwlf KM 5 L' .1 11 ,-l.'ffLY l Y fi f mgag :fm f J ' 34'-5 -, X 1 - 'r - f3,,.',f -1 -. 5 gm 4 'Lv AkQfi,'Lf'vf tg,',f!,VI'Il' N v ,L 11"' l". ' 9 7 , "A gl ' ,ly V ,llil- .iLf.' . Vfkfiq IV f,,1,.4.y, ,f ' -Lgxv'm. :.kN S 'E D ' '43-4' U" 'ff N i1' k-yyf agg 4 -v 'cfm -N SQ l J' V fl-l T. .N r XX 1 1 X .-.J r ,f AQ 'J WH X Tl 15' l 3 1 il, , I lx N- lil it . !. sr - X. S ' x 1 K ASM Nw ' ,EQ ' -Tfgfnetfv ff fd, 'U :-'- E, V - sl ,L 4, . . . '. .- 1 ff Sawyer Salmon I Associated Students Wesley N. Sawyer ......... ............. P resident A. S. C. P. Bernita Salmon ................. ....... V 'ice-President A. S. C. P. Dorothy Blanchard ........... ............ S ecretary A. S. C. P. Beverly Barron ......... .... ' llreasurer A. S. C. P. Phyllis Threlfall .......... Robert Burns .......... Frank Heath ........... Executive Committee Executive Committee Executive Committee VValclo Iverson ........... ..................................................... E xecutive Committee Kent Shuman ......... ........... N aranjaclo Editor-Executive Committee Carl Page .............. ........................ W eekly Editor-First Semester Jean VVilliams ............ ...... W eelcly Eclitor-Second Semester I. Henry Smith ........ ......................................... N Veekly Manager Vernon Hurd ......... Robert Fenix ........... Robert Breeclen ......... Dale Hamilton ........... james Corson ......... C. N. Bertels ............ Williarii Kimes .......... Naranjaclo Manager Debate Manager Graduate Manager Band Manager Alumni Representative Faculty Representative Rally Committee Representative 9 irgrpf l Q 'lv 11.1-Jw Nl 1 AJ, W l f tt! U .ill . if . iv gffbrf .'xx.k,Vl' I a1. ,f5:':f., Y.. 'ff , l'l'.r,irl.'t-Q , i .4-.fi ' nw-" If uiz",a .if E 'il ' Wil' fry'-'I ' aft . .- 'IW w" Lflff E 5: myW'-.,.'.:f'5:.'qX-Ql.-. txt lfggff .AJ 38 A L Ili if lM.'.lcYiT:."' " M ui Aw. jp-X a.. ' - a, r'-.1 '.-wi 1 - "U 1 1 aw-.ZliX"'l?T'4 . r t . w f. .f f. 1' fm- lllr -r tilltis . Nl. X . vw -fl A P :Nt-...fx ...I : 'PNY is K.. YiAxly,lwi,wQ.Li N .x .Ax . .J . th -'QW ff I, U-QQ 3 "Q3:gfs3Q3 , ' -uhqggsj .5 'f 1 i' 1- i K. Shuman , 1 F. lleath Tl. Barron R.llurns P. lhrclfall XV. Iverson D Blanchard Executive Committee il?" "mm I-IE Executive Committee of the Associated Students spent the past year doing the usual routine work con- nected with the handling of student body finances, but made the year distinctive by the accomplishment of several new features. To meet the needs of the ever-increasing student activities, it was felt necessary to increase the student body fee from five to ten dollars. Part of this fund will go toward paying for the new light- ing system to be installed in the stadium, or to stadium improve- ments. The student body took part in the dedication of llaxter Field, presented at the I-lomecoming game by Thomas lf. Tlaxter, and accepted by the trustees, faculty and students. Miss lelernita Sal- mon, vice-president, received the gift on the part of the students. A new committee created by the student administration was the Deputations Committee, whose purpose it was to present college programs at various high schools in the near vicinity, and thus give further publicity to the college and interest high school stu- dents in Pacific. . President Sawyer and President-elect Burns represented the A. S. C. P. at the national and coast conventions of student body presidents held at Stanford University and at Seattle, VVashington. ws Q. gigs: 4' .cfx I X F1213 , lfQk at 1, rig fix e H ,Zia f X lfft ,E " 'N f i X l V, f C!!! N N il 23 I W 'P .. if I In "M ,f as if lv 'l fl! K V7 : l 'ji f , :g4,. Qiilmiiii L rl., wif -x P tt :Sk Jgfl Jr' I L A Xa! thai? RANK ,' X I ti-.R ' 5,6 mf, if! 5 li ff sv 9 N ! I .' N 7 -J , 1Q'S?'L' ":fr. 'S: GL ' - l th! J. fl, .- c :fy I I f .N-mf ,wk ll. l , .,Q.gQ',3iv':Q:,r,f 5-,X "t,jpgf 1,5 - J x- - .3 .- 39 'iJi:i'.'f'i t "f"Kf'Q5 , "" f , ' . ,. . '. 3 gs. J. tk sl , jf, :, V i- . '., K- 'f g 'L' NW: ff i fm if'l'."' ff . i ...Q fi A , . A. ,,,,If.,.. , M ,, . tfLf.f'.7p may 1? if N' .g:'ff':.. ,,1 , . ,.f,f- -A g ff,,,V' .. fi ,git -, 1' t ,1 .gl "Qs as f 'H V 'L?'2'T,ff22f'ff 1'ci .rir "M FE: l 1 ' " ' W ! -. 'af , fu . f r J N Vg-53 + Q 1 V Q NV. Rankin E. Tittemore C. Disbrow R. lirceden R, Francis P. Crandall L. Sharp Board of Aitlhillcitiic Coimtiroll HE BQARD of Athletic Control became a student or- W VE ganization in 1924. Before that time it was an ap- pointed committee. The members of this board-the ! ! graduate manager, a faculty representative, and five members of the student body-are elected at the regular student- fisgy N body elections. This organization promotes and controls all ath- If letic activities and makes all athletic awards. This year it pre- Rf X sented the members of the basketball team with gold basketballs ld for their championship in the Far WCSt61'11 Conference. wk ln order to further promote athletics at Pacific, and in keeping 4 with the progressive policy of Pacific, night football games have been scheduled for next fall. At that time the stadium will be .--I equipped with a lighting system comparable to that of any of the jf. i 1 smaller colleges and universities. xA . . , 'X. I 5 it I The members of the lloard of Athletic Control for the past I ' Q-3 ,Q year are: Robert Breeden, graduate managerg Professor Luther E l 4 i Sharp, faculty representativeg Cecil Disbrowg Williaiii Ranking X i lliuce Henley Cffill semesterjg Everett Tittmore Qspring se- mestei Iiloyd Tiylor fall semesterjg and Ralph Francis spiing semester 412 as iff- f4 li -'li 7 - ,, . - 'xH ' X' Ax! : ' 5 X f' 'f.rJ'?v 5 rv., I i 1, , ZF' ' lglg ' if M y ggxpl. ll ' fi ii .. lx li " 9 ' . 'ir ' c Vt ' -. . . , ilu - 5 y 4 c C k Q - ' . 3. 255 L14 Y ,A mr X iq I' . 53. 1, V. I .Q . 1 Qc. Wxxl'-l l - , X .1 ' Q 'mfg' 'ii -1-"", N i iii 'f"f K i i P Ii" ..LT"'i. 'KX lv ii T, it li y .- ,i it ., i ,ie .- fi f . .- Q- .- .,.,. wi llllifgf f' 'y at fxliwlt iri"ll" "'tlit' lllxiiii A" " 642 '.. A 4 as in ' .1-xi 1 .lip N -ti X A 1 K 1 K A I 3. 'ri 'ti' it N' iii"-'Pl fi X i 4 . Allilik UR"-will f ffiimif' . . .i' N X X fl f ' -Q ' .. 3 V V 1. 4 ,, h . X .1 .X 1 ' rf- T X' W 1. i in-. u it H . T xx - 1 , 1-ff-"' U ' f 1'.'RK , fu, , iiif-12, hgh - ' X Qs. J 9 A M ' ," i I Xxxi""..l. V. ,XXX :gif 'XL ix i I ." ' X ii f XM mf . pK :yQ G. Collyer ll, 'l'l'k'llt IC, Kimball ll. Rlilcln-ll R.nlll'llS F. Farley R.ll1lllll J. Il. Smith M. Ilarr m o Student Aftfauirs Committee 4 ' 116407 QV' v H E S'l'UDlfN'l' affairs C0lllllllllQCC is a11 organization which attempts to. cleal justly with the lprohlenis which arise from .violations of moral behavior 111 academic ' "' I and social hfe. F 1 1 1 1 , , n . A . lhe cou1 se 111 college problems, mauguratecl last year, has been ff contimied by the members of the committee under the direction i of Dr. tl. Willia111 1"la1'1'is. Zxll effort has been made to bring' about ffl X ff' . . . . . . X a change lll attitude which will make every student realize h1s re- y ' 1 sponsibility toward the Itlonor System. ' ff The committee hopes that its plan for an effective education 1 Fifi, if . . . . . . . fi '2"'1'x 111 the lKlCZllS mcorporatecl lll the honor system w1ll he mstallecl Ill ptpifii N the curriculm for next year. jrfgfitt 'tj 'lk .' . F .N The members of the committee follow: 1 1 gg ... .-If k Gilbert Collyer, chairma11 Elizabeth Kimball T Helen Trent, secretary Dora Mitchell fi Dean Fred L. Farley 'llaubrer I'lZ1l'l11Z1 VR lf ,-, . ! 4' I' Dean MHl'1Hl1 Barr Robert R111-11s tl' V!! Robin Dllllll il. llenry Smith x,,,,",t R 4',wf':' .- P5-. BL' . his 1--fx ffl 1' ,lfflf V s if 1' -so f "iff .5 ' ' ' 'f -it ," ' 1' :Ld-,ff,f,,,"1f ,L-ik 'I A :Quin X 1?"w.S,rg,?ft" 1' 11 , H 1 1553 -14?-ft ' 'M ' its 'pm I 311- A bf ,,f'+G. '1-1 .I -'ftjff lf' 4 , ,QAM 1 . 135- 141 41 eq m.fs11s 3 1. 1. 1 :Wt-t1'f3t1 fi 1 my f 1 Q 9 fy ,"' " ,. X ,f',g," s,,,',,1,,f. v ' -' v, a' ., ,Q Q f is emits it if y ,- , , W, mcg .mga ,,"'Q. Q, ,W 1 1, 1 . jg , Q -.. 'U 4, 181 51.1 1 - - ' ,e . . rfb ,S f,L.:,,N fffiii re ' ff! , g ax' 'f 1 2' Fx Y fy T li T ix if 4 x i X if fx X! P7 'S-. P fi l i7 'itiisfx L ' ff,fV5Qi.XD is if-:X 1l.' .fix X . Va-Q I I jx, N ii iii ,Q ri! Y' N i 2 ' .N UQ If V b "eff Chu. , .' n- ' .f t . V if-ff:-i,.f'figff1 '21 ' V gp' ,-- lf, .cg f In 'nfl ff' 7'f!f'u " gd! 'L 1. If 'Y' Turner llrcwster lllancliarll Teal Associated Women Srtudenits ,HE ASSOCIATED VVomen Students of Pacific have 9 , Q5 had a most active and interesting year. L fe During the fall semester the co-o Jerated with the Pb 5 Y. VV. C. A. in carrying on a Big Sister campaign for the benefit of the freshmen women students. The spring semester opened with a reception by the A. W. S. for all new students. However, the outstanding event of the year was the spring carnival, February 27, acclaimed by the stu- dents to be the most successful ever held. The Tea Room, under the excellent management of Mrs. Har- riet liarr and the Tea Room manager, Helen Trent, served the students most adequately throughout the year. President Pauline Brewster, accompanied by President-elect Ruth Fiske, represented the college at a recent national convention of women students held at Laramie, WyO1lll11g'. The officers for 1929-30 were: president, Pauline Brewster, vice-president, Dorothy Blanchard, recording secretary, Ann Turner, corresponding secretary, Thelma Dotyg treasurer, Mary Teal, and tea room manager, Helen Trent. 'mf slr xvxlx I 'R QLISW 4 gs, L X ,W I lk Aung! liixiixxx 4 R xi , , 1 fi I T N ali hw ip iii' rm QQQ5 l ix Y lX jEv L?,,,. 42 H isis it M 5 52. M A yy: vqgw -lj- ' ,P+ QE 'i .5 . f .1 V , . ' ' f x V 4' ' 'ufgiiuii 2 dia." " R f it 11:15, ,ef NX 1 Sgt! , - f' . f f i 4,1 Q it f ,ff fa r " N . Q 712- , X3 QF V pxlxf' "..'- - Hx wx. 2.9 b Lv .1 , h I ti Q 3 Y-:Q riff, X jf 4' i if ' A-P., ,, . 1 h, N PQ 5- Z. L .WZ :I :IVAWWIYQ iz' Xgbf-,mis-il,X'1 - ,XX X M :V .1 ' . -L. .l ff I t "Qfre..ff?4:t . T' .Q T' . ' ' '2 "T .61 ' gf 'V ,qi ' Rally Committee l NDER THE able lead- T 0 e r s h i p of Williaiii Kimes, the rally com- -lee mittee has served a very active year in its endeavor to instill spirit and enthusiasm into campus life. For the first time in the history of the school, night rallies were held in the stadium, for which elaborate programs were arranged. An ef- fort was made, especially at the chapel programs, to present new talent. The committee also had charge of a number of high school put on a stunt b e t w e e 11 at the Fresno basketball band, staged an interesting rallies, halves game, and in eo-operation with the stunt at the homecoming game. XViIliam Rimes One of the most important contributions made by the com- mittee this year was the compilation and lJl1lJl1CZ1t1011 of a Pacific N song book, which will be ready for distribution during freshman - week next fall. , A W The members of the committee were: Roswell Turner, Doro- If . . . Lf' thy Blanchard, Bernice Berquest, Greydon Milam, Helen Wlleox, T l X ,ff . l .Coke Woods, Peter Bostlck, Peggy Rader, Tully Knoles Ir., Grey- Pl X 1 a u u I 1 I T l don V oorhies, Marjorie Crummey, Beatrice Satterlee and William -- it . 4K - l' Knnes. -T N : 5 'gf X 'R ll lp Q ffl ff l ll 'ii is L lf! ill if xiii' .. lf' 1 '1 . ' se -' .mf --' :Wig AX W f Z-3522 we Pi I f '1' ' W 'gf-" ' W ,' I 1' ,fi I 9 N i li ' . -fa. : v ' ' - X , y . A .5-,',1f.Nw", Qi'-HS X 'ff' 0 .J 4 ff . SL. - ' v.-. ' N 1' 'fs---wif' f ff f 'X ' fl-Q .,y-f '55 ' T g.3,1,3gx2 ,lel,Q1x,A'QiIg, Wfxll y i 2,1 W , , , 43 vii r T 'T il39lif2ii"i3!lf"'?li'lN X mfg -it ft! yi ....f2'f4-f1v'v,ftiff4?Z.f will -if 'y lalt T ,A T W f"'l'Q:N'f.' . 1 T i .f,17fi1f' "i "h'r-::'Q53.ilQ Y 1 ff' C ff" ,f 1' "' ' i' V- ,' ,. ,N ' ',,,,ffv ,imdb ,,,,.x,-. , ' l "' tan -.." X. Adams DeFrccs Yellll Leaders Miz' ,,, . W' M402 I-IE RALLY COIl1ll1llltCC, early i11 tl1e fall semester Kgffjjg U s lab elected two yell leaders for tl1e 1J1'Ql1'lOflOll entrlius- ,XX 1 pix' iasm 111 athletics a11d 111 other outside act1v1t1es. ll11s jf tl? 'ma year tl1e yell leaders were led Delirees, 0116 of tl1e W ablest of tl1e trio last year, and, as assista11t, Ken Adams. Ken ,srcthx 1 'v'4 is a fresl1111a11 wl1o has do11e OLltStZl11Cll1'1g work i11 l1is high school if "'A l days, a11d wl-10 proved to be an excellent co111ple111e11t to Ted, vars- gl ity leader. ' i lm Few there are wl1o realize the work a11d fight it takes to beco111e tl . a11 able cl1eer leader. He 11111511 instill pep a11d e11tl1usias111 i11tO y, A several l1u11dred SlLL1ClC1'1'ESQ a11d, wl1e11 l1e l1as aroused their energy, A he must direct it to tl1e best advantage of the tea111 a11d of tl1e e J college. l. '19 1 u, W The cl1eer leader's positio11 is o11e which de111a11ds u11ceasi11g 3 'W labor a11d Lllltlflllg zeal. Pacific may well be proud of her cl1eer in leaders for tl1e past SCZISOI1. 1 ,fz f -. F 5 5,111 "" ll Q,-if Wifi 56 Q11 lr 1 1.2 lmgq xi VI,-y 1. -'1. 1 ' ' 1',, fi 1 -. 'gig .K yt ,f' qt " . w 'I 3- I X 14,1 v .a-:j 1 If -ls 4 .I - 'V V-1 X 3, 'X ,. , ..,f , .fy J --l Y , M.. i .ji iv X-,I yi, " r "Wg: 15' ,g lx, tif 2 'rif f' 1 fall .1 4yff:f'.1 ll ' ' :N Q 7" W il li- Q' ' 'Wy l ,, 1 1 1 1 .at 44 p1,,1A-.viiiiw lvafgg X. , -Q N211 XX .x x Q1 Niki 1 ,L,tf1JQ,W, 1 , ' -. H,.'l,! . xi- N A ,..F'0:?.:0j,,Q.x1 ,V Q Al 41 H K . I Q AX 1 -pg 1. 8 Q-4. 1,1 I I N11-.tix .Q My 1, :N xy, .5 r . Classes I 43 xy ! A-x ,. W A .4 7 V X S JE N I U R S iq , A N IW if Avg", h I 'V WYN U yr' ,ru A 1 . , M52 . THX Q R' Xx,Q,WAi. I 5 L! f, W 1 F' X f f X 42 gl ME- 'fm f W? MHS ,A I- W IL f y ga 4 AQ!! 6 wma !4f 1 A QF ., H! gf. ,yn 53,5 ,, fx Y, ln. 13,932 ' "ET " ".: '31 N,f!k4f' f ' .mf 15' Q' 1 ' X, A W5 ,945 7, X W-V' Q -' g pp-,gf liwllf xi r , I N, uf is , Njrx J! ff. If ,Law 5 1 01,111,197 fy. 1' 1 ,,',,,ff,!,sA,'l,z:M 1 fr v. LQ 4 Z' il, 6 g rf 2, V ' ' ,ffff ,-MJ , f , AQ! .QW X 'i ' ' 'M ' ,V ' f 1" 'W "W 'x-'fl' ' Qsmfff ., W' , -11 .rf "I -' " iff' 'L N" Aft, S . . Lf X . f ,da x I 4 rw ,N f I , . M fe, Q f . V, C P V35 In fl A . KN.. 'fr I Q -.lm Sy 'N .XX f . :F -nga I v:--. . 'S -xl i .A X I -J wi .eg Nf it l k... fs i llxk at li X' Yl rt ll rg t- N ,-I ,. vi 1- l H 3- I L, if .gal ll - . L lik- .,,,,. "-qv' if 1' LA - ' .. - iiwtwrfl .,,. . ,, -41 .U FQ 5? F., 417' F- 1453 ,J ' T - N v .Q f in ' My-556511 , ' 'y,12Af:Z' I! 'qfx i dwg R . I ' Qi: 'i if fflllll - S if - - 'tw ,f I I Q 1 Yr tliltxllx r-.xgigxgll K 46 L, Fx' qi- ' N' in lei, i X X l' QA "ff iw Q s - , I tg.,,l:.gL-,I -,QFvM5lIs,.'.sW ,, -, t r M , l . . li liek,-vi c ' h a. -"Ji If 7 "'- ' I 9 i 4' it Xi ff' l V. Hurd F. llammond Senior Class eg 'll IS Wl'll.I-I great anticipation and yet with deep re- .ii gret that the class of 1930 comes to the close of its college career. The achievements of the class in the 1 past four years have been many, and the mark left by this class upon the College of the Pacihc wiil long be felt. fn the Held of athletics the class of 1930 has always excelled. As frosh they were not content in winning the tie-up alone, but showed their superiority by winning the tug-o-war as well. As sophomores they again won the tie-up although they were forced to defeat in the tug-o-war. 'llhere have been many outstanding athletes in the class of '30 in every type-basketball, football, ten- nis, and track. 'llhey have succeeded in winning the inter-class basketball cup four successive years, and the Far Westei'11 Cham- pion basketball team held four members of the senior class. 'llhere are other lields in which the class of ,30 has excelled. ln the social held they started their career with a very successful frosh dance during their hrst semester on the campus. This was followed by a sophomore hop, a junior-senior prom, and climaxed in the senior ball. As seniors, a senior snow party and a senior "sneak" helped to successfully hll a busy year. Wliile some have been busy on the athletic field, others in the executive and social fields, scholarship has not been forgotten by this class. The average scholarship has been higher than any other -ifimililiiil i ' xx Ziitfll 'ffl 'fy l ' 3 RI4. X sl B. Churchill W. Iverson class graduating here in Stockton. A great deal of difficulty was found in choosing members for 'KAII College Honor Societyw as so many of the class met the requirements. At the time this went to press, the faculty were still debating who should he chosen for "Highest Honors." So in saying farewell to our college friends the class of '30 wish- es all classes following it the best of luck. W'e have striven to be a well-rounded class and hope that in our passing there will be some fra0'ments worth rememberino' x f W yyfgf l"',,g fl. y ll' ff If ' N ,uw ,, b b' OFFICERS . W D' ,Q-,.-,.X f President ................ ......... X fernon li. Hurd I V. -CNN Vice-President .......... ............. I iores 'll. Hammond ii Secretary ................ ......... l oleatrice M. Churchill ff fu Treasurer ....... ..................... W aldo 'lverson ,ny ,ff fi-:fit 9 gm. 3 N . . , , A' j.,f' xx coMMVrTEE CHAIRMRN le ,ll ll y . Civ! Gift Committee ................ ...,..... M arian Starkey - ff - Ii 'S Ae Program Committee .................. ....... L loyd Adams l U K, if l i Announcement Committee ........ ........ T3 ernita Salmon L l fill 119, X! V i ft ,Lin I ,. 't '5itQ'ZZ'Fi" A' Ivan W' ,,, i' 'iff I V 'iv .xiii " ,A . .ttf ' ? " "'1 -i .N if t flu , ,V J' . t'5 "'2ssw ki tif lf:-'V-x"w43.?.v5 F "fl ' :Ev if rf H lla' M vi.Q"F-. N141-3 ' ' 'lf-'Yfr' ui! 5,55 y' f N: . i'f"ii,'. - N"xR-342' kiififiiiilfi "' - - . ' is r 47 .ttt .. -if ,E Eifflqy, 'V "Qg"fp,fQl1,j,lfW! WMV .,5t4,,g, nik? may " li Wifi -'Wt' J i 'W61' 'fa . 1 f, 4'r,f',t i"'i141fif - Sf'-QF? f " "fr, Qu l V- P l """F.'Z.'.m,N KMA. 71 L-N X X ,f ii f' ily l F4 xxfxl N.. il if Baal H l i . ll li A 'i lvl f U an I ll E- fl' -i 141' fit S W 1. 34 IN., ff..-:uv j f Lloyd Adams Stockton, California IQntt'reil Wifi, Major, Mnsie, I I Omega lhi Alpha, lhilhar- , monic Society 3, 45 lrcs. 45 Northwestern. Fanny Elizabeth Archer San jose, California lintererl I926. Major. Art: .Xlpha Theta 'l'au: Class Sec' ty Eg l.es llarbonillenrs 3, 4. Amandalee Barker Palo Alto, California Iintered 1926, Major, lfdnl cation, Alpha 'l'heta ,'1l'ang Pacific Pla 'ers 3, 4: I heta 5 Alpha Phi 4. Margaret Barth Marysville. California lintererl 1926. Major French: Epsilon Lainlnla Siflmai llonse Mgr. 4: Class Secty 33 Phi Sigma Gamma Treas- urer 3, 4: Y. WV. C. A. See- ty, 25 VV. A. A. llasketlrall LZ, 3, 43 Pacific llanrl. Dorothy Blanchard North lfollywoorl, California Entered l926, Major, Physi- cal liilneationg Epsilon l.am- fla Sigma, Pres., 4: Secty. A. . . ,- , S. C.. l'. 4: X ice-I rcs. A. W, S. 9 'l'reasurer Class 3 g Treasurer Y. VV. C. A. 9 Presirlent VV. A. A.Q Rlllly Committee: Inter - Sorority Council, Naranjjaclo Staff 4. Eileen Butterworth Tamalpais, California lintcred 1927. Major, Music: Mn Zeta Rhog Pacific Qlr. Players: Pacific llanrlg Thea- tre fJt'CllCSl1l'll.1 Orchestra. -X36 n f l 1 .- Q 4 l v ,-J. ' v,.','.. if 'li +1 X' l 1 wr .Vi nfl ' . 54 ,15 Eiv fl lf- m M., l Xi X Y Yi: x llxigf :N-ir , :L .A X x N 'JI xv ll , ill! X QA M if. V iff' A lil jdr f J," .. - 9- .. .ni-. i l ,, Q , , ' 1, ,M X , ik fi I NX ' 3? '-2 "i.1r-4.5 Ll if.. -. M" nj, ' ' Q ig 'ax Y Y ,. 4 I M ami' , H 'e Q, N, , .X V ' tt I I' 'Q 'wi gn mn' il. . xlklxdii-" - I ' ' '-1-t , 1.fl'fi'5-li"-,-ikli op t '. , I' Q, :QM .5 .fr .,i qw, w,, ,u Q ,n v uw ivlx if ,Ji i xl milfs. Mi if i J' ' 52' -4 r.l.75wQlll" 'im t 4 " ll -' ., " - ' We -1 , ,, : 1.-,.f- ., " r it'-ryffl' . '-MQ' - ,i I, v -rl. b-. , ex .NX 'Emil ,xc . . ,,+X.'. rj . - it 'fl , Eloise Ames , Fair Oaks, California Entered 1927. Major. lidn- catrong Transfer Univcr. of Calif.: Alpha Theta Tau. .Pearl Armstrong Martinez, California lfntcreil 1925, Major, Physi- cal lfrlncationg Epsilon Lam- rla Sigma: Mgr. 'l'ca Room 3: Mgr. Speeillmall 35 llasket- ball l. ZZ, 3. 4: Rally Com- mittee 3: Executive Commit- ttee A. W. S.: Dance Drama Beverly Crocker Barron Sonora, California linterefl 1927. Major, Egg. nomiesg Alpha Kappa Phi: Pres. 43 lloard of Control 35 llainl I: Orchestra lg Thug. fre Orchestra l: Inter-frat. Council 3: Pres, 4: lllock "Pu 3. -li A. S. C. P. Treas- nrer 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Track l, 2, 33 Y. M. C. A. l. 2: Pacific Weekly 1, 3: zisst. Sport lirlitor 25 Rally Lnnnnittee 2. David Bennett Santa Cruz. California ljnterecl 1925.1 Major, ling. ITWUVIUHS lingnicers Club. Phyllis Pauline Brewster llnntington lleach, California lfntercd 1926. Major, Musieq Secty. Class 1: Chairman jr. Sr. Ilanqnct 3: Pres. A. W. S. 4: Pacific Players 2, 3, 43 A Capella l, 2, 3, 4: Naran- jazlo Staff 3, Mu Zeta Rhog Pres, 4. Margaret Estelle Camp Stockton California lfntereil 19.26. Major French, Phi Sigma Gammag Seety- lreasurer lfrench Cltth 2. 48 Hoyle Carpenter Stockton, California linteretl 1926. Major, Music: Orchestra anrl lfanfl l, 2, 3. 4: Theatre Orchestra l, 2. 3: Chapel Urganist 4: Inter frat Council 3: Pacific Philhar- nioinc Society 3, 4: Vice- Presiclent 3: All Colli-gg llonor Society 3, 4. Eileen I. Charter Sacramento, California lintgrecl l928. Major Speech: Blu Zeta Rho: Secty. Theta 1iXlpha Phi 4: Pacific Players ., 4. Gilbert Abram Collyer Pilot Ilill lintereml 1926, Major, liclu- eation: Alpha Pi Alpha Pres. 4: All College llonor Society 3, 45 'I'heta Alpha l'hi 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: Pi Kap- pa llelta 4: Phi Sigma Gam- ma 3, 4: Presimleut, Pacific Players 4: Debate Team 1, 3, 4: Student Affairs Com. 4: lnter-frat Council 4: l930 Pi Kappa Delta Debate Tour. Blanche Louise Dale Stockton, California linlereil l92Q Major, ling- lish. Cecil R. Disbrow San jose, California lfnterecl 1926. Majojr Phys- ical Education: Rho Lambda Phi, Pres. 4: Football 1. 3, 3. 4: liaskethall 1, 2. fl. 'li Track l, 2, 3, 4: bccty. 'I'reasurer lilock "1"' Soci- ety: lloartl of Athletic Con- trol 3, 4. f-X---X1 Helen Case Sebastopol, California linfererl 1926. Major, Art: Pacific Players l, 2, 3, 4: Vice-Presiilent 3, 4: Les liarbouilleurs 2, 3, 4: Vice- Presitlent 3: Pres. NVomens' llall 4: Scety. Student Af- fairs Counn. 3. Beatrice M. Churchill Santa Rosa, California lintererl 1928. Major Speech: Theta Alpha Phi, Vice-Pres. 4: Class Secty. 4: Pacific Players 3. 4: Mu Zeta Rho: Vice-Pres. 4. Elizabeth Corson lllorlcsto. California Ifnteretl 1928. lflajor, liclu- eation: Transfer Modesto jr, College. john H. Decater Roseville, California. lintcrerl 1926. Major. Phys- ical lirlncation: Alpha Ixappa Phi: Track 2, 3, 4: Block "PH 3, 4. Irene M. Dickhaut Aeampo, California Ifnterecl 1928. Major, Iiflu- cation: llistory Club: Phil- osophical Club. ,., f X W 1 if 1 f i l X Clit ' el 1 I 'xx 4 Robin L. Dunn rl , D Stockton, California A I If qfxbbw , 0596 filler. 1.3.1101-at 1926, Major, Maui. A " ij X, xllba CIW, C-Hllfofma ematics: All College llonor : l lj Mk lintereil 1926. Major, Shan- Qfwgvti-Uemi-k4,g1j,ff1SgftfgmLl istknzns. qfgiilutglvyvlllcaslllel -fi Ciwm. Club 2, 3, Pres. l li ' ' 3: Pres. Math. Club 4:I'1n- A I f-f . . , , , , tneering Llub 2. Ji: ., I, sr N ,I - f ff V13 ,U . .9 ,JH 'Hz- - Q ,xx ,, ...rub ., . --wt . .ltr "'. ' -Q-X if 'ttf f ffl, wr. - wt H 1 4. -4 .' 2' - , ' H . :ga K 5 If -' fifliif Q51 I 4' -K '- M 1 f' ' 2.1 Hfofvv A I -"- -I ' -avg. , 'H will-iliifix "'lHcRlE"n's W 'i if- pl lf: ,. r w b-fr"7-'ay xanxi NH! itil ' , 2 :'xl'-"- f- . ' . , "WHY iff ill' -. "1" ' .' .9 fl .Jw , YQGA I 'qi It , 49 -ft , .1 ,cw lm 11 .4,-il 5, .4 in --- fit faith 'vi ,aff ff 'l' iff-if A ' XV4, f I,-'Nf '4m,MiILduIlEt.g 6. ri. " ,f ,. " ' 'fl' 'ff-,393 A -' lv" .T-L ' 'V '- - iljziiiv . I I. l I ily., All Y Uhgigxyxmimfr Mb fm N . f 5,1 f',f-,fflf Q- N Q 'fi Aileen Ellerson Uakrlale, California lintcrecl 19.28, Major Speech: Transfer Modesto j, C.: Pac. Players 3, 4: Pac. Weekly 3 4: Naranjaflo Staff 3, 4: llc: bale 3: Dance Drama -l. Hazel Erhart San jose, California lintcrccl 1918. Major, Reli- gious licln.: Transfer San ,lose btate. Valera Fisher San Francisco, California linterecl l929, Major, Reli- gious Iimlncation. Vcrcla M. Franklin Oakland, California rf'-rxx, ff 1 Lois Farrar ...ff Huntington llcach, Califorixia. lintereil 1926. Major, Eco.: Modesto J. C. 2: Mu Zeta Rho: Pac. Playcrs 4. Blanche Farrens University of Nebraska lintcreil l929. M ajor. Speech: Iipsilon Lamlnla Sigma: 2nd Nch. li. Chap. of l'i llcta Phi: At Pacific--Pac. Play- crs: At NCll."AlI0llSl! Coun- cil av. l'i llcta Phi: Pres. of Tasscls CWomens' Pep Ur- ganizationjg Pres. of Uni. Dramatic Club: Uni. Players. Isobel Faye Fletcher Fresno, California lintererl 1026. Major, Reli- gions lirlneation: Epsilon Lamlnla Silllllill llclxatc l. 3, 3: Pi Kappa I7elta,?. 3, 4: Cor. Sec. 4: Cla:-as Ircas. 2: Pacific Weekly Staff 2. 14: . ' 'f ,- f X lintcrerl l925. Major, Drain- MdrlI,c11c Cnfrdnhl .MQQIXJN Qtic Art: Alpha lllheli I'l'au, Southgate, California N j Q '. 4: 'l'l -t. A 1 ' ' 3, . . . Xfx 4fLV"l,,.e5'Vj,? Rajjbjlcolffu 3, lyntered 19.29, Major, Music: 'Ari Si X 4: Xi.-P. Sen. Class 4: Phil- KK W osop IILI . , ' N TMR .' ":l 'lub 4 1 .. 1, I .QT x X W" iii W5 xx' 'f 7- N., . . . X l ' 'l7a---2- Lillian G. Gray ' Edith V. Griswold QX' X jf llninboldt, California Hmlfordi California A " linfercil .l9?6, Major, lifln- 1.1mm-Cd 1929. Major, Run. .NN T' 1 Cmlolli I'fl'Sll0f1 L3ml2'lf2,51H' gion:-1 lirlneationg Tau Kappa lily l 4' 'Wh 500. 45 but. P111 Sigma Kappa, Pres 4' Grail. Fres- f'f"-gf5ffil5'I11'-'il I , I Ganjina 4: All College llon- ' no Slate "27': Debating jf wi or Society, Vice-Chan. 4: La 3, 4: Cosmnl Club 3, 4: f 'XX W ,lU'4tl'Pfl 47 If,l0llQ"" ,Lil"llU' i lnterna, wcck com. 4: Philo. I., 'vw glllb 11 -1, llwlm ,Hall cum 4: v. W, C. ix. 4:V.-l'. U ,quit .., 3: lhalia llall Lonn- 45 Imwsol-l Colm' 4. qv on ' ' Swift--. I 5 7'M' 1 - VW 1 1 ,gf ji -fx. Herbert R. Hall . ' jf: fl vaiieio, caufor-.lin JQCSSIC A"j'HHfHU it lintercrl 1926, Major, ling.: i tm' don' Ld I umm 1 ' if" Alpha Kappa l'hi: linf. Clnh Elllcfvfl 1935- Major. 19111-5- : E. , PQ f . l. 4, V.-P. 3: Y. M. C. A. ' lush: Epsilon l,an1hdaSip5n1a. 1 V lj rm X. mi lreas. 2: Inter-frat Conn. 4. :- Ll 1 'f ' 1 il 'E . 2 ix-I Nqr., .Ano , 2 i 44:31 W ig, ' fail fi ,395 'A' .. 1.4. -fqgfqlgfffij .561 xr., I " 1 , fl '7Za5 " " "cZ,?-'G' 'KIM .XE 'x 1 x - 1- ' -11'-2 ., fl ' ' xi -vi V' ', - , w 1,7 ji, 4- ,- Egg' M! rx U E .xx 7 -N in -I 'VA ' - 'H Li 'i-fzil -i fi M'f8,'iWf'v':ll-af".f v ' " mffa 'mjijll "A f fy! ' .P fa R 'e 1r ar'4P'+-ll fl .f f 4 P5 gm all 'Q 48.3 X-.pm',.i:l, :Y,r,,l,...xlX., . ei x if 1 ffm, 50 ' ' . -- , , -, '1 A., . ' 'fx 'V I I IM X, ,H X-Q! NAYX .5 'fl 3:-4-15 -443.4 -'.1v,,:.-5-f,l1 - -ax .. X ' gi'-Y' '- -,-'r:.z- '-' w -ew 'Q'-5,-NQN5 2 -SN , -177 IH-QI' Q' V - , 4 --.i Kimi x M -in I mls' ' ' I XX il - N '.'. 'f '- - N J .- , ,, .N X -xi Fur- X if . 4 '13,-1 gl. Fores T. Hammond Napa, California. Entered 19.26. Major. Phys. Edu.: Epsilon Lambda Sig.: XV. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4, Pres. 43 liasketball 1, 2, 3, 43 V.fP. Class 4. Frank Heath Ferndale, California lintered 1926. Major, l'list.g Rho Lambda Phi, V.-P. 3: llouse Mgr. 45 lloard of .Mliletic Control 3: Ex. C0111- 4: llloek "1"' SOC. 2, 3. 41 Pres. 4. Evelyn Mae Holbrook Stockton, California lintered 19.26. Major, Ari? Mu Zeta Rho: lies llarb. 2. 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4, Ircas. 2- Victor Husband liugene, Oregon lfntered 1930. Majflf. Edu.: A, ll. Oregon 19.21, Geology, M. A. Pacific 1930, l:.du. Margaret Jack Modesto, California lintered 1928. Major, Music, Transfer Modesto ,l. C. Elizabeth Graham Kimball Placerville, California Entered 1926. Major, Music: Mu Phi Epsilon: Orch. 1, .21 Y. NV. llook Store 2: VV. A. A.: Stu. Affairs 43 flratorio, Mu Phi lipsilon, 1Varden1 Pi Kappa Lambda, A. NV. S., A Capella 2, 3, -1. Eva Mae Hass Oakdale, California lrlnlv.-red 19.26. Major, Latin: Scribe. All Coll. llonor Soc. -ll: X.-P. Classical Club 3, 1. Classical Club -1. Naomi Helwick San Dhnas, California lintererl 19.16. Major, Math.: Math. Club. Vernon Hurd Lodi, California lintercil 1926. Major, l'Qeo.g Omega Phi Alpha: Pacific Players 3. 4, lfootball 1, 2, 3. 4: lliasketball 3, 45 llloek TP" Soc.: Asst. Mgr. Naran- jarlo 3, Mgr -lg lloard of Con- trol 33 Pres. Class 4. Matilda Iverson Caspar. California lintererl 1927. Major, Math.: Epsilon Lanibda Sig.g V.-P. 4: V.-P. Math. Club 4: P, XY. A. A. 3, llaskelball Mgr. -1, Tennis. Mildred La Verne Jackson Stockton, California lfnten-cl 1925. Major, Span- ish, lfpsilun Lambda Sig.: Phi Sigma Gamma: llasket- ball Capt. 1, 23 YV. A. A., Track, 1Vinter Carnival. Dorothy Kirtlan Sacramento, California linlered 19.28. Major, Edu.: Transfer Saeto, j, C., llgn. or SOC. Saeto. J. C. CED. D . fr fa'-. J, I X. L V . M N 1l4-lfflili PQ 1 ll . r l .lr y I fl fl W 1 If jj! As r -ig - I l , s ,N ,il AQ? lf xii A 1 hi 'LB f .pg , -QQ: itll! X . FC s,..,g,-R "limi VK ", 145414,-N ,J Hi. I ,ffl V Vit: , K 6 if,11TA--1 5.51 :al . Q N ,.fr., an ff., 51 AVIVV pe- . If fv'-4vL'p l F 1, liwvk ' fg V71 I x 7' Q' ' 7:6 ..AV'l 5- Q an zfwsuixi .1 f ff' I- J .2 1 . ' . E: ffjly ,f ' f " . , If fi A full' 'Xl' A ' l I Q v - A Mfr 11 I I X . - A 4 9 r . N 1 1 r . 'il , S. 5 , ji 4.1 , rl . '-112,249 :,fmjji.5. .ag- jf,,.fl,,i, ijt. j 2' 1,40 ,,'.i,,Uw' J. li, Q 1 1 up ill, , 2 fur MK, 1, I Q. eg l X ,, ' if is Ins, w. -.ako f i X Q if4ri. 7" ff. 'ff' ,af .L , Agfk' oil , l 5 .5 X X..- ,4 i i Dorothy Simmonds -'McCombs Stockton, California lintered 1926, Major. Musieg Alpha 'l'hcta Tang Mu l'l1i Epsilon 3, -l. Abbie Irene Meyer Stockton, California lintereil 1925. Major, l'Ieo.g San ,lose State 25 Modesto Jr. College 3. David Wilford Miller Linden, California lintererl 1926. Major, lien.: Alpha l'i Alpha: Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pac. Weekly l, 2, 3, 4: Asst. Editor 33 l'l1ilo. Club 35 Cosmo. Club 2, 1'ae. Radio Assn. 3. Paul Jaekson Minasian f Colusa, California i "" '---e, l lintered 1925, Major, ,lCco,g xxx. l ,ma Ilanfl 1, 45 flreh. 1, 2: lloys x ,f--""""'5 llrain. Club l'res. 3, See. X51 Qi ,Psi and 'l'rv.'as, 35 V.-1'. 2. ff ffl. x X f 'fl lvl", V X' rs. f lull il7r"1X Xa jf Til H" Hilma Olsen "Wi, l Mountain View, California A.-.kk ' xi ,ijlli i . . ilk l luntered 1925. ixnqor, Ai-1. l 1 , f .1 lt I 1 W4,-Q, I ,Ml lg- . . all 1,5 Armmc V. POlH.lll21l1 lil, N' San Francisco, California 132, sl lfzttmcrt 1929. ixlltjm-, Reli- ll lf giou-4 Frln' V-1' Cosmo l'l 32 lf' Clubi 3'i .'rtfc.t4 Cosmo: Club 3,5 See.-Treas. Philo. KE' X 6,5 Club 45 Junior Players. 1 'l , , ' "HW gy, 1: fp... , 'anf,f5iiikf:24'. '-d5S""'f1' Q . , -vi "Xi 1 1 : . 1 Vip!! 'aw 1 1. I 'iv ,f5,,,w4" .,, f-fuxx l . mf' I Atgyzx ,IX , ,gl l X it W 5 , A l.ll,,5,v,,- lx lr L-yy A N if f, 1 V ' I' lv t N ,J 1- .,f' ,fi ,, 4,. ' -. 3 . ff, . . ,. v 3? W xx . h .JR 7. I . ,5- . I - 1 1- ,q 5 AX H .i -Quai 1 I yf V If ,yin xiiwgff l 1 P 1 4 ,' . , , , 1 U ll ,IU . v, ' 1 U ,' t ' , K -.Xt .t Q t" -,xg-X, 2H'i",H If . Z' 1421! 5 ,. .VA ,Y IflNl,,A,!l, WR , .L M 1 A-fy 52 ,I 5 xl N., 315, . ki 1,-f.,,,lj,,,,,,,-.t-in1.1 ii,-1 .mi A Q .4 fiqutzlxtiz I. i.vMY. . ,p 5 vim :J ,N in-V - XY! ,, ., ,,tl,,jNgx'.. ,X X N, .. tu lip., I. ly! ,. I. ," N 'Er 1 wb ..1'., ' ,Q i 1 - -tx , N' ' ,103 ,,, ' Y' Q XX 1 l " i 'wx , 'lvf,',x:'x 1 ' if "9-rffgf ' Marjorie MeGlashan .l.0moore. California lintvred 1926. Major, Musieg 'l'au Kappa Kappa: l'ae. l'l. 3, 4: l'ae. Weekly Stall' 3, 4: A. Capella 3, 4: HY" Truas. 4: l.a 'l'ertulia3 Mu l'hi lipsilon 4. Grcydon Milam Stockton, California lfntered 1926. Major Speech: Alpha l'i Alpha, Pres. 4: 'Vheta Alpha l'hi 3, 43 l'ae. Players 1, 2, 3, 43 Inter-frat. Council 4. L. H. Miller Stoekton, California l"nlered 1925, Major, ling., f Howard A. Moody Quincy, California lintererl 1925. Major, lieu.: Omega l'hi Alpha, V.-l'. 2, Football 2, 33 Swim. 'llc-am 1: Pac. l'layers 2: Manafz. Jirlitor Naranjado 25 Block "l"' Soc. 4. Dorothy Opsal Chico, California Entered 1925. Major, Edu.: Chico State 2, 3: Epsilon T,an1bda Sigma. Wilfred W. Rankin Modesto, California Entered 1926. Major, Hist.: Omega Phi Alpha, Tennis 'l'eam 3, 4, Capt. 3, Bd. Ath. Control. Elva E. Raynsforcl Sacrznnento, California lfnteresl 1928, Major, Music: Nlu 7tt'1 Rho 'V'll'1l1 N10 4 .' t I - 1 F .lf Staff 3: l'ac, XVL-ekly StaIT 3. Dorothy Sackctt XVinters, California lfntercil 1926, Major, Music: Epsilon Lambda Sigma: A Cappela Choir 3, 4. XVcslcy N. Sawyer XVaterforcl, California linterecl 1926, Major. Eco.: Rho Lamlnla l'hi, l'rcs. 4: Pres. A. S. C. P. 4: Pres. Class 2: l'i Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, 'l'rcas, 3, 4: Pac. l'l. 2. 3, 4, 'l'reas. 3: Debate 'l't-am l, 2, 3: lllock "l"' 4: Football 2. 3, 4: Sr. Mgr. llaskethall 4. Ricardo Karl Schaclc Santa Ana, California Entureil 1927, Major, Reli- gious lfmlu.: Missionary: Latin American Mission of t he Methodist Episcopal Church--Mexican NYork. Margaret Sloan Seagravc 'l'rac5', California lintert-el l925. Major, Music: Mn I'hi Epsilon. Kent S. Shuman NVoocllanrl, California rj--X, Rossi Davis .Reynolds Stockton, California linterecl 1926. Major lfrench: All Coll. llonor Soc, 3, 4: lil C-annna Mu: l'hi Sigma Gamma 4: Class, Club: As- soc. liil. l'ae. VW-L-kly 4. Bermta Salmon Stockton, California lintc-reel 1926. Major French: Alpha Theta Tau, Pres. 4: Asst. lirl, VN'cv.-kly 3: Asst, lfil. Naranjarlo 4: V.-P. A. S. C. l'. 4: Rally Com. 3: Phi Sigma Gamma, Pres. 4: l'i Gamma Mug 'Porch anil Jewel: All Coll, llonor Soc, Jack Scantlcbury Stockton, California lfnterecl l926. Major, Eco.: Alpha Kappa l'hi, l'rt-S. 4. Gertrude Schuckman Santa Rosa, California lintcretl 19.26, Major, Mnsivi Transfer Santa Rosa ,l. C.: .X Capella Choir 3, 4: jr. Rt-eital 3, Sr. Recital 4. Arthur T. Smith Loali, California lfntercsl 1924. Major, l'f4lu. Marian Starkey Roseville, California 1 t 1,1-V 14311- ,ff "x jf ,f fr Ni f if jfli f"'ll.l4'Hl it P'i"ct Fl! FJ l I iii i 5 PFW. 1- 'gf it WP. ' lintererl l92f, Major Phys. jg . . IQBII Mi' -' E . 'fr Lg' MX lirlu.: Alpha Kappa l'hi: Ai1:hgl'l.l.Iwm',l.m':f"'X..-I,'.ml,: 5, gt, C1355 PWS- 13 mock "l"',3' 'l'rt-as. 3: l'ae, l'lavL-rs l, 2. I i 4: H-L Of Cfmtfol 31 M- 3. 4: rm. xvcoawi. 2. in. rl 'f Com. 4: A. Cappella 2. 3: 1,-,-.gm-, 4. " ,Q l'ae. Players 2, 3: Football l lj ' 3, 4: llasketball 2, 3, 4: :lb lg I' liil. Xaranjado 4. ',' r ff 1151, f . I i . ' w. l 3'i.'34T' . ' "NL--P1155 . fM""'aftr " ,xx ,lx ti? TNR ... HN X ' tx ,A I . ,fly 1,7 if Qht,'RBTH, KKK , , If , I I . X - ,f 1. .sc 1, 'fzfgj fl ll, I 5 "deg ,' , K ' - ' If '-1,-,yfgq if-If .v"f.ff.- . t If fig 4, --lf,-gft? by 1 fr i. Hlgvtaigrv :V .!t,fA,fs,"4.,f Aff' fix? ," c ' W P Y ' ..- X ,1-.N t.-. f . , K-iiwfgkg ffg.. ' . - , ,, .T .- l., f j -Z. y, A ,X 'V 43. 93 XRS ' e 4 Mix lflf."f!Yf ia3.:i..Jii'i5rvtyfWil'i 'We' .'1',",f"':1'1 'lffnffj Wi j.."l' ,fffff .f'f,'if.'ff.""3I4fl 6-1-' iftgigfl jgv K f I I jiijffyxgfrfwjf XX, 1' if ,ff Z jaw, ' mir ff. lr f -f i.,'fff'. i twawll X . 27 1 'J , f f w w-fatal'-4 4: 1-W f 'fl fra- ', 'ff 1 ,127--fl' 'ly 11,1 fx '1 it. f in if fw ff' .- .M-rs EP ,,.1 t .gm ,,q7l..N gi i K, Mary Louise Teal Sacramento, California lintererl 1927. Major, ling.: Weekly Staff 1: Womens' llall Conn. 3: Sec.-'l'reas. XV. A. A. 4, 'l'reas, 4. Alice Mae Totman Colusa, California Entered 1926. Major, Art: Epsilon Lambda Sigina: Lcs llarb. 3, 4: llasketliall l, 2, 3q -l: 'l'rack 1, 2: Y. VV. C. 1 . 1. Helen P. Trent Honolulu, llawaii Entered 1925. Major, Soc. Science: Alpha Theta. 'l'au, 'l'reas. 2, llousc Mgr. 3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 4: 'l'oreh and Jewel 3, 4: All Coll. llonor Soc. 3, 4: l'ac. l'l. 1-4, Sec. 3: Pres. l'hilo. Club 3: Mgr. 'l'ea Room 4: llouse Mgr. 3, 4: Sec, Stu. Affairs Com. 4: Pres. Class 3. Bess Edyth Ward Modesto, California Entered 1929. Major, Music: 'Feaclier Music Dept. Modes- to Schools, f-fi Phyllis Elaine Threlfall Stockton, California Entered 1926. Major, Music: Mu Zeta Rho: Orch. l, 2, 3, 4 FX Com A Q C l' '4 1 1-. . .t. . .tl 4: Dance Drama 4. Rulmy Naomi Tremain Stockton, California lfnterefl 1926. Major, ling.: Epsilon Lambda Sigma: Rec. See. 3: l'hi Sigma Gamma, See. -l. Elizabeth Lola Twiggs Oakdale, California lintered 1926. Major, Eng.: Epsilon Lambda Sigma, See. 32: ipcedball 'l't-am 2: V. W. Louise B. Warren Planada, California Entered 1926. Major, Edu.: Mu Zeta Rho, Pres. 4: Na- ranjado Staff 3, 4: Rally Committee 3. 1 X- lil 7 ,V jk. Xxx ll. john Norman Wenger Cja,.C,,cC Vvhajcy ,wh ff f' Stockton, California. Sm, Jose, Califowligl QV- ...Jr li x- 11-Jer. M: -, 15- .: . -. .- . was 1 1 Aljbhaclffhi lgeltaruglii Gain- Enuflul 119:i4' Majpi' 'Auf' M. , 1 ,, ', . v Omega lhi Alpha, lllock ly, aijlzgyil-3,3 l4asltetl:all 1, Iac. Hp" 3, 4: lmotjmn 3' 4' X Y ., . fl I X X J V il A i X ,f il Aff 1 Witt? 1 . . . . . was 2 5 Vivian B. Willis H I Lodi, California 1110111215 Yancey ' j5,,t,.,.c,l 1926, Major' Span- Newman, Laliforma -ia A lah.: All Coll, Honor Soc. 4: Entered 1926. Major, Eng- ,K lxln- sigma ffalllmll 3: 4: T-H ineering: Omega l'hi Alpha: 3, j leitulia 4: llist. Club 1: Png, llluycl-5 45 Wgqkly 35 5- 0 Mod. Lang. Llub I. 2, 3. W Naranjaflu 4: Engiifrs Lluh: W Les llarh.i illraek 2, 3. l 5 S111 1492 flf' a. i .1, M Q , . 11 L 'il ,4 1,5 f -.- aw :fda . . '-i if-' " .f w "'-7 - 5- 1- Q ,A-ti' v '.:'fyf564"'f' :Ya n 'iii' .la il i . , 'x J " I ' 'Fi i' 1 ' , X I --,iii .lfilqjhf X, 'Z 4. f fxluv Ing, 'if 1' it - lui 5 X:-,' 2' A 'N-:taht ' W ' ' -, -. li.-1. 1' ' 'rw' geilfvf , , - ., -, 3 . V . I. . . ft Q .f J -61 if .. llwf' fr ft , -. -.K . - ,npr 'fi "aj-:,'.Q:ljfr.'.' A 3" ig vi ,lu AM X-M Ap, -X XX . Qt. Z 1, - ' ' , . f" will-le. 1 -1 . 1 2 :22 ff 54 . v ' 'HN - :wr-.v " ' lf,"-.9512-' V ' .1 , ' ' it :wt 1 ii ' .ef it if it tt little' S., l k,,A'g,,j,, , . 1 '.Xx. Ng X X i is 'NY 5- QR Zfgii 1- ff , ' 'igjlg N ' 'S Q' if , 'V ' Nl' V ,' I ,f Jean Williams Stockton. California Entered 1926. Major, Art: Tau Kappa: Weekly Staff 3: Editor 4. Hattiebelle Shields Sacramento, California Major, Music: B. M.: A, B. Columbia School of Music. Louis R. Flint San Francisco, California Entered 1929. Major, Music. Kenneth Graves Stockton. California Entered 1926. Major, Eco.: Alpha Chi Delta. Annie McKenzie Lodi, California Entered 1924. Major, Edu.: Stanford U. 1923-24. Helen E. Morrison Stockton. California Entered 1927. Major, liiol- 085'- Carrie E. Bowman Stockton, California Entered 1930. Major, Edu. Wendell P. Hawkinson Stockton, California Entered 1927. Major, Edu Lillian Bechthold Lodi, California Entered 1925. Major, Art. Mrs. Flora B. Blazer Lodi, California Entered 1927. Major, Edu.: Transfer L. A. State Norm. James O. Dollings Red Bluff, California Entered 1925. Major, Eco.: Rho Lambda Phig Theta Al- pha Phi: Editor 1929 Naran- jado. Dorothy Funabiki Mountain View, California Fntered 1928. Major, Rel Edu.: Transfer S. F. Nat. Training School. I Z.. 1... ! x. -I 'i I P f if-17:-.X ' "'....... ri rf K ' l... it f W VK X 1 I . l 77 H "4 il lt i i ,VFX ' fa. 1 le Y 1.1 MQ, WK 'Ngsilx x ,gi it MBNA --H f in J1'i'-,. x- ' ,Iilfi'fl '116. rf fl- . A, ffiwgj ig, , 4. I 1 l l 5 if 14 5 f ,ff ., , Q JJ. trim ' f' 4., e ff ff f, m y in V f- l W 1. , . az. - ix' A , 'AN 1"-'X if , 'V ll fl ily If gba! ,V i bn ,lv EX I 1 I I .M Jn 'qi- A,'Lv1-Ang' A V X. X y 3 E F - 9 -' X Q 1 ,V 4- . N ,-.- . 59 lei i- V W Q2 Mill I, ff! . fy' ' I f iw?" 0 Ixfwfi inf. l ' 31449, 9 . , 2, xf, !i?! ' kd e. 'F' l u! ",. i If ,I b f. , f v ,l'f5,,-. :G ' Y . I t'T:"i.p' ' " ' .. i.,ff,f' 01, j I Kfgl J.. if . ,. 1 -. N .. , ik ffyf " -:U N, J xv its -r ix ills f l f X As ri X X17 lil RTI l 1 117. '-Q., ' ,X , ,415 A l ,f 'XPxJ ll tg ll 'rl ll ' ll lf A ' 1 ll 0' pf ---.,-L 'S LA Crandall Davis Junior 'Class HE CLASS of '31 has successfully completed a year ll Q' of distinction in campus activities. Members of the class have been outstanding in athletics and drama- EZEH tics as well as in scholarship. Paul Crandall, president of the class, has been a star football player and a member of the Champion Far WCStCl'l1 Basketball Team of which he is the captain-elect. Bud VVilmarth, Bruce Hen- ly, Stan Lockey, and Ralph Francis were also prominent in foot- ball. On the track the junior class was excellently represented by "record breaker" Loveridge, and Skip Littlefield, Al Briones, Paul Hubbard and Ronald Thompson. In forensic activity Carl Pageand Waltei' Robertson were two of the delegates elected to go to the Pi Kappa Delta Convention at Wicliita, Kansas. Nadine Esrey, Don jones, lilernice Berquest, and others were outstanding in the conservatory, while Pacific Little Theatre has no more finished actors than ,IQ Henry Smith, Dora Mitchell, and Norris Rebholtz. I-'acific's splendid innovation, lnternational Weelc, was ably conducted by a talented junior, Robert Burns. With this record behind them, nothing less than the highest 'tclncvement c in be expected of the coming senior class. I' Em "L 5' mfr' f f , 0543 Yllwfu x i l Ham tm l ,, x X . f X' 371, QQ,-"if XXX ix 1 sf? . fe' C L saifiixeitiq. l J 'fv- fi' Y ' 3' .,'gQ2 . 'x. fs, r' ,, fl r -X s 1 ff ,. 'PN A' .sad ' 'tx su. mlgcaq. 1' L f lfifvlltl fatty -'Y ' ff n 'J V yi -jig. ' rl lll-it Mffjltbfml X"-LX r ff., ' 1 1' ' i 1 223,-at lil ff -w'f l.-lmA jl5it l' I 4 VI- m 5 A- if K I' S., x x- .ix ' ,glql-1, ,vi - x l. 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A , K by J ' J .Qt 3 E 4- '37 wif X ff ' I-QL: 'Q R '74 3, va ' 1 , r -. W' 4- --1 N ' 'J 511' J ',' '-I , A 'mf 1 ' ' , ,T 5:4-'ig , f I -.nf . vhk- Q My Y 57 gi 33' x xqffxvw 'f,K .1fU'?'7f ,,H,,,,,3, ,1 15 0 Q 3 HJ' 1. ff It lip ' uf 1 'q gg, f A ff f ,U 74" "f i 5' my ig! . A - -1 f - ffm 1, A + - I f . z' U1 , f '-'v ,- 11 -' ' Q '- - K' f ' 1 , f wi' f K rv W W. I . WY- ' wb 111 f 41-"Q" yffA I, f M lm ' k- if ' wx V I 1 1 , , 1 , -ff fm . . H 'f',:,f, 'I AM-, I 1211, ..,.. :xxx H4531 , fl---.. ' ff X "KN ff. X fef 4 U' XVI -. if W? W.,,-:lx g f ,All , I. f,,.. 1qH?-k,.1 5 If :WK Q. fffwiw up ,1 :H ,JAX X 9 FH ' ' x ' JE My 1. X 1 W . 71 I l',."1 x 2 , X ff. V! .1 5- I I , x- fm ' X2 N.Ruhlml1z lJ.,I:1c-cklc 'l'. Duty ll. Scymour A. Knncclzn m , lf. Lnvvrirlgu llutchinscm Ii. Shcrmam II. Smith 3 j l'. lluslick A, Hull li. llyrlc H. Cnclz ,ff 'M' ,f C, Page N. Illnck K. livnns ll, Gnblc y X v. ,V Il ll. Hull ,l. Nuwmzux IC, lillis N. Clmlssc-11 ,. 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Burwcll 'fb If ng li. Scum ll. Hom-ggcr IJ. Mitchell VV. Carpenter I ' 1' S. Lockcy U, Hcrqucst K. Davis M. Hiwlsllc V7 l,. Ruhcrts D. Cunwuy ll, Mm'fm'1l li. Krnuck J.G:1tcs ,fin I' is ,Q Q ,Y 2835- -K fa "' .b , I X . , , f ffl! 5793? Ai3'52MX lx " f f ' I xii f-ff1 +f1ar- X . 1 f x ff ' 'W . 1' 'fs.3'ff'2 1. ml- "' M .X . -' .1 Q 1' xy - , J ' . I 'Y' - ' ' N 1" S. . .JN '.1 , ' ,, : , I ' N " ' . J Kv"' ' VS. Y' .. 'L .V f' . xfvf. .lui sky. X, 'Hifi r, 1? W N 1 x N72 - ' ' ' '.1.f.. , ' i . Y , 1 -. 4,-N . - . . ' 'YZVF -I .3 f f v , 1, f ,' ' .V f .1 f .gfj ,L fg ' . ' 'w f ph ,f x ,gy -N.. fx. V W . . I, ,f, A ff ,',, , , , ,I I A-N Yu ,,- , f I o 'f 'V , f -x .- -, .A . . . ff, I -,f . A ,,,, -1 rl V' 'QL X, 'J J- is We. m ' .fl I '1 riff ' . 1: S'v 1 ki qg XT, xxx 7'1'1l 'H I ff I 4 I W WN 1 j I ffl' Ev f ffl IH :'I li " 1,1 'S in 1 P 1 N! if fx I mdqq th N 4 Qxi' 1" ff' ,j N ,K Sign- . H .1 1 f D H 1 1---.55-1' -- ' -3, I fffg X!!! 1, sy K M If .wfi ., , xx Q h na ,sq -5. ww- X IN .. ,Ms 4,- fi ..f.N..f.4t:: XX i AA-:iw N ww-N VXQHYMA 7 ga Y jp.. I, I I I 'W :-. X. , , .,.,yffqM, . W rl W , I '5 K .m ,7 1 'f 1 L' .fl l X' -V E1 Q?'QfHQ:s l it ' VH vyia ll L I 1 y ER ug f U. ,J Il. Ilurnnl. J. llc-mmingwny K. Kinsey M 5' W K. Dodson BI. McConnell X , m 1 EW R. Fuller li. lllosscr TC. llcrbey D, Jones . M X I I A. Pungc IC. 'Fittcmorc A I- ' Nj N. Iisrcy G. NVilm:u'th R. Swinglc A. Tllflltl .. 25? V W H2531-1 'AfSf?:. fe' ,, 1. f 6- I ,rv 5 n ,f ' Jkffif, -' Mgt,- 5 :iziii XX., , 21 - fs: - f u f' "f"F' 'xj-- .1 .fx ' i Lb 'I X,f'4.'bb iu L ln gigqgv nl. J wyfvtkgxl .XX l?v'Xw-zxxm H - ., E. .Mix ' 1 Y wzv--. f I' ' .1 h M A wx' haul 1-: XM' 1,15 Ag Wg,399Vf" V x 5?Uf" f , M f . .. -. NX 5- Zfef 'A' . . 44X 3 if xii RSX W 'U' ,ff 60 " ' Q 'F 'Tip YXMCSUE3 W.-!,'nik'i' " if-'F-FJ f . 5 J 'dw ff .. ' ' XX ,, gg -- , X -g .xv .. ' 5, y N N.. Y. XY-RW iw., ,f ,,g. . X.Ng, v 1,,+ s g-gif 2 wg 5-xi f 31 3. gf.. , 'M FSLXMM Q17 XX X X137 xx' .wx K 'JN' "x gina f f-43'-:ff J . 4. Fw --.,,... , N wr: l g l Briggs Borden Sophomore Class f 'u 0004 fr i g HE SOPHOMORES, though losing the tie-up this year, have continued in their march to success and to a great class history by contributing many sons and daughters to the active ties of the student life. In football the sophomores were prominent, especially in the persons of Gene Root, Sam Cobine, Stewart Tregoning, and Charles Segerstrom. These men were regular players on the squad and did much to aid in the success of this yearls varsity. Basketball found Glen Gdale one of the luminaries on the first Conference Championship team that Pacific has had. Clinton Smith and Glen Bowman were also important cogs in the team. In recounting the varied activities of this versatile class, men- -Cu d,,., ..., X ,- , wx 1 tion must be made of dramatics, in which several sophomores gained prominence. Debating was also represented by students of if 1932 who gave promise of attaining great success in the forensic , 4110" . . . ' ,wg'f"t's. art. All in all it looks as though the class of 1932 will make very Xt . lm , ff capable uppper-classmen 111 the two years to come. tg get s l iQ l l 1 rw, rv 'lf aff, ' ',-i x pl i ' t 1 lf iii, If 5 K fl ff 4 255 '-1' Aff., 4' Za - V 7- ' "' C ts. ,., KN 1 ' X ii '77 if Ax' i ,' , .' ,'-: .x,::,. U X . sf Eff, -1 MQ, :ACP 3 'ffl iff ill, . f' FEWDX- 'A " ,,,, :W l-.i f,'ls.s X 'f'i,:iX'v7?f A- f- 1255 1 - 'N' 1 X f 1. 'ffswiggrttl t1 3,f.ff,,f ,Q H ff Liam A W4 l A V ,lyfizitw y ,, x . Q. A l 61 If N Maki!-43 'giiiiffiii ,lf-H,', ' " ',,. ' li ti, ,f l Mi if Will M fffff'lMf11m,,, lvl mf f ff was -:lf - J ' 1' lilly 6A',f,f',, if "W 'f,V'f'1aff'l ,v Ilvlnwrffv 1flfl'.,Q'f"-5 ff ff aff M J'ff7tl'i I -'-Q t .4 S xi A' YV , f .'?Pifty,?f,'LLf1, ill isx . .Ay J 'LIC ,Vv, 7, I J,l'J!,x,l M t., tv. . -it M: 4 . ' ' ff ffaarzq' ffm .- ff-Qtr? ' ' "' s' - .."' .Q YN -34.5 l If!!-'-.XX ff ily: , ll X 1 s XWXKQD tk E,-. l'1 4,11 xXPNw,J so" il N' Yi P' ll i Y ll l E l'1 2 A aa lil 3 ea I lt es al H 'fs KC11lYlll1Q'Cl' Vonrhei:-2 Freshman Class :E 1-IE FRESIWIMAN class started off the year by de- feating tl1e highly-touted sophomores in the annual frosh-soph tie-up. 'lfheir next step was to build a l101llC-CO1l1ll1g' bonfire tl1at gave one of tl1e biggest blazes ever seen on this campus, although it was not much higher than it was broad. This pyre was built under the able direction of Ben Aiken. Again the sophomores were defeated, when a large iron duck- ing--tub was brought on the campus to purify the freshmen. The first night on the campus the tub was mysteriously drilled full of holes, thus rendering it unfit for future service. Both the football and basketball teams won a large percentage of their games, giving promise of valuable varsity material in years to come. Dramatics, debating and track also found many frosh performing creditably for the class and for Pacific. Socially the class scored a triumph when, in conjunction with the sophomores during the spring semester, they gave the campus one of the cleverest sport dances in tl1e history of the school. W as , f Efhf' ,,t xl fl an ll -W 62 iiywgyhyi gifs N Nwx dy, ' x WA., 1 E fix' Tliitfz-6,55 ' k YH . ff: -. H ,, A ,ffl ,Q w I - - ' X , ff ' '35, ' 'I' 7, ln! lx -' 1 L H 5 , .z-,ja V g H 4 .1 -X ,,' - , ff A' .zlgltif mme: lm I V Gxhtl' Bit.. 4' ', Nxt' 4. 1' V ' img, 1- " 2 1 - :Nw X39 uf E+' li ,H 1, 1' -f "' lQ-1.,-111.1 Q i' i I leer'-1 .11-f' .f ' 'L ' " i 'li' '-.V vi K ' 'J '1' ' .- . - . Q -'151X1M.1: 1t11-BWP ff' f 3' -W 4 VR in " tsl - V! . 1 ' ' . ' , 11- f-, '11 it 'f Ri", ll' Jax ' . Y 4 , . .x 1 N' Jn ' .,x ',' 'A .Aui-,1-lU-- if X 1 Y .I if '. ,n - J I VF,-,mx-.nrxl .Q Q, ...,v In .- 15.1, 'ggi FZ! it R: hvuxi. V t giX3,.li. 4' w' "1 - , -if 1 Xu X x X X' . 5 x tx Y lg f. 1 1 ' 1 1 1 .- it - A f 1.-L:,,, 1. :Yong 'Q L .IJ vm! N gx::.xu'l,x.jQ?xk.. X , - .y gy :I ,, M' , X" 4-XJ K , 'gil I -uxxtgvhiygix ' V-,IR-ft ' .'R?N!'.m V: ' . 1 X "E1l'i' 1 ,,:,,4 Conservatory ff x Q I ,,.A- A,--,iffy- ' IF'--liwxfil Q:,.,..c A Ef-fm N f 1 1 1 M61 xlx . , Q W. ff 1 ' r ' 5,22 X 2 l fi E+ x N1 L! f H W f aff, j .i .F 5 Y' W vw ' ,ff x -J" ' ws-. x fy:-' A44- 4 ,.- Si: ,X ff, Ns. ., w - X Q' If YI! ,V Q Qwxlxigf AX i f' . 'lfiff' -5 ,W -mf. -f.. ' 9 f ,: , I ,W ,f K 'ww 4' Q ew 'w'y:Nvi1j,'xap ' if' 7 1" .M il ' ,341 ,N 'W Mf,' 'gf' ww ' . M4104 5 ffl? fli- 63 ,it 13:5 - .X-. ' .. f!l'f'3g,J YM E 73" 5 1' ' 11 V si 1 fr Q f cf"W i 4 xlisiwgq'.1lq'?' 1"Fl:f 6 . u 1 F 2 115925 if- 1 QV 1 ' , K ,qi " ..fqz7 fffff --jf avft L I .- WN Q jill x if rl- rl 'L wsibq r FQ ' la r ,v mx Conservatory HE CONSERVATORY of the College of the Pacific W is recognized as one of the best conservatories of music west of Chicago. It was established over fifty years X-'49 ago, and is now well and favorably known throughout the east. It is indeed a prominent factor in the musical life of California. During the years since its foundation, the conservatory, under the direction of very able deans, has steadily enlarged its courses from the study of music as a fine art or merely cultural subject to a preparation for music as a life work. Music is daily becoming of more and more importance as an educational subject, and Pa- cific's conservatory is a leader in this movement. Its courses are broad, comprehensive, and well-balancedg its faculty talented, en- thusiastic, and efficientg its organizations are in the forefront of similar groupsg its graduates filling positions of responsibility and influence throughout the state. The performance this year of the Chorus and A Capella Choir, under the direction of Dean Charles M. Dennis, have upheld the tradition of fine performances. The thirteenth annual perfor- mance of Handelis Messiah was given December 15th, and Verdiis "Requiem,', a major work for four solo voices and chorus, was given May 4th. The students of the college are indebted to the Stockton Musical Club for its efforts in bringing a number of artists to Stockton, thus affording an opportunity to hear excellent performances withoutthe difficulty of traveling a considerable distance. Various members of the conservatory faculty contribute their knowledge and art to both campus and town functions. A series of seven faculty recitals were given this year, followed by nine student recitals and six senior recitals. Four concerts were also N .0 . 545325, , . . ig ' given by the ensemble organizations of the school. jr!! i C The conservatory has rendered invaluable service to the college A and the surrounding communities in its co-operation in all types of 'vi ' , . . . . . - Pl functions at which JZl1'lI1ClJZIl2101'1 has been requested, and perhaps l ji L9 y , no other department has been able to furmsh such cultural 111- spiration as the conservatory has maintained for the last half li 3 century. ' if yr' f -v 1' -t AW 1. 553 . . ' .ia A 54 3 1 T' fl K . . . A-lp' ,g',,'-I ', l V 'L-X at aw' Xgf'43,,l YW.1ivvX'-3 jf C-,guy I .A 1, -xl . I' ,sry rx ,I tl., ., .. 1. .- ,, - ji. 5. -V 3 ,13 I. i' .v. -. ".1X'ril? tlrl'i.+' . " 1? bf T1 'lf sri '-.ill x l! N1 23 ft 9 64 A filrixji-iii .ii xiii Q' ' V - Xi f . l' X ' X ' ' lx. VR A . X- --1, ., 'Maggy ' :X --,jj 1,9 . .l rg ' o 1 ,C Y "g 15-, T 'taffg . .' - wi fi. . N w r, .. ' ' T . W v V C.:-f,:L: " :QQ-iv' ,,Q Q rg -, f"1,'-liQ..,iS:N'.'x K I .l I," J rw ""r"' ' Nw 1?-'C 57' 51, 4 'X-it-lx H Q A Cappella lCillOIill' S- A f resentativc of the highest cultural ideals as exemplified Fill Qi by the A Cappella Choir. With a continuous existence WX 6 of fourteen years, it stands out as the pioneer unac- companied choir on the West Coast, and has attained an artistic standard which challenges comparison with the greatest choirs before the public. EW COLLEGES boast an organization so truly rep- This year in addition to furnishing the music at the weekly chapel exercises Ceight of which were all musicalj it has appeared before many organizations in concert. Preceeding spring vaca- tion a ten-day concert tour took the choir as far south as Taft. The annual home concert was given june 3 before a large and enthusiastic audience. The 1929-1930 membership includes: Betty Bransford, Pau- line Brewster, Adella Bristol, Nadine Esrey, Fay French, Ruth High, Jean Shear, Ileta Shimmin, Marion Simms, Rosamund Cod- dington, Elizabeth Graham Kimball, Katherine Kinsey, Marjorie McGlashan, Dorothy Sackett, Gertrude Schuckman, Helen Shep- herd, George Atkeson, Robert Burns, Frank Freeman, Donald jones, Greydon Milam, Louis Beuving, Ronald Clark, Gordon Knoles, Francis Thompson, Luke Roberts and Elwyn L. Martin ,,gC-1'-T"" If A -xc W , f l! l l-ff-'ill ll lr 1 ,fri T' lf H1 fi i - 'fl l, l ,Q lg li l fl K lf? if V155 ! 'h xr' l ,Q M ' ,g T witssggw-4 ul lug:-.xx F f K ,fli I li' A vi . lugrf -- , -,' .:1,q t if 1' .-N3 i'-, l i ' 'Q ,aff if :gifs "ff fildfi ', ' 1 J ' ' 4 ,-r ' 'RQ - N. l' 21 ztspam' . 'vit f if l Ar : 7 'iilfllgivlll Alb. 4 it 'Sf' it ,'vfi0""'l'2 4 65 xxgfi- Qggxqk I Vlly ,ysifyf I bllx T it W ' flu z 1 fhiii " V' - " T 9 S I 1. , yu !,'l, :ff N3.a,,"," ' l 'V Qgsv .-.." K rw z V yrv,,fmc .'.',.L,, sx Vela V lg! E V- ...., :N so f - l H . .J ,,A,.. 1 L sf, f-- i 'X lf - ' ffs 1 ili'rT'xill 'l Illsll "i 1 l v Qi 'x l' 'iliild la ,l Fi X Ni li Vg ii Vol il 'Ml ia! dsx-I . .tif , y 7.5. QV. . W f -pf VV1Q.V tip: V V V VV V Pacific Chorus . . is ," ' .V I-IE CURRENT year witnessed a continuance of the ll W growth in numbers and efficiency which has attended the development of the College Chorus during the past decade. lloth performances this year fthe 14th annual performance of the Messiah and the spring performance, Verdi's "Requiem"j, were given in the college auditorium before appre- ciative audiences. On both occasions forty members of the college orchestra provided the accompaniment, and Dean Charles M. Dennis conducted. For the Messiah the soloists selected were Gertrude Wiecle- mann, soprano, Loma Kellogg, QMus. D. '29j contraltog bl. Henry Weltoii, Cof the facultyj tenor, James flsherwood, Baritone. For Verdi's thrilling oratorio Frances Bowerman, Qof the facultyj soprano, Elizabeth Graham Kimball CMus. B. '3Oj, contraltog Raymond Marlowe, tenorg and George Eldridge, baritone, were the assiting artists. The '4Requiemi' was said by all to be the greatest program pro- duced by the choral group. 'lf he combination of voices and trum- pets in the selection "Harkl the Trumpet" especially thrilled the large audience. fi' 'Z' A il l Wifi- I 'JY' if 'tsl his Nw ' 1. VX ss' wwf ,Q l f Wllgif ll lxbgli K Z' Kf"'f is P' At' f' 312 ' W Lgyf? i'Hl','x .s ,'4.,t ' v ..-P-'I .. ,K If V ' '14 ' V' 'M H VV', 5 " sie - , .. .l-X12tlfi'.l.is: n 5-. M .1 V . - rf -, . 2' i , 4' ' 1 1 ,f 'V '. A M. .' J-. ,f-V., 7025i Y. it a -lj -sl Xl ' will ,Q . . W I iihiv vw ' l i wird if 'I rf "fa V' . ,. . A . 'V i f l 'di iiil.l,X'llQti' . 4' .V ifmf' 66 , M . iz: w 51 X xiii N V V V , we ...L 9, Hx., li 'ff N ,E iiflxlti ' in-, V N V X , ,VV f,V t V LV is VVVt,V:,,5X. KV . Y a gi, A5 me f fff, '- U my A ' . X' gf' . ,' rm' ,xxx .IVVQVV PV -i-Qfyq, 135, f " imVV13V'-,Vai V' , V - f-l LQVV.. . my V. I i 1 1 I I 0. 1 A ' --" - ln, Pacific Symphony Orchestra W' mum I-ll: COLLFCE orchestra under the direction of the 7 V A 4 -4 7 . 1 4 . . . , , , , fig v1ol1n instructor, Glen Halilc, gave as its outstanding ? Vq event of the year a spring concert. The program, composed of the "Symphony No. 4U from Beethoven, fa' " . . td NL1'EC1'2lCliC1' Suite" by Tschaikovsky, Nocturne" by Greig, and "March of the Dwarfs," also by the latter composer, was pre- sented on the eighteenth of March. The orchestra was also important in accompanying at the Com- mencement concert on june sixth. At this time Dorothy Simonds McCombs presented the Saint-Saens "Second Piano Concerto," Lloyd Adams played john Alden Carpentier's "Concertino for Piano" with the orchestra accompaniment. The Little Theater Salon orchestra, which assisted in the pro- f f Z M r ,Q-fi 11, ' 'X s i 1f2fAE'l gram of the Pacific Little Theater, is directed by Robert Gordon, W , ij QV! . ' , ,fps 63: head of the theory department of the conservato1'y and director T' H of the band. ml ' X l f j ff Many excellent performances were given by the orchestra this pl jj . , . . I I V season. The numbers were of great variety and exceptional quality. fb ,ff t , V , fy ,ft A' f sm V, ,' i 1 .fm f 1 L- , In ly, if ' ': 'V J! ,si 1 R .154 'f nh Y ,- Wd 3429 'vc' " X J gtg, 'A' 1 ls-1 Hg nit fff ji!! f fgfbiflffi-1 f 1 fV'i-f' in 1 J ' ' -QTY,-xi-f ' by gags: X W . --. ,, ' 1 f .55 ' K ,ml QQ12w.Q' In Q W '-.',i if N ' "r - , ' ,- - .View-' 'll-te? ififmfi E lt' it ff' ft 155' ' iw-.5 X 'Aj' 5 '54 r'H",','.lf ff 4" " i' ' -. . 67 w'v',l.i . ' at .i!d4in,,4,Ali V,tX,!,.j M 4 gm- gy Iv .V Y " l 'F N 'R 'Iliff flu, li f 1, 'Um . "" ' 'H J 93, t is f lf iff' ff A ' 2 fi! ,, Wlfltlfw5'Lt1aw 051 W : at Q-.Jfiff l lt T ,iit it T 9- ,www+vavwwmwWwaMsfs+d ' 'iff' ' V" "'i'ff,.jf" -fffxi X LN-, " L" T , .,, li ', , , , g, A f -'rar' Q-X Q Qu- .V 1! . .l ., ll I ! I -cg.-F: .X 6 xxf l -M if x N ' ,,..-----mg. fgiltil - f ,jf I ,Q re' Nw fi," . N X N l ' i .2 xfig 4 ,,., 5 i ,E 1 X if-.I ,, 1 U ,-gg' ff N' Yi ,H l lpeirs-onnell of the Uirclhiesitira First Violins Margaretta Banks? Alice Langille Margaret Seagrave Eileen Butterworth Ronald Clark? Grace Olney V Second Violin Scott Rundyl: Elinor Reime Henry Brubeck Pearl Magginix Mildred Meyerrk Phyllis Threlfall Dorothysue Norton Frieda Burch Relvin Snyder Roy I-lenisworth Violas Marian AClH11lS:l: Frances Fogarty? Cellos Robert Gordon Ioan Iileiningwayili jean Gealey Martha Sheldon Basses Frank Freeni an Louis Beuvingtt Flute Ever et Hull? :lf lL1tlle Theater Salon Orchestra HU ,fag . xl a I L " alla' ' ' -,X M fa i -plz, X -. -.X ,. 1 ' li' ,kj W :JAN all ' ' Qiiklivll filling' i - :Wilt 'M x M iifi i xy .Ht ' it 5 l ' ' all 19' 4 ' ill . 4 - ' 1 ew ' ha: H . . . V C X, 'Mi'-, 'N L fi 'J f 'ly H- i -.X af' af .i w " ' ' 'A cg:2'ai,. egg- V N X5 .R 1 7 " n n Q " " l Y J 1 1, ., I , f ' . V. , Q g :frm T' f ' ilk lil' 5 ff X 114 . xl, QU 'J' ln. .7"y,l vt X Hx fb ' E. at , ill mwl-.lx XX l ,JI I rv W- 'Wy ,, , pf f - i X X ix 1 ea-'r L nr. N NN f,..,, .- 1 i i i -Y new is . . 1 Q 4-4, . A ,ge ", L 'll V ',N.:,iy H' 'f ...' KJ, -svlvlry Rig U '. wx NNE K i ,. y I , - .s x av X ' . f i, f il' 'V ji 'l ..i'xw ,l ying - .Ma lil-M in i llfiilil Oboes Hoyle Carpenter Scott Rundy Clarinets Alfred Ragethtk Frances McQuilken Gretchen Roy? Bassoon Kenneth Dodsontlt 1-lerbert Crawford Trumpets Maddux I-login Hilary Helsley jack Minassian Robert Lynn Don Reatl' Horns Hisashi Moriyamavt Conner Hill? Melvin Snyder Trombone Charles Smith Timpani Charles Keckl: Drum S Henry Brubeck Piano Kathreen Reime ' 69 Pacific Band ' QQ RGAN IZICD primarily as a pep band, the college of the gn Pacific band has now developed into a very fine con- L M eert group, in addition to keeping up with its activities in connection with athletics. Under the able leader- ship of Mr. Cordon, its membership of thirty-'five has been well distributed among the instruments necessary 'lor a well balanced concert organization. 'llhe programs presented by the group have been noticeably of a consistently high standard and the offerings have been very ambitious in their scope. As a stimulus for school spirit and real college "pep" this organization has proved to be an invaluable factor in college lite. llesides playing for all the home football and basketball games, the band accompanied the team to San jose. lfine exhibitions of uniform marching were given wx A X ,, rman, leading them . 'hen on home grounds, with a ea- pable drum-major, Marsdon She Other local appearances of the band were made in the Armistice hamber of commerce, and Day parade, the band frolic, for the e for lletter l-'lomes week at the Civic auditorium. Out of town t the Melrose Methodist Cllgagements have included concerts a Church, Oakland, Nevada City, and the high school auditorium in Livermore. .66 i ffmixqx ff N . ,ff ' lim- ! ,. ,,,,.. my yi 4 . il fu pw is '-1 l .1 . fi X47 it xx h ffl "t tm lllits lil f I. i l k l fl -l it' i iff! fl L I , it Y is Sf' lk.:-F 'tx j "" Y-'tw "' I " risky fix' rbi ul'-'L-in s"""'gtX ix 'W fy- Q: 3' 'fr yyft ,f 'pq QZJ 't'lflf"' t, MJWA it f I Jaw-A Fd I ::5,T':rf3.q: gs 'tm Wlfff 1' 'Il V . 'js 5 vi fl ' 1 ii fiilhf ,5?i 'Ji . Ili my -fi : U ' f il: jf- I 1' ,l-, 'E-ix ' A f ,ff .y,x, K 'ifl,:"-Jw, . 1- M 'lf .. X-'f.' 4 A-mix fi, Son' lf "' ' rf, ,rt yi: ,. F61 W . -'gy'-Fa.. ' X 1' 'Q X' 'iw .:, "" W ' ,Q N , 69 - .v ts f is will M, ti -Q - , ,,,4, , 4 , , , lil, , a ti if tt 'Eff Q 'H A 'L' . 'ii at Wil, N ajft, 1 , .ew-y,t,t'!:tIq3i jr N I W! ig P mn.. A V, 1 . 4, K lm ,i f vi -A H ' if f' ' ,f,' I ,',iQ'fyff',g11 gf , , Moat- lr U , 2 Z 7lZ,,"if' , 1' 4" WA Likhl- ' nfl fi ""'1,l-o-N ' V" ,,' . I' .41 1 , ,, ., A v A H- qv 'L 'tus X fi f ti. V 1 y usd Z1 , ws, - 1 'Sa . i E c. U ,, l ll Yi ' bl ' tel t N ff if im L f'f Personnell of the Band Business Manager, Dale Hamilton Drum Major, Don Sherman Conductor, Robert Gordon lilute and Piccolo Everett Hull Uboe Hoyle Carpenter E Flat Clarinet Roy Hemsworth B Flat Clarinets Alfred Rageth Gretchen Roy Dale Hamilton Willialii Waiitz Francis McQuilkin Cedric Snyder Scott Rundy Donald jones Bassoon Kenneth Dodson Alto Saxophone Don Sherman Merle Howard Tenor Saxophone Kenneth Adams Bai itone Saxophone I'IC1'lJCl t C1 awfoi cl af' fe 'A "-' My K 3 H I Q 1 1 " fd lll ll l ll ' It F Ewte 3 Nr We ,jfPfEaCu4,gfj in .ri I fl ,, A534 S V, . ii, Q, . 'l', . "" ' " " "f V rye, N . . , I L iT4va:N cl 1' 0 ' wx H K nk, i ,X 1 en, 1 XI .. ,lily-fi-' 'l lr ll' if ' fly , .-f-- rr-, n. xii, ,W W1 ' V ' l l ' "lf-ill. l 'f-tl lil' -"l.x KK I I J l la-fu.. .il X it-5 f'zil'w.,.i - i, f 1 ' f 2 . .Q v v, lg, " x ln. ,' , , . i g.,,.wM - V' X, Viva, +,-,X df 'lvgll ilpmxx .3 2, 1. ,H , i ,U N - s L 'X y 1 5. lf,-A X -Nlfgygwr, ., X x ,M M ,K XX X ,l v w g .7 1 rf' -,I 1 sf -' l , ' ,l.','aQq if . f Wg .J A . 1" M" W f:'Ql.'1't . fx A l. xw1 ' ' V1 7 . ' l mi" -19' Cornets Lephal Lasswell Jack Minassian Donald Rea Hilary Helsley Leo 'llanquary Robert Linn lirench Horns P llashia Moriyama Conner Hill Melvyn Snyder 'llrombonesl Charles Smith Margaret Barth Kenneth Smith james Dollings Baritones Edward Heiliger John Decater Tubas li rank Freeman lfVilliam Kimes Percussion Henry Brubeck, snare drum Charles Keck, bass drum Ronald Clark, cymbals 70 Faculty llilecniitalls 'gin fmum - 1 4 A Q- -. -.1 1 ,tl 3' HIS YEAR an CXl1ZlO1Cl11'13I1 y fine group of 1ec1 a s ' Q , have been given by the conservatory faculty. The first - 5 7 recital was given by Glen Halik violinist and Borem ' , l A C Kalas, pianist. Mr. I-lalik returned this fall from a leave of absence spent in study in the east. Miss Kalas performed with her usual artistic talent. Frances Bowerman, soprano, and john Gilchrist Elliott, pianist, gave a very interesting recital in October. Miss Bowerman was especially delightful in her numbers. Miriam Burton as accom- panist, was also fine. A feature of this program was an original composition, Feminine Conversation, by Mr. Elliott, based on his impressions of an afternoon bridge tea. On October 29, Nella Rogers, mezzo-contralto, and Miriam Burton, pianist, gave a program. Miss Rogers gave a pleasing group of songs, singing with her usual fine interpretation. Two groups played by Miss Burton were done with nice musicianship. A fine program was given in November by Robert Gordon, cellist, and Dean Charles M. Dennis, baritone. ,Both gave in- teresting and varied groups. The fifth faculty recital was predominately Yuletide in char- acter, Allan Bacon, organist, played a group of Christmas pieces, and Henry Weltoli, tenor, sang a group of Christmas songs. The program was most interesting. Z, ...Tan fs-.mux ff " N Anna Miller Woocl Harvey, mezzo-soprano, and Dorothy AC' Dunne, harpist, were the co-artists in a recital in january. The Dfogram was well presented, Miss Dunne, ably assisted by Mr. Bacon at the organ, gave a particularly interesting number. ,gl The program of ensemble music given by the conservatory fac-- lids' x ulty concluded the series, The program was outstanding, includ- N Z ing an string quartette, a group of songs, a harp solo, and an en- ' semble for eight pianos. A duet Matilda, given by Miss Bower- C, fy, man and Mr. Dennis was highly amusing, the eight piano en- .cl 'j ,ll semble was the most outstanding performance on the program. lg 3 The last number of the group was composed by Mr. Bodley and p f ' ' - nbers were 'fa , Q was received with enthusiasm, while the othei two nui arranged for eight pianos by Mr. Ell1O'f'C X sf' 'XX we " X tqxx'-If E Q Klip. ! lj Nix., f Mjlhltflxwg titi i if"4s. lllllt. ' is sa if rf ' J .,.. ht. W., -I'- . ,Qi 7--"-" A' lush v W' - - .b -5 1. -x f -wx, 5:3532 uf i t it if Y lg, 6. , .9-w I-9,3 5 M 11 1 ' ,mx iz' "fl 5, H ".'f". '. if 11. . ' 'T If 'tl f if Writ fl- f ,. . ' f ' . 1 X at ,Xfl x "Qu, "' ll" ," 'l . ' gg V. "z, 'ii' ' f-Nl ,yfwfm a was . a N , - Ullul 1 1 Wm 1 , .- X., ,,f, ,f X l, f'!J f jf ' ll Q I , 1. 71 Rafi V , filly! Vlliplj ilfll .lap VL,:.Q ,gg ll, ,iq fjqfi. , W ' ,J f y ,Y ,9,1fy,,' .i , f,. 'Raging ,wry .mv-11.91 I, U . ' xl, ' ,V vw ' iv ,-'Wa y ' gl!! jg. '," 3,11 -'sf' ,S EQ ' . XZ if V ,xy-,lvl V1 , , fy IP: v..5qj,., - . "7'iwp. "'i'ff'744!! fii'CfC" ' ':. 'i M. it in 1' f cl aff X 1 fra' Vr- Student lliiecitalls grim' mum H13 FIRST student recital of the year was given in December by a group of organ students, a fine recital 3, ' and greatly enjoyed. xg Every 'lluesday evening of the second semester stu- dents of the conservatory gave recitals. These were of uniformly good quality and were well received by the audiences. A fine opportunity is given at this time for the students to gain exper- ience and ease in performing before an audience. The recitals were proceeded by a performance over the radio KWG, Stockton, every Monday evening, given by the students. ' As usual, solo class, the bugbear of all music students, was held every Monday afternoon. Here the majority of-students had an opportunity to perform. Much talent was displayed in the student recitals which pro- mises for the future. 0 O Artist llileeiitalls -'SQ lg . X. I -'mx ,J , . - ,A A . . . ff .N fo 'gjwzh END. DILNNEY, pianist, gave a lecture recital on the gy .QV , trend in contemporary music October 15. This was ,V X gg Ja g? most interesting and was well attended. Miss Denney P' -- . . . . s precedes her recitals with a lecture discussing the -Q i close relationship between painting, sculpture, architecture, and ' other expressive arts. Her illustrations are from the field of ' contem iorar com iosers whose works she Jla s in her Jerform- gr l Y l . ances. She has aneared before man audiences on the Pacific Y coast, and the outstanding music critics of the west are ClCi:L1SlVC is -' in their :raise of her. Her intense interest in her work her whole- ll . . . ' hearted devotions to it, and her splendid performances carry her .' A . . . . . . l- audiences into the spirit of the music. WllCfllC1' or not one enjoys lf 0 this type of music, Miss Denney's concerts are always stimulating. ll Q' Under the auspices of the Stockton Musical Club several fine l' at artists were brought to Stockton. The first artist of this season ,I " 5 'H a re 'il' , km , "" is?- 1- 'I " .l-1' - - X 'W 'f'7.5fAQf mg," ix ' tif'-rw, P fy.:-eff: lv 4 . N , , -if-. ' . J 45 9 ,l- :Vi f'1..-riff" ' 2f+".i-.. 'Fl ". ' '-. 'alt 'S J wir 'A' -.L .1 " r-"W, '- lxiul- 'f' -.1 "fiat -1-rf! , , . 1 f 1, .ta t till-. Q-' r , 4-if ll' llilv wlilflilixir t ri 'lim v" vi '32 jg! 72 . ...i 'zf.'5:'f4"'5" lr ll Qih ' i it 'V .1 -Q 4 .ft ' 'N mtlwx A 'gg l H 'X str" "ig :.l l Qt' lR.l'jy':'4i. ,f " ,Mfg . l- Att Nl -r iltft f , 1- :A izfx'? "s . W .. . f Q F iw ff , f N X' . -. Y L, txt. 'Q 91" X7 't ai'-X N WZIS john Charles Thomas, a noted baritone, who has received homage on both sides of the Atlantic. His recital was November 6, and he gave such a pleasing performance that members of his audience were grateful that he has forsaken the realness of light opera for concert work. , V N . . . . l he second artist was Efren Zl1TllJZl1lSt who gave his concert On January 14. He is a celebrated violinist, ranking as one of the three leading violinists of the day, and he gave a program which merited this reputation. The third artist appeared February 14. He was Josef Hof- mann, a pianist, considered by many to be the master of them all, true genius. His program included such compositions as Chopin Zllld Liszt with none of the ultra-modern or more conservative I modern music. Those who heard him were impressed with his lJOwer, his facile use of nuance, and his understanding of ex- pression. On February 21, two modernistic dancers, Harold Krentzberg and Yvonne Gorgi, presented a most unusual and fascinating program. These two are said to have created the greatest dance sensation since Pavlona. The audience was aware of a remarkable technique throughout, especially in the exaggerated use of the hands and arms. The form of the music used was exemplified by the dancers, and all the elements clearly portrayed, such as phras- ing transitions, and' return of themes. The rythms of the music were followed with exactness and the strong accents were expres- X114 Sed by decided movements. This recital was an inspiration and ,y Z1 revelation to those interested in the dance. ,rr p Sigrid Onegin, the famous Swedish contralto, concluded the Musical Club series with her recital on March 17. This artist Lsmg . I I ,x l' Captivated her audiences by her charm and personal1ty, and her -l N f noticeable stage-presence. 5 1 i 4' wk The artists, season closed with the recital of Rene LeRoy, flutist, T, ,ll ffl it and Marcel Grandiany, harpist, who gave a fine program in the it-.1 3 - . ' ' 1 3 I QCIHC Little 'Phean-e. la if ff XJ vi fl 1 f' in R N ' :34,1"-:5e.Qg'?f' ,. "L Si-Zfx iw f I, ffl. ' W I f f' J . . ff'14i.f:'ir, 9 ' 4+ TM -' F M n 'V ,A ' "'f'HlJ ' -I , . S Nl- Y ELEL.. 3 s .wc MfM,Qfxg.,, ,e'j,',,,,,.1.i. 1,5 V Wim - .530 X 4, . Qi: ffygshrp la ,hw L Aj , , p X 73 , p, 1 i4 1 42121 toaffzffl,1fil.lf iliac it 'f lifl' fzffyfffr ,fr gl' t3jyfp,: ,vf5'1f,vj:,g,5. c.. 4,'Gg'- yi! 'pri' ,I 'I A,,,f',-,",-'1,flf',' vfffieiylr A 'nf' Y " ' , l,,-,-,mi fn ,Mp A , ,W N P p ' iw' B f 'Ml' - al i ffmgiig 1' 5. w' .-..' . F' . N ':::L'I --N l 'sm 1 -an ,,,,,...m- xxx ,fail 7 .., Q, jfti ,X X N1 KIM Xxx Jx 'N ll -Eb. .f W' Ol fx ""'f:-c , !f xx, x ' V :Nl N , KM .Q' ll 2' ll ,E la M ,I 49' , nw I I 'z l SX' y 532' ' ft' I 'J'-, ' 1, ,, -I-.' ,, L If t. Senior Recciitallsp HE SENIOR recitals this year were very well con- ll :E structed and varied, and successfully brought to a close the four years of study of those working for the Xfgg-U music B degree. The compositions were taken from the different periods in music history-the classic, romantic, and modern, and represented composers of all nations. The first of the series of recitals was given january 28th by Maribelle Gardner, pianist, and Ruth Beers, violinist fof the class of '28j. Miss Beers chose for her selections "Canto Amorosaf' by Samartini-Elman, "Chanson Arabe," by Rinsky-Korsakoff- Dreisler, "Spanish Dance,', by Granados-Kreisler, and "Ro- mance," by VVieniawski. Miss Gardner played "Ballade,", in G Minor, by Grieg , Prelude Number Four by Scriabin, Concert Study in F Minor QCapriccioj by Dohnanyi, Arabesque in E Ma- jor by Debussy, and Polonaise by McDowell. Gn May 6 Marjorie McGlashan, contralto, and Hoyle Carpen- ter, pianist, gave their recitals. Miss McGlashan's numbers were "Adelaide,"' by Beethoven, "A Mountain Maid and a Swan," by Grieg, "O Lovely Night," by Ronald, '6Still Wie Die Nacht," by Bohm, 4'Don't Talk to Me of Spring," by Powell, and "The Bell," by Saint-Saens. Mr. Carpenter played Franck's Prelude, Chorals and Fugus, Mendelssohn's "On Wiiigs of Songf, Scott's "Lotus IH R 13 H Lanc, and ave s Toccataf' Also on Ma 6 durino' cha nel aeriod Blanche Parrens read a 5 23 one-act play, "The Bishop's Candlesticks," from Victor Hugo. The following recitals were given after the Naran'ado went C Z3 to press: On May 13, Dorothy Simonds McCombs, pianist, and Eileen Butterworth, violinist, presented the program. The date of the fourth recital, May 20, marked the performance of Lloyd Adams, pianist, and Dorothy Kirtlan, soprano. On May 25, those who appeared were Dorothy Read, organist, and Gertrude Schuckman, contralto. Beatrice Churchill, reader, and Elifabeth G. Kimball, mezzo- soprano, presented the last recital on May 27. Exmf 4 yi .O I V1 it fu I 5 'j -"ll, ,lsr tial lull, M 1, yppp 74 i. ,Nm Fi., xxx X3 W 'r', , A1 K F. ,fda . f 'Q V " 2'-.f 0' 4' xl l 'L If Hg mt , 1 W 7, x xl-l ,AIA 'X 1 1 X "-la 'fif eff' . ' me . , X N - ' J' "1-" '- 1, WI , ' , ull, H A 1 l l 1 Y I , n ..,4 .31 if 'fi ' il .l iifl-. i' 'il wiqll xl 'lx f 3-' Q - i Wi X it V' l " V' ' P I ll i . 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Smith The Pacific Weekly Editor First Semester ......... .................. C arl Page Editor Second Semester ......... ............ ,I ean Williaiiis Associate Editoi '.... ................... ...,..... R c assi Reynolds Associate Editor .......... ......... VN 'illiam Kimes Assistant Editor .......... ................... A 1 Poage Assistant Editor ........... ................... B etty Price News Editor '........... .......... L enora Coffman News Editor ........... ................. I sabel Falch News Editor ........... ............................................ D orothy Durant Society Editors .......... ...................... M adelin Moore, Alice Crouse Campus Editors ............ .......... R obert llrowing, Esther VVarner, , X f- Dwight Humphreys ff P Sport Editor ................................. ..........................................,.... I oe Capurro X Q' Assistant Sports Editors ......... .............. C leorge Odell, Richard Tate 7 til X Senior Editors ......................... .................. I Hazel Erhart, Mervyn Barron li Marjorie McGlashan, David Miller New 4 d,'-. i N junior Editors ............ ........................... P eggy Rader, Ed Hieliger, i 3 iiiw Lawrence Berger, Esther Berry .cf 1 Sophomore' Editors ............. ............. M artha Claussen, Audrey Squires X J, Freshman Editors ........... ......... I rlortense Robertson, John Gammons, Francis Thompson isa- joke Editor .......... ......,..........,.................,................................................. P aul Hubbard it MANAGERTAL STAFF H 3 Manager ............................................................... 5 ............................. I. Henry Smith, 4 Q l . Assistant Manager ........ ........................ S cott Rundy Assistant Manager ......... Francis Thompson Circulation Managei .......... Margaret Spooner 5 W 'LM 3 ,lx X 62,4 V' fri' flllllh ii li mi X, l 'W' 4..:,Wf iv my ' . t L c ....... . M i" i c i 4 .... i""" :qi ,I 45: I' fi! A f ,QM ,g Aft . ii F rx- ' ni?'i liilix.X:i's'l , x ff- .K .1'f:f Q ,H If ', 'AQ-.'4,':, , X .I',."x 4 A w zzzit -'. at as - . l .. lf f Q .ie X ' ' , 'I " tv." Q , " , '-, 2 'i fp' '- L- y 'K'-51' ' 'M -if ' fv , A 'Q l V "A i, .1 'V -. I 'Eli 1 :il I J, 'A " I b ll if ,J .V - 'gulf K X E.'J,lTy iw. XXX? l . 1 gg! ae -. 1 -,, ,,'ifi",'-'-X'M i., U J 'f 'ei .- 1, 'Q B ..: 1-a -e mi - '- 2- ia -' it ' -t-.1 S-lm ? X . 4' 'mlm-X Q U . J :NX 1 X ,p x igtffx - t f ' ' 2rNllli','i,ajfE?qH V, , Q Ntlp gbf xlf f 'f ' '.,.. 4-I-1. --1, 5.-.w.'x,'i . . V -3 A M,'AC'J' 55'-'l - -X -ff., 2 fr'-:MQW ' N ' A W '-Sv lv- 1' N' V 1 ii A fn x '- N - i 4 f wx- 'r .A .ai f we ' if 2 I 1 -5, ,mb - pw .2 V Y u sniff X J K ,, 55 I WJ Q X -.. f X f r ,AN ' W 1 ,frf"PK4:x fe QNX 1 xx r 1 tx 4 ,M l IT ' . 7 If, 5 f I HL , L 1, i A R VJ , K , A H if-H .X. 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LA ,1 f ,ffyflf ,Ir ' , N j., 'Eff' it 'L The Pacific Review ff M" HL PAUIIC Review fx tion of th e Pacifi M Alumni association. It is edited by Berniece Fiola, '28, ex- ecutive secretary of the association. This periodical reviews the hap- penings among the undergraduates on Pacific's new campus, the activ- ities of alumni and former students, and thus serves as a bond between the present student body and facul- ty and those who have left the cam- pus. Sketches of Pacific alumni and former students who are doing vital pieces of the wor1d's work ap- .s" 1 W r 1 : lu B . . . . R QE' IS the official publica- s, .' ' 'C KJ fl Bcmiece Fiola pear in a column captioned "Alum- ni Afieldf' The purpose of this column is to acquaint the readers with the part Pacific plays in equipping life's leaders. A contest for a new name was held just previous to the 1929 """'--N. E homecominox "Pacific Review " submitted b Mrs. C. F. Kin- f ,kwa 2. , y ,mags ,gp soy, '03, was the Wllllllllg name which has replaced the former KK title, "Pacific Alumni." ' 1 5' ' - -- . . . . . X 0' lil 1 X ln order to Jlace the Alumni ZISSOCIELUOI1 on a Sf1'O110'Cl' financial xl, g basis so that the Review ma be Jublished frec uentl and re 'ular- WX, I y Q ly, the executlve committee has adopted a new plan whereby alum- Pais ,Zyl 1 ni may secure life memberships at 35000. This money is placed X Xl ' V -- at interest and the returns are used for the current expenses of X . . 1 . . . . 51' H5-cl the association. The plan 1S doubly beneficial, for lt insures a W' definite income to the association, and entitles the alumnus to rc- yvgfgt 1 . . . . . . . . Ml ly -- ce1ve the Pacific Review and to actlve l11Cl'l1lJC1'Sl11p in the associa- xex ll ' 1 tion forlife This year s officels of the association are Marshal Hale '86, plcsident, N118 Eflllll M K Tibbetts '05, vice-president, Berniece Piola '28, executive sccictaryg Nelson M. Parsons '02, Harold Noble '16 Loiiame Knoles '21, and james Corson '27, executive ' R? committee Robeit Burns 31, associated students representative. 1 - ' rf, ll . . '9' 4- - z ' 7 A ' J ' V 'E Aix, I , , . . ' S HRW 5. - ., i .el '11, 5 MA., ff JF: 1- 1255 X-,. 1, mg' .,. ,f W "-P' 01, 1- 'X . x . . -M-4 'ff 1. - ' v-at-. it 1 -.i f 'Q , ',!I!M!fq V 't H:t.j'- lgf' ov. X, 1 i 4. 'x fJ"'P'f",-' ' - , ' ' . , - V, .V 'M-. . '1' 4V,',l,H'q1' sly W ..,,,-.9-A-N ,qxvaw ,pq , ' X it 1 ,X "iv ' 'ig ' if Q5 5 pl., lwg, f 'tv M A: 1 m.-A-if -.I ' it - ff? - i 'f t .1 i fffmf i ll I 3 -. lx 'ti' AAlvl'vikkQ4iX?':'-,i ,X - ll, ykwwfixk - 1. lv f . - M -Q5 - "mf-5? 'i ' Q- Q fy 1 'f ,XM F. il L' 'Y f iw' if . 1. .titre 1 - ll ' wt- ' 5415.1 4. .7,,,'- ll ' 1, 'ybxg " fl, - 'Y -. " K' , ,Ak , , .im g my-,v,,.. S-., Ai 1 M r. gl- p 'NX 'mm . .xox QNX I- .X . -'xnxx Q1 Q . 5' Nfl 'fr ' 1" -"' "tw-" ' 1-if f 80 1' Z Q ,.f.:, 3-.. U35 ' Q3 .- ......... - '-'-,' 43- .-.- -l- V if 2+ , -V 141- if , 1 - , --1 ,111 ,,i. -il- ,1- ..-.-1 1, 1- ,1.... -if-1 ...i- -,,-- ..-. ' 1,11 fi? iii 1? ,l ""' P "' ..i A ,1-..-. , '-l ,Q ... ... .fd- 1 DRA MA p fi" I 'f' N HQAX , . mx ,L YIMXQXQ fu g ,Hit A , 1: . ku, ,Lb I F Ml., ??gx:4"N 17 N V V: , ifwf .fgwww-www 'flwnffm i' ""' . ,jr . wif f' 5"TlY? ' LE1-QNX: M i g! kI?1g, JiAf,y A X, 2 x" Q x N V ',.' xtnkwj f ng I, XS' I V' 0 81 mm, H , V fi" I """f,f" " "'!' n V ',g ,f-, 4 ,Y 'I ff-f.,-if 'xg' 1" , 11 7 'jf f1xf1 1 V.f' , 555- 5555 '- 3 ga ff 1f5f3se!L1.'-,, -v -. ' .-, +vw +wHzwwfw+Qrf'wL Pacific Little Tlhioaitire . 'iv QILWIHU Season at the Pacific Little Theater for 1929-30 has Sk'ZQ been unusual in that no outstanding productions have been attempted. The season has run al- most entirely to comedy, not hil- arious, slap stick comedy, but rath- er the more subtle, sophisticated type. The season opened with "The Mollusc," an English drawing room comedy by H. H. Davis. Theta Alpha Phi national honorary dra- matic fraternity, produced this play. The remainder of the plays DeMarcus Brown . . were produced by Pacific Players. The home coming play of this year was "The Queen's Hus- band," by Robert E. Sherwood, a satire on royalty. This was ,ax followed by Phillip Barry's tragi-comedy of American life, "You ...QQ and I." The last play of the season, "Anthony and Anna," by St. has john Ervine was also comic, of the sophisticated English type. K I ra, Q There were two plays which mark the high spots of the sea- Xvf xl son, principally because of their individuality. The first of these, "Aurora Floydf' by C. H. Hazelwood, was a revival of an old .mx time melodrama, produced in the style of the old days. The sec- ond, ancl by far the best play of the season, was John Galsworthyis "Escape," an episodic play divided into a prologue and two parts. , ' lk 4' l just as it is the man who stokes the furnace who makes the - ship go, so in the play productions, it's the man behind the scenes. , . This year Pacific has been fortunate in having an exceptionally --J X, ffm XS- I fill N lp l 1 1 l" it able staff of backstage men Principal praise goes to Herbert Gwinn who was general stage manager. Others who did excel- lent backstage work are Fowler Furze, Robert Petersime, Nolan 't Black VVlll1'l.lT1 Morris Gilbert Collyer, Harriet Smith, Marian ,fix A , . . 6 . ii i, I ' lf '49, C L ,fi V W c c l! is K I - 7 . - v . -il?-Gliz.'.': .- Sl! ' ' 3 C 7 ' ' " -mf-'afar ' f gs, , ,as ., ' fic' 1 " Z ' v .. ,I ,ft 'f f ,? .. egg., .,-.ilu -. 3 .- 4 A '-pftffaa. f i Xl -1. ' R if j I 59565. l f- Y- ,. nl ,J lx tl XX 94,1 t v :Xu ,X .- ' i W , 1. Q lv I up i ,5.1,QVIu 'rg X tu, A4 3 ly fr w 'el' .fl . A,-.r X A. - v w., I , 1 . ' i,. f K, ' V lil -'vla.l.w'rl lint' A . ' 1 J 82 f xi ' ' l 3 gk 1 fx . ix xi A 1 ' fl X X -tv' l Jl , l x , x X K tk .1 it Littlefield Evelyn Sawyer and Betty Shoemaker. W ,X .L ffl' - .i -'A" It 4' C-f-W eu- 'af. 'r-,,p 1 p,,,plr- . fr All as ar. .... v a r ""lFlli1e Nlovlllluscw QW vivo? HE Tllll'llA Alpha lfhi play of the 1929-30 Little ll E 'llheater season was an English drawing room comedy, ,, 9 in "The Mollusc," by H. ll. Davies. The production if-till itself contained an abundance of scintillating humor and was produced with brilliancy and Iinish. K ,,f:fx.."',':"' Duc to the nature of the play each character made a distinct N contribution to the presentation. lleatrice Churchill, in the part f jj' h of Mrs. llaxter, the Mollusc, delighted the three large audiences ,J .... .M with her splendid interpretation of the difficult role. Verda X Franklin, as Miss Roberts, the governess, who :falls in love with M N, Mrs. llaxter's brother, added a decided contrast to the character of the mollusc, handling her part with ease. 'lihe part of Tom Kemp, the brother, was played by il. Henry Smith. His voice A It i hx and stage presence, as well as his convincing out-of-doors man- WQQKQQ ner, put punch into the production. 'llhe humor of the plot was I N lj RNA best developed in the character of Mr. llaxter, the browbeaten s ll fl 'l" R husband of the mollusc. Greydon Milam's portrayal ol this role 'tl lil It 'J li' l kept the audience in constant expectation. ' Q. g., X E! The Mollusc was the first play to show for three nights, an idea which prevailed the entire yeai lzbw vw. ! 4 1 'N 14" 4'i"n'A if jixii if N'-'-'-if lfffqlll lf f adilii -.U ,f n o fb fl! 'mf my- 5. 'wr- vle 'i lf . 5' ' :i,11'.rfq:'ii5T? .- Si.. "" W -A., ., --A L l f,:'jy 7 'F-4-fi we V' fi. AR , , Al! 1 ,H x Nj 'i,ffJfi,f'.1' V V- I . ,K "ir " ' . -Lx: 'fx 1' 1 V Wfifin ,Mug ,f 'ff lziif' ,if At. f L gm ,l. -4, 'fs-. .2 iihiffl-I,T og - , ' fe P S3 ff.: xv. nf., ,f ,Y ,W'i!!f,' tl xi Q 1 X ,J ,Irv IH! :,.,3V,,f:y,-pil, Jill., if I , ,VI 4 ,'.y'l' V .' HQ- ' 1 ,,",' , f. .ze 'ff-, ,'-' i f V-... ' H . ,', j fl, M!!,,I,5, yy if , ,fyjflul X.. 1 I 1 I 15,9 ,VR .F . . we 'iff ,Q f ww' ,gill ISN i r' - f "' J fi ' .',3f," Lf' X I it-. N. .- V, V v X v 15 mi" ' 1 cf' -4'fV'4' " lf 'yt 'i l"fP.-' "Hill F "fi 4 fvvf,-,1 V If , 71 ,'- ,V ::,v,w,,, fn, W V NJ- ' " . , lg .. , Jjpzllrf 1,3 W1 , ,h , 'h Q 4.4 . lu .S 1 .-.. , x ls ' A D Xlzg 5 li ' nl it 1 I 1 ,kia K1 j I All li, 3 'ia 3 im xi +1 fi A ii 1" ff fr., ' .QL 3 Y pig, Aw Q X 1 ,. ri. 3- Y, - ' fl IN! itygip.-'Zi ,A IJQJQ ' -?.,i fr V ,1 ,-up- f ag, "ii Kili A I' li i f N ,v' 'V Q ' 'ii 5' i i Li. ii K ' by :R 'A ' "l l l' 12 fi , - l j ' K .' h JW., l ll ,ini '-iff ' .h , MIL A-ZH.. tty l, it ,Aj LJ , any I, rt -Xpxrgv .- p l, 4, 4 , Xxx 1 . Q 1' . V "fTlh1e Qiuieeinfs ll-lliuisllzwaini-itll" lf 5033? ACIFIC again tried to give the home-coming audience fw .fi a comedy, after the splendid reception given the Poor MJ Nut, last year's Home Coming play. "The Queen's , i ., . . - N' Husband, by Robert Sherwood, was a splendid satire wx on America's susceptibility to anything pertaining to royalty. 'llhe .... N XX play was highly amusing. .Yay I 1 lfj-31':::.-m.,x Norris Rebholtz was always at ease in his character as the simple, loving king, and gave a 'fine and finished portrayal. H ar- t riet Smith as "Queen Martha," played a very consistant role X ny' :ill xi T7 ""A rr X., , X i adding just enough of the mock eloquence to justify her character. My N 'ji l-'rincess Anne was played by Marjorie Dell Scott. 'lt was her -.-i ll j 'first major role and she gave the part a very adequate characteri- if zation. Gordon Knoles, as the bombastic "General Northrup," 53 ficfl made a delightfully amusing contrast to the apparently timid l king, resulting in some excellent comedy. 'llully Knoles, as the W ll dissipated Prince NVilliam, gave a charming performance, and made an outstanding part out of a very minor role. 'llhe radical Dr. lfellman, played by Luke Roberts, was carried with ease and assurance. Frederick Granton, the young lover and private secre- tary ol the king, added just the right romantic touch to the play. 'lille part was played by Greydon Voorhies. The minor rolls were also well done throughout. ll 4 ,fi , EQ ,jjj-ix.: ,X 3 ,X 4' 'ffm ' 'w,Xil,q.'Tj 3 l- , X' ml 1 mf? N, lf may U", xxx 5, ry. 'M' xwfzii Q W 'Wi 45244, rw 2' Qilggwfm -N. 1 jill fr- ,565 I yay? if J mf' fi' 4"' il il KWH l 'W l MX s J' if 53, 1 N Twig wi. , .-iii, W 9 Q ij, i ,- 'i -laws '. .lx ' ' -ii? -il"'i'5 " .lx A jk NN 'XM N-Nik - .X .' 2-,Xu 3' - 'fig i'yi'i'ilYfia N ' ii' - X 'wh li fi ' J' L ff' -I -YHA XE 'i-Xllfjjx-f5lliQ:XKt'. ' l "You and ll" HE NEXT production was Phillip l3arry's wholly de- ll FE lightful tragi-comedy, "You and I." 'llhe play, while in the major part comic, has some moments of deep 4 pathos bordering near tragedy. The theme of the play demands very subtle handling to prevent a loss of charm in obviousness. J. Iflenry Smith, as the artist father who sur- ffl renders his desires for the happiness of his son, gave a splendid ,I interpretation. In the part of the wife, Eileen Charter played "'NiW"Nf,Q her role consistently, her voice ably suggesting the various emo- ML ' 'x J! X J xx X tions she was called upon to portray. K f '.l.'he two young lovers, played by Audrey Squires and Tully . -Y Knoles, jr., were delightful. They gave the play the scintillation, X , the color and the humor and the charm to make it live for the 5 f ""y audience. ' 5 5, xxx . - ' IAN fx Y Luke Roberts, as an old friend of the artist, added dash and ,L-ll il M zest to the play. He was especially good in the hugely comic ,,,f455mf, . . . - f , ,V ig scene with Etta, the beautiful but ignorant maid-model of Mateys. H il, Qs. Madeline Moore played the part of Etta with grace and ease, ad- lk ding much to the play by her exceptionally ine pantomine. ' . H , i JT As the gruff old business man, Wllllillll Kimes did a very good n I 1. - x i ' I Dlece of work. KKWI R wi. flilie stage setting for the hrst act was especially ehective. ix X -Qi 1 ig' .xx ji' 1 I' 1 ffx' l' "igx"i1g :ix iii I. 1 ,f 'Q' 1' ' 52" '- .. '- gm , .1 in , ,gwyf I , :.s,5.,M . fi 1. -I Q C2 fi. . , f i'E'Xr fl 1 :Aw 6 - -Yyffg mp: +45 .'J'f,g', iff' . ' ! I STA . ' -' X , X f' urxwi. fllfffsqixszgt V, if glffwy lg if., Ayn 'J . ,. . 'Hai I 4, Q Q ltjmiifix, ,,.-Wi' V, ,I ,,- -.,w h ,t V fi is xi, 'H Q' Y" stariiffisfiyrlllfll, ' a ,Will Kg. Ai U, Vi, if I ,g.W.V?, ,hifi .f i I fl, . 1,12 ' A. .V YM il? if ' N2 Y r' 1':A?,l1aWM!zElxMm ,J " 1 SN it i .rife -farm' wwf' f "W .ff2""ss at '-E A ' I-7,611 V 1-f 79 ,.f,hEZ?', UI! Jfl, tl J.. 5 " rg-.u ,-: .."" , .1 ...X a :fx ,ff K-- ft t xx it , I ttyl WA XTx ,I V- 'xsqxx fn,-Nl fats Sgjtwl QI HM - it lt l ,lt is ,.., E1 li il 0' W 1.1-uv? lv "lEstcapeW P Y FAR 'clllxlll most outstanding play of the year was john Galsworthv's Ullscapef' the concluding play of 7 1 r , Q u ur Q j the :first semester. cl he play is extremely singular in theme, development and composition. .lt is composed of a prologue and nine episodes, some of which are very short. 'llhc play shows the life of a young man, whom we see in the prologue strike an officer for his unfair arrest of a girl. He is imprisoned for manslzuighter. His escape in a dense fog is depic- ted, and each experience he goes through is presented in a separate episode of the play. Galworthy's choice of experiences is interestingly varied, in- cluding comic, pathetic, friendly, sympathetic, antagonistic situ- ations. 'Iilach episode huilds the play in intensity up to the last scene laid in the church, which brings it to a very htting climax. Greydon Milam as Matt Dennct played the role with depth, un- derstanding and appreciation. The part runs the very gamut of emotions and is a spiritual, mental and physical task- a task ac- knowledged well done. ln the pi oloffue, A111l1l,fJll1SC Keck played the "girl of the town" vuy icahstlcally fig! 1' iii' ff fa !,f fu, ,. , f 'W W-", It Kit J' 7' NK tg xi? A if ilglll' Xb mf flaw H 1 444 , m s .c . l Sky H , 'W ' W' il- l X ' ' ' 1 . ,dill . '13 5 V x1:f'Qg,,. .' . . tat , -- .-W ' . ' sa . KV -. f.. It r 2. Q . jc xx, . , - ' 44 ,:..f- 1 X ,,-, .li ali. '- il' uf X -- v- , . ,f I l 5, . t L f ' . 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One of these is the one in 'EQQ-LM' which james Dollings gives a splendid delineation of K-2-il ,, - 4 Lullt Us fx- sa ' An Old Gentleman. lhe l'our lrippers on their picnic, played by Carl Page, Evelyn Sawyer, lletty Shoemaker and Donald jones presented an excellent comedy scene, as did Aileen hllerson and Eugene llone as "Man and NVife." scenes where all the I . . 1 llwo very interesting episodes were the ten. 'llhc hrst of characters except Captain Dennett were won these, in which Beatrice Churchill and Margaret lliddle played the parts of the lady and the maid, very cleverly built up the plot of the play. The second was unique in that the two maiden ladies came to blows over the prisoner. 'llhese parts were well depicted by Vcrda Franklin and Dora Mitchell. Other characters that were especially well delineated were: 4' X . ,, . . ' lhe plainclothes man by Norris Rebholtzg Farmer RTONVIIIIIQ by I-lerbert Gwinn, the two wardens, Nolan Black and Greydon Voorhies, and tl1e little girl, Audrey Squires. The last scene brought the play to a tremendously moving cli- max. Gordon Knoles as the Vicar of the church, gave one of the finest performances of his long career at Pacific. The simple and sincere beauty of the scene, which ends in the surrender of Captain Dennet, was done with understanding and appreciation. ,,.,. Zflljiifi "-f"f' f 1 1 1 l t : l 1 f ,2551 fly-rf""1sf ,.,.,,1f 't ill ll 1 QV -' ,r , ..1- 1 l , N 1 l th lil lil in li lf W i ft ,. . ' f 1 -, f f , Xin' l V' - l 1 ami.. 'V 'Jai ' 'yC-sl,-F'-- , t es N 95195, X X H, 554 -1 .gt-fx f' xx 'gg' f li f Nl' le, st ,Q igxgf lgili tl N 5 fl- ,VI 'J A .t.S,s-,X il' A ! QNX k K l," 'iQ',',x,f 14 lttah I l Vifif . f ! ,' bw A 'iii' a . - . t f-.J L "tif '?t vi filiff 'f t sl . . 87 a . r . -. Q it xi ,JL LU! 5 KI tw? fx! r 1 wig 4 . mm , xii .lm was f f ff" 4. . x 1 5 I, ,I f' ' V. yy If , 'lr' W funds, gy! ,A-. 11, 4, V,1 ,,s: '55 Vg:,fi,fV,,f,'v4' ,flfif X, ,, m,.Qgv!L ' ffv4,,gg,,6 Q SSX t 4 t ' 'ffgff lf' 'f'ff9'+-W All . , f ' A -n ame N352 ,Lf v -12.4 .,f .1 , ,in in 7 1 1 we X - -ax X f MN KI i V fffefqr V xkg , :Fe lt? 'P 'list 'A-.: ii ff . Yi M 4' ll fm " ' ri l 1 y 1 A . f-4. wi ' i 1 1 2 a gl it H iff? Wu, 'JY' JI Aurora lFlloyd"' VFR -fx DlS'I"IiNCTIVl2 novelty and departure from the -y ll' usual type of play produced on the campus was an old Q9 ' time melodrama "Aurora Floyd," or "A Dark Deed ILQLA Done in the VVood." The piece is an authentic play of the early nineteenth century. Every detail of the production was arranged with the end in view of exactly portraying' a 19th century performance. An old fashioned band played in the lobby before the curtain, and peanut venders supplied the audience with refreshments and missiles that were greatly appreciated by both the audience and the cast. The sets and costumes were very picturesque giving a vivid and definite impression. ln accordance with the custom of the day, the actors offered entertainment of a refined character between acts. The most outstanding of these was a Polka Francaise danced by Miss Eve- lyn Sawyer and Mr. john Douglas Conway. Costumes and the grace of the dancers made it a most charming' number. Greydon Milam, in "Moments of Elocutionf' rendered a very touching' poem in the old manner. Other numbers, all of which received much applause from the audience, were a quartette rendition of a selection, "Speed Awaygv 'L ballad, "Her Bright Smile Haunts Mc Still sung by M1 Vei non Hurd: and a harmonica duet iendci ed by Messi s Gwinn and Dollings. 5 I "m" 9 fm: Ai wf J" nf xl ,f 2 Q. ii.. in l' s m Nl L 1 'H i--A-1 A -' i' - - - arf , -L r ' ' ff::,.1f4 l ' . M - 1 - in, .F i s C 6, gui' wx . M - I.-1 fi' 3'-v .X 'x!.4. ' -,, f' , gt 'V .1 -0- "Y 'tt an-5 . ' -.V Ifarg v 'Q ,ii it JA xg!" f ,l -izxfklo ' fl f cf U" - -- ' f x f-lite ' - if I ' 1 -if if vo, ,Tix it N Y, 1 'rp' 31,5 ,A 1 fw qv .1 ijt' f H, f'f"' A ng gf " 'I'il,I- Ulla," i,'1.5l'i,.,3,1,l5 il. it if 3 .. wi .ll . H iw 88 -- . 1' 'zz--is "f , 'f' ,fx 1 A ' ' , , feel. itilblmnyutvfliavwa iii: T :nn -I -Y ll - l Q 9 i Itkxfx -Q .Fir X Y ,SL xq .V-it . v. ,-sntx., ,,riu. if aisvsi H. . 122- A., .1 UNM? i -in f Sv K ya ,IA , 'Zi -.f"'l" ! -Mu-'ti A Qi, X ' -'1mx".i,'- .- J, ,. i s V' VJ xKx,:A.,:x it X NXQ.. f, xxrvv ., lx' ,NX gl. 'u 'ivffi . ' ' A Q'-li" 4 IJ, I tXl Beatrice Churchill played 'Aurorav with a fine feeling of the spirit of the play. Her gestures, voice and movements were ex- l1lC111Cl 1 'tmusine' impersonation cellent. Vernon Hurd gave an ex ' 3 . ., g of " ohn Mellish " in the traditional dastardl manner. "Steve I Har0'rave, the soft su J Josed to be a half-witted rustic but in ta J 1 reality crafty, cunning, and revengeful,,' was most realistically enacted by Greydon Milam. lllanche Farrens as Mrs. Powell, Nsuch a nice womanf, gave an excellent interpretation oil the thwarted, vindictive nature of the "Lady's companionf' lllerbert Gwinn played Mr. Floyd, keeping the hearty sym- pathy and applause of the audience throughout the evening. James Dollings butled in the approved manner, making the most of his comedy lines. Norris Rehholtz and Douglas Conway made definite charac- terizations of their minor roles. In all it was an exceptional evenings' entertainment--interest-- ing to the younger group because it had never seen anything like It before, and interesting to the older generation as it called to mind many memories of the days when they saw other "Aurora p f .,.. ,.-.- f iii! fl . 1 Af' fa.. .1 mi N Mafifllfli N .I . l y - I fs fi i fifth M fi rg. lb I l . lf, Fl I .. i ! ., , 15 . rl,-F,-,1 Floydsf' 'LH ', .f up gen ,Q ' :,. 17? l 'il' i " ffl- ' .'i, 2' ,q', Jie' , Hi . V 'if ' rl - ,,, ,, . ,,. ,f , -V, . I ' f.,f,f-Q- 'Q s-Jig x -wg...,"ff'il'i ill, f N , A , U ,X 89 VXEJSQI v7.',yi7f- ,fill 'fig g' Ai, A. -1 it l wer fl it-.Ei Wm r7 Bill E.-mpbf I' f Ni Jima, M' sag:-'ax L? ' 15. .c x 'QQ I I fr!!! 5' PX i ff lx .tp l ff' H I - 7' 1 PP- ' lil? WW H, ,, wa 'X "' ii: I1 1 xy -A 1 i, r 1 ! 4.1! f W. 5 A Q N l 1 , , 1 I 1' -xx! my I' , oy wk ft + ,f 1 ff f 1 ,',- . . f Y' M 1 sp' f .1 f Q ' ' x, J , ,fl X,-my 3.5 It ' if , .QA A ,cv " Q ah . M' 1' " if -if' "Cf" WU I ? ,"'f"'f2t'ff.' I. 'mi ' ff " f fy, Neff ,' - ' 2. I :Q " an 45" f N l l -'LS " -. . .NG 1 L ,,..::s.X ,J-' 1 N- ff LNCTTX x K 0' lll ps tt tt, ,B lil P N'i':1z ,fmi . f 'ZQH f-WQ f 5 rf if xnxx Or' l 5 ll l.N- a EH ll ll ' l 1' ml l H '72 Jzjf, 1, wt., 1 wg, NAmntlh1ony aimcdl Annual' FN.. NTI--IONY AND Anna," by St. John Ervine was the -y 'x' last performance of the 1930 season. The play is a QQ' ' charmingly satirical English drawing--room comedy. X A Liv Verda 1' ranklin gave a delightful animated and charm- ing portrayal of the American millionaires daughter, "Anna,', while Tully Knoles, blr., was eminently satisfactory as the gay, careless sophisticate, "Anthony" A new comer on the Pacific stage, Richard Tate, played a real- istic middle-aged financier, bringing out to the full advantage the hraggart traits of Mr. l'enn, Anna's father. , As Lady Cynthia character bit. Her was very convincing. Speedwell, 'Eileen Charter did a very clever luorcd and rather decadent society woman Clarence Schrader as "George," the chief humor element of the play, did an excellent piece of work. He was a never failing laugh-getter and consistently did justice to his part. Cecil Dis- brow surprised those who are familiar with his athletic attain- ments by giving a very good delineation of the fussy author. 'tmes Iago, the profitecr of lowly origin was played hy Thomas Yancy in a vciy intcrcsting manner. VVilliam Morris as "Fred" gave '1 wood intcipictation of the young waiter. f-we 1 ft., t. ritr :JUG J f J . wgmf M,-f:f",'2-i1"tl-yi, Mwst L hr .v xxx it ' I . ' +2 1 'ml '. ' ' E- A95 . . . R1 Y nj: , , J: A il N .Spf " i 5 - ' - A 1 Y . A c ' . , - - A 'fi -' X l' A Lrg- If T4 Nfgyivlf Gi-at ff J .., 4? 1 l "uf, Q. .XXV , l 1 H lf. V ,Mu tt , ww Z . vc, 4 U, Wx , 3 I xx . ,' , ' ,',l,Z'46J ,ajw ,.-A14 ' lst itll 43, , x , ' if , ',,,- 5. - an H" -n x tx 1 1 1 vt ' 1 L .f " X M ' ,f Jil y,Xxt,....l.5 A -.!- "lf -fi.. , " - f yr x lr ft. 6 4 . - X lu 'z It , . . .rf lalxfxt N' A f, f QQ .V . vw - it 1 ,Y .- K t l 1 w X 'X , 1 ' K - 2-fa , M. 'slr ll llx 1 dbh X 6 ak Xl if H ' ,N - l t X 93. 4 ,l 'F' "flap- t 'gl xiii 'XR lx l lx '... "" "' J - 'I "- f fy,-:. H X X ' 4 t '- ' "ig, . 'V " Y" Nx X at Multum .i ,.., t pi,,. a ? lv M Q ' 5.11-Nu Summer Session Plays m'PS"'iQ URING THE 1929 Pacific summer session, two three- act plays were produced instead of the customary one- act plays. They were put on by the class in play pro- p duction, for the first time under the auspices of Pacific players. ''Love-in-a-Mistf, by Amelie Rives and Gilbert Emery, was the first play. 'llhis is a comedy depicting the difficulties encountered by a young southern belle who becomes engaged to two men at the same time. 'lille cast was as follows: Anna Moore VVynne, Harriet Smith: Sidney Rose Wyliiic, l'hyllis 'llhrelfallg Diana VVynne, Mary Lou- lse Leistnerg Gregory lfornham, Carl Page, Count Scipione Var- elh, Kurt Sinzg Kizzy, Harriet Wilsoiig Colin, Charles llotterini. -.1 ,ff sw 1 , .f af- 4x -' l . i . , nw - tltlr N L ttftll .J The second play was "'.l'he Dover Road," by Milne. It is also Viv . a comedy, the theme being the manoeuvres of an elderly gentle- lvl , , . '5 NTX man toward reconciling husbands and wives who are on the verge ,ff MQ . . K o 4. 5-,l s of separation. lj itil N il- P I , . ' , I l', lfhe characters for this play were: Mr. Latimer, Peter Walliiie ., . . . . . ., 1 Knolesg Ann, hlizabeth Dow, Eustacia, Lucy Ritter, Nicloas, Alwyn Qllrionesg Leonard, Cecil Disbrow, and Dominic, Clarence ' , 'Q .v,'H9?5:,-. Schrader. A .- 55-.. Stl". '1 .. "ik ll , Til' :sez wt X If gif' 1 .r we- qt A s tk Qin! ,wg M411 4531 4 1 I fum I fyipfflxyjjl k il ,V I, .,...1.f . 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NA W ,-.Ls ga ssc fit fti ll 1.3 nv, In Pacific Junior Players lr Q53 ACIFIC junior Players 2 , , was organized this year f e J under the ausaices of Lb - - 1 r Pacific Players. Phe object of this organization is to provide acting opportunities for those students who are members, and to foster more interest in edu- cational dramatics. lt is purely a i producing group, and so far has i limited its productions to one act pieces. Membership is gained by means of try-outs held by Pacific players. Much of the success of these animated, hard-w o r k i n g players is due to the splendid direc- tion of Miss Anna Louise Keck, the appointed director for this year, and to her helper and stage manager, Alice Patterson. i I l Anna Louise Keck "The VVedding" was the first production and was given at Stockton high school, Livermore club, and to the Y. M. C. A. at Pacific. The actors contributing were: the bride, Carol Carring- ton, bride-groom, Dorland Dryer, best man, Richard 'llateg at- tendant to the groom, Eugene Bone, aunt of the groom, Koral Vaughn: bride-groom's mother, .lean Lackey, bride's father, Chester Cleevis. The next play, "Grandma Pulls the Stringf' was given at a meeting of Pacific Players, the Congregational church in Stock- ton, and Central League of Stockton. The cast included. Hilde- garde, Ethel Kazebeerg Nona, Marjorie Crummeyg mother, Lu- cille Kepplingerg julia, Barbara Watsoiig grandmother, Armine Poladiang Thorton, Douglas Moore: Lit, Koral Vaughn. .R Pi vw raft' s - lax F' ' .9,. Qi, .- .Y ,, "A Fantasy," written by the director, Anna Louise Keck, the third production, was presented for the Faculty Dames club at Pa- cific. The players were: Andrew I-lawley, Lucile Brubaker, Fran- ces Hall, DeWitt Page, and Eileen Butterworth. f Speech Activities fa ORE AND MORE each year the city of Stockton and lf W the surrounding community are appealing to the speech if 'E department of the college for readers and directors. 'L'-J During the past year, nearly every major, and many who are minors in the department have gone out on programs in response to the calls. Not only have they given short readings and plays, but many have done directing work also. Verda Franklin directed a play given by the Hi-Y at Stockton High School. She also assisted in a play given at the Philomathean Club during Better Homes Weelc. Anna Louise Keck has had entire charge of junior Players this year, handling selection, casting, and direction of plays. A num- ber of plays have been produced and each of these has been given several times. One who has done a great deal of reading is Greydon Milam for, in addition to reading a number of times to organizations about town, he has traveled to Sonora and to Tracy to read. For four years, the speech department has sent a student di- rector to take charge of a play for the young people of the Trin- ity Lutheran Church. This year Aileen Ellerson was the director selected. She also was an assistant director under Miss Shaw at the Dance Drama. In addition to directing, she has made a rather unique feature of reading an original short story for numerous clubs in Stockton. She has also given short readings at programs, one of which was held in Ceres. Beatrice Churchill has read a number of times during the past year to organizations about town. She also accompanied the Dep- utation Team at times, giving reading at various places where their programs were presented. Another who has read this year, both for children and for adults, is Marjorie Dell Scott. Blanche Farrens, Edith Griswold, and Dora Mitchell have also read a great deal. During 1930, the speech department has supplied the Stockton Public Library with readers for the LilJ1'211'y Story HOU1','CVC1'y Saturday afternoon. Those who have assisted in this work are Dell Scott, Louise VVarran, Shirley Luck, Irene Rebaeliti, Ernest- ille Garcia, and Audrey Squires. yet Morioni Ollsen U. -0' WCS? ACl.lilC PLAYERS presented thc Moroni Olsen fx., ,Q Repertory Company in three performances this season. This circuit Repertory Company was formed in 1923, is lf' by Moroni Olsen, janet Young, and Byron Kay Foul- gar. The success of this experiment has steadily increased until they now give three plays annually in the principal cities of Wasli- ington, Oregon, California, Nevada, fldaho, Utah and Montana. O11 November 20, 1929, the Moroni Olsen players presented "Three Thousand," a historical melodrama in three acts by Bruno F rank. The play is laid in a Hessian province during the time of the American Revolution, and has to do with the frustration of the mercenary plans of the prince, by his mistress and secretary. On February 22, 1930, "The Makropuolis Secret," by I-lard Capek, was produced. This is a modern play having as its theme the prolongation of human life. The piece is a psychological study of the heroine who is three hundred and fifty years old. . "W'hite VVings," by Phillip Barry, was the final performance of the company, given on May 16. The play is a sarcastic, whimsi- cal comedy, treating of the displacement of the horse by the auto- mobile. One of the most important characters is joseph, the ,... f N horse. X Q These three presentations have met with a growing appreciation U f of their uniform excellence. The plays are always finely chosen ,Tx X, fbi and directed, and the casting is admirable. . ffm! 1 I Q 1 ' f X lm 1 The Moroni Olsen players show a consistent fidelity to their Lf AXAJ ideal-that of bringing good plays before a part of the American .. ' Jublic which so often lacks the o 5 Jortunit of seeino' such worth- H, 1 l. l. Y s iwtrif. l .. while work. . . x ll .L . ' -l . ll Fa xt . .. Ll - V tl x mf' AM. I 'IN ,gf Yi A! is ,X itll Q A tx il .L+ mi ,m!ll5,:gT X NTT it ."i iii '77 Q'-e ' Y fr fn' . l Q E. tal 5 QA haf! M ii ,4 , llf"4' 'U , 465 .,, -3: P ' .. Ar '. 'fi -.v-' .:. WL"-2' 'rl 'ls' ' in fc.-N v , .f'f:' "P , g If "ii xy '-l if ' N -si 7 1 ' , ,Ugly . -,lf mr- f ' W X I Syl' ml., faq! f, N 1, ,,, I Q . 1, .typ Xl., Karl, V si"igm QI' Q: I 3 X ie. " Y! inf' C lf 1 ' -' 4. -1 l ' Yrii-'ff' ' ' 7' In 1, .Q 'T CW 'fit llvlfllf fb 32 if 1, Q., ..', . 1 Wt . 1 1lg"1H. , ' f" lliillllli llilii-lx l i"i"t. Yi xi, 'f 'l 1 I 94 . -' '-fi 'ily if-ff1.Q3' " i' T -T -' if af .lil ilxii 1' .Q :..""' 'M ,L -- lg' .at ' l X M X X .. ' " .l. ' i .TF X", '- wily lg-Ain ' ' TAN 5 .1 N i ,- f ,N .... -1 . .Lf-,ii V. . . .I ' 'W' Iv 1 - pf' it 'agv-.l.- W, .NEQYQX K -ig? . gffjy' ,l 1 if it -- 5? I ix ,,. .L--Q i.- ,- D ,-, . L,-1? ' fx -Q: ,.f,:"'fif"- :ft 7:-'F---x ,if P DEBATE .:v' fl Q .xx Jifwf ,, .QW X 1- M. ff' Y 'x J Q fi I I . ,l' . M if x ' ' x K , Fenix Orton Debate Eg NDEIX the very able direction of Coach Dwayne Orton, ,,,l,Lj,? 25,5 who came to Pacific this year, debating has taken on a 39,212 'fo . Lnew 1Ill301't2l1'1CC on the cam Jus. Professor Orton L 4aN ' ' has worked to develob a scholarl but informal man- , Y ner of handhng and presentmg debate material, which was com- mended strongly by all those who heard the contests. S9215 56789 3f-Sy, 5 Concentration has been upon the national Pi Kappa Delta I . . 1 question: Resolved, that the nations should adopt a plan for com- Y . . . "' plete d1sarma1nent excepting those forces needed for police f' purposes. The subject is not only timely, but its scope is so broad kk! , X X that a wide knowledge of it and related subjects l1as been gained f Kip, by the debaters. NN A heavy schedule consisting of thirty-four debates has been 'fax ,ml . . . V-sb CZ11'1'lCCl by the squad, and as a consequence, next season will Find f Pacific with a group of veteran debaters, since but one member , N . . . ll ' 4 of the varsity will graduate th1s year. .fr I 4 l , Not only have there been many debates at home, but the College we- has sponsored an Eastern tour for the men, a tour of southern '12 ' l - . . . . 'yi California for the women, as well as several shorter trips to 1n- gl , dividual schools. I .Qs i Syl, t egg' ,W -1. '26, N F551 " 5' 9.18222 .yt -5 ie fq, ik, .F'?:v'f' ,'f' 'ytvn 'll' I, - 'Z I! ' "'1?'55" ""'- -, - .. Mil' lirffi ff' 5-Wt' "hrs H, "l '1 ' 'l8'Jif "F'fvQ 4 'I i .332 X A f R rl 'f 96 flair., it il in , x , M, ish 1-.ffwrm MQ 't l 4, -1 r-1' f, ' ' s 1 1-, ul " , , -li ', 'Q 'A - 1K 1 'I' l ' 1 ,Q a f it its l 1 , i. A -.1 FS . l , tf W, -ffm ialtvw- , P -- F 4 rig xt l r ally fe V ' I U x 1 'Z I l "tw H". 'i HX i ' il. ' - .-N . ' Vs' 3-. ,' 1 '-" f'.-.fw"t'l-- H " , -. xl' ' x 4 -W-' at s 'fl f ',-N X N ' 31 -I lbw ' -s Mun. L . -ri yu X h.. ,it X- ig i, f J. 'll,5wv- l 1 it it . .. fr- l V l 15' , f,1L...: f,., 3.1 2 l, v X' ' 'N ky 5' . ' , n' '- ' N dit.-U by '- ' ' .1 . xx -, X,-.wi x 19, ,v- i .71 'miner I ' A A I qlxiii TNQ.-F. x BUVHS Robertson Oxford W 1A1lS YEAR another international debate took place at Pacific, November ll, with the University of Oxford, England. The discussion of the subject: Resolved, that the installment plan of buying is a danger to American prosperity, was heard by an audience of over a thousand people. Due to its international aspect combined with excellent debate form, this was the most outstanding single event of the 1929-1930 forensic season. Waltei' Robertson, Carl Page, and Robert Burns, all of the Class ' X E of '31, defended installment buying in a masterful manner, basing their arguments on the points that it is and will be an important economic factor in present and future prosperity. Walter' Robert- 3 Z son, the hrst speaker for Pacific, stole the show from the English- pg-yi p men in regard to wit. ,atv Richard Ackland, Bernard MacKenna, and Willialii Diplock, ,Y all leading representatives of the younger school of political and A rel tl N literary thought in England, upheld the affirmative of the question id most convincingly, pointing out the fact that installment buying is a menace because it increases unwise purchases and lessens l lift savings. A It ,lj . . . , . t it I This English debate trio, probably the most famous m the world, A appeared before only four collegiate audiences on the coast: Uni- .,.,tf'f versity of California, Stanford, Pomona, and Pacific wx' g f ibgxii 1 ' of ,Qfw,, A ,wb 61 ff Mi f' Ivy r' N f 1 let' wx' -- 73-5561 . Nl. z'.'fggi:wx 1,7 'IQ .5 vs , - f M72 ggi: '2 XLR. ' it 1 1' I ' 'A 0' y - , f 1 fniff .Q ' 1' 1 -. , f 7,45 QW- fffphf , qu 5 A-.,-at Eli, ' 0- ,r hy lx fbi 3,5 X ww MM l i Ni- I , ,wing ., N- - .A X Ji .39 ,,f",'f .U ll , , , Aff ., W ,lxmll 1 ' NB vlfixjfl, 'gf' ,ri I -- .". y- N .l 1 9,1 A U, 97 ffglrif tiff, ly, ,,,,'fQg -i',g,?t,fw 1 WEN xi . v . N 'L V ,fl-i,,fiy,l-mv! I-fr fi- If ' 1,9 fry' N -X ' 'ffl 'V' f 1, 'J?'r','.'flV'Y-'lf' Q' 'f v...f"' In lt.. 'wf 2 ,I 'diff 1 ' ' 'fi 14' -. - L' I ff,--' .4 ' ' ll ' 45' If, f' .'f 1' I ' .."m,r." n- fl' f ' 1 I f it " ft A A5111 Uv ' ' 1 l '. fi ' - if 'wx' ff"fl"' ' fl! filly! "fund ,r ,1 I-at I "5 ' ' il' Y mir if f -.1 -lie: . 1 1' f - ,,-ff' if !-!,fNps'!," x ,V B, ' " . A - w -in 1 4 1 ' ' ls s -nd tv. Durant 1"illCll Southern Tour xl W' flmm HE MOST outstanding event of the women's varsity season this year was a tour through Southern Calif- 9 . . - . - . ornia. The team representing Pacihc consisted of A 'Q 1 - A E J ' Doroth Durant '31 and Isabel lfalch '32, Coach and Y J Mrs. Dwayne Orton accompanied the team as did Waltei' Robert- son ,3l, who took part in the mixed debate and an extemporaneous speaking contest in Redlands. x li lm VIIIA is The Pacific debaters upheld the affirmative of the question: Nxijffbli ,,,,,..1.-ag Resolved, that the nations should adopt a plan for complete dis- ,flijjf Le- armament excepting those forces needed for police purposes, 6237? sw throughout the entire trip. if I iflfihb' The team left the college by machine on February 20, and de- ! bated Fresno State that evening. After the formal discussion a IV' pzuvpu very interesting open forum was held. if The afternoon of February 21, the Pacific debaters clashed if with Pomona. That evening the team drove to Redlands where Ai they were the guests of the University at the play "Buddies,', put T on by the student body. 31 is W! February 22 the three Pacilicites met the Redlands' team in a ' -il very interesting debate. In the evening Waltei' Robertson was Q! entered in the extemporaneous speaking contest held before the W largest audience of the tour. tafgwgf: This trip proved highly interesting and successful, although all 2 -9 V the debates were non-decision. ft is fs :f X: , ietii . .,a. Cn-ST'v ,M '- 1-v'i",2, " I P134 ff Q -f f i I" 'nxillmea fig., XXX X j 'T 98 1 XX X -1 .'il'l' ii? T' ieli I A 2420 .APL gi-N Xb X lg. pix.. lj, In ggi? ar., 13' lr 1 'f il nk' 1 X J,,.", 4, -nf 'fry ti! fx, 'X xy fra., ,. u RV:-5, ,, If .I N' , ' , K- ' ' 'mhz' A -'fb ' , x ,. i xg' - , . ,f 5 . -- L ., x L ,V 1 . . ' fx . ,f y,lT . .1 Q - :IT i -X, .KJ .g. I aunt, rg 113 . V. W flax X h If 1 fl I - T - . - vw, T mitral 2? ,j fl yah V, W V 'N it Kin ', ,S-A 'lib' .Ill 'I -,- . A ' su 'ij 3.55 ,Q-x ,. Q- Q ii . X' A ' sys, . X w k i ,X 'i-Nqlklb -.1 , Km . q- 41, .u Q' -mv' N ' ..1f,"-'.', dk", 5 K X ,. -'C' A lik , Y N it .f -mt 'lu Q Q ,xi -3 .. .A hy -px J ff. . 1 5. me y . 1. .it -. - J N W4 '-.-,.'-wr,-mn "f V Q". 'V f' N. , UN R .- .' ' " " ' '.. cl K ' V 4-. " 'Fi Nix '-1 "'..F' 1571 ' 91?-. ," " . X- tx V' X 'X' ' ' X - 1 WJ r x .. Garcia Squires lliierdlllamlls Wt' 'mlm HE FORMAL opening of the spring forensic season on the Campus took place theafternoon of january 18, when Pacihc s womens team, consisting of Isabel S' 73 Falch and Audrey Squires, both of the class of '32, debated the University of Redlands on the Pi Kappa Delta ques- tion of disarmament. The Pacific women, upholding the negative, put up an interest- ing, well-thought-out argument upon which the majority of the 1 l fgp- 1 negative cases for the season were based, namely, the underslra- !,....Xx X, ff bility and evils of disarmament. . The women from Redlands hammered very effectively upon Xxffl . ff' l the practical idealism involved. As happened many times during 4 Q . . . . ' 1 the season, the t11ne element played a prominent part in the discus- sion. J :SSM A return debate was held at the University of Redlands on re N . , , . , . . A-. f xx February 22, Pacihcis mlxed team '31, upholding the ahrmative. LA' ta This debate was scheduled on the Southern tour, and was perhaps , ll . - - - l the most hard-fought, witty, and interesting of those held during i- ff Jji the course of the trip. Ml 1 sl fi - Q ll' 'D if fi N.: yt' K if? tl ltrihibi gg., 'liniu-,, "lt A 'R N W' " . Ii. U. if' 'W' f J I ,. X' 1 535.115, ' ,-ggi. r4:f:. . ,, - A, fi! '1' L ,fl V QQ A A V f in - "1'LI,A's',QX- - -' . ' i wk '-m 'V , 4 - It f it , - , Q Wi: 5- ' 1 wx ' g ty: ,- v ,- ,, va, L 1 AM , ' , . -- - . ,N .. 1 B Q .., U , fi 'M v ff: ,fl ii Q' I' 2" i4,i R v 'Li D 5 l 'NUM A km, ' 1,11 yy Nfyw ,Q y I ', . 'Il , ,f Vpjikpf. 'Y fx:-rm, N , : irrt r -- 1, ' Wci- N . 99 xi. P 'git w If rf: i I x ii if! 3 lj Y' 4 4 jf fl I j M , 14 W V ff Ax tl J if 7 fly X11 I I Avsqlllfr 'W at i if f rg l rn1,.i,-by-assi: A 2 ' ' f 'rw r a ls'- f 1 1 ' l I W !fu::,,,x X611 I' -. K7 lffljfb' N XX fl" ' is J. xl! f 'Z f l 65525513 1 9101. 1.1 l 1' ll 1 ll 2 'Q A it 1 , l 1 1 ' gi JPN 4 ""- riff Stevens llriggs Stanford 'anuary 19, when Stanford and Pacific debated the S, 161 problem before a good crowd at the vesper services at fm" WWIQZ HE SUBJECT of disarmament was again under fire 1 9 , 9 G Q: 'fl .. . ,- . the Congi egational Chui ch. Elmer Stevens '31, Clark .llriggs '32, and Waltei' Robertson '31, handled the aiiirmative of the question ably. They maintained that the present condition of the world is such that it needs the adoption of a plan such as theirs to insure peace, and that arbitra- tion is a far better means of settling disputes than the war system. 'llhe Stanford team built its entire case around the police power clause, rejecting the idea of forcing peace by arms. 'llhe impossi- bility of disarming the present world was also stressed. Pacific upheld the negative of the same question at Stanford's Campus on March 5. Waltei' Robertson '31, Carl Page '31, and Gilbert Collyer '30, did some of the finest work of the season in this battle of words, which proved to have sound basic arguments with a scintillating super-structure of wit. P 1 up qxk Y, 'vw J' 3 P " 151155, ,U Fl lg Wwxx Xqxms F1 'E 'alll A ' 2 ...fy K., fa: an i w L'vd,?y tx I 4:05 ' , --Q: ,Q,'t,'t " Y -R 4 ' ij", 'xt 1,lX',,:lMf, "' "A " 'fha' " ", A "1 1 ' "'l, ' , '-'Ll 'I' :film -" af 1.1 M -1' -.1 fer 1 -2 -llf f , 3 ,fy , " ' ' li! f"'i"a1.',. ff 9' ' 'l -- If my ,N 1 . ,1 Q .!Wt.h'ifiQ A 41' , I .l ffl 1511111 31555 11111 1 rm 1 1 -' I if 100 ..: X ws: -1 ite-112111, -N V 1 v m A . 1 .1 111 it M my 1 2. lk y l S Ni gr- v arty- Ie xx ,F 1Z.:v mtv!! V -.Ml yu EN!-R'y:.x'w,3s,x X - Hn l x m 4 14 M' . cf I, ' , kpgtffzlllf 'JXQQK QQ V " K 'lggiitfwl Q .4 Q .' ' ' if 'uw ,Q--" "' 'if I ur? ' l 'i A' Griswold Wood Ulkllalhoma HE UNl,VERSl'llY of Oklahoma is widely known for ll W the excellence of its debating, so the arrival of the gf Oklahoma team was looked forward to with much in- Lfggn terest by those in forensic circles on the campus. The evening of March 14, the debate was held in Social Hall on the subject of disarmament. Elmer Stevens '31, and Gilbert Collyer ,3O, took the affirmative of the question, while the visitors from the south-west upheld the negative. A very interesting dis- ',,......... cussion took place. The men from Oklahoma won the judges de- ,,.,..-. X , ' t f . cision. A return debate was held at Norman during the course of the X .4 1 Eastern tour. V , , VP f-1 ,f Waltei' Robertson and Carl Page, on the negative, met and de- ft . W, feated the Oklahomans in what proved to be the most exciting l debate of the trip. Waltei' Robertson over-topped even his usual excellent delivery, quick thinking, and good logic. Carl Page did lrtib , his best work of the year, winning a great deal of favorable com- if ment upon his masterful handling of the subject. I X42 This was the most outstanding single debate of the .Eastern l ,UEA ilk fl f fl trip, and the boys came through in a line style. . t., if ff , f. r Il QB, DLE, , "1 Qfx-. MQ i 'lil ,V ' 'ff ' u i ' -ft. 'X 1 Q' J X , ffl , f f:M lF2XQg,q1 'Hf NW- se: ' "ft A ' ff X vl' I4 ' if-"' "Me-..'l LX-. I I- 'gqxqxw V, 5 54 H' I 5' v pp ry: 1-R c . 1 r N 1 l ,. ft, UM, ,. ., - A 1, s " N ' - M 1, p,,f,111 . Qty. ,f , --., .xv X up +,,p!,,:. tfrtlip J .N ,Ny g D. ,N 11, 6 l ' ' 1 ' 'itz 1 1-,4,t,'n,' -, ff ' lg - ," - 'l it 1 'V f A A4 ,vs it A 1 il I Q 73' PAQ' K'- -' 3: " t ,f fi 3' x X sl? Jil! r 1 ig A 1 X . '- 5.3-t if M atty ' t t tllflltta i ft .i ff l " . . lttl fit-3 't'jj,j,jff 1' 3- 'N i . is Page Collyer Eastern Trip it ,fail objective of which was the National Pi Kappa Delta 'llu Convention, held in Wicliita, Kansas, took place dur- ' ing the spring semester. The 1930 trip was taken by VValter Robertson '31, Gilbert Collyer '30, and Coach Dwayne Orton. HE THIRD biennial Eastern debate tour, the main 5 FN During the course of the tour the team were guests on eight campuses, and at the Convention made contacts with representa- ssf . . ls ',f'fJx t1ves from 106 colleges from all parts of the Ul11tCCl States. 'Ati' N ' f The first debate was scheduled with Reno, on March 27. The Nevadans won a two to one decision. X KI mf' Ky! lg X Tj, From Reno the team went on through to the convention in -X Y' Kansas on March 31, where all three members participated in debates opposing the University of Wicliita with the negative, the affirmative with Yankton College, the negative against Carthage .1 College, the affirmative against the University of Tulsa, and :gb X 4, ,,,, , v'w5-iff' 1 gf as if l -1 rounded up supporting the negative opposing Southwestern Col- es. lege of Kansas. I 1,1 1' . . . . 1 " ,A The climax of the tour came with the National P1 Kappa Delta rl E ' l gl l vu at For ensic F1 atei nity Convention, which was held in Wiclrita, Kan- sas One hunched and six colleges having chapters of Pi Kappa Delta were represented One hundred and forty-three debate teams entered 111 the tournament. Eighty-six participants en- 1 I rjflz r ,ef 1 R b ,1- 1 rt ,X t rs r nt 'l-it 1 ,trtr g ift l 'flu EBF ll Irs 5 st ' A - gf.. I . . . . v .121 W l Aix, C 1 , X . milf: ' 1"'i-15f't,,, . ' ., f. -V 19: . , , I 11' 4' , " it " f-:da X ,,. , Lv. .4 . ,I ' X mu J' u,Y.'-5 ' t,- 'php ix K . X , -+1 'T ' 'nuff - 5, . . t K X .. I Lag. p w 4 I F X K X 41 , wx' Y ' -F" 1" '- ,' t l x ll HDV' 5 A it ut l rf ff , .. A V. , --- Q :. v ,lx fb Q , 1 i r 74 x l xx A 1 W ll In J -U -'Nh N-.Q x 1-mf. X Xl A rg I A .I ag!! ,R ,,.-, Q! nf lf! ,tl xt x 1 X, I Q A1 , 4 ', ', ns' .A W, N w..,1tl N X xl-X Q fxAmL.nxsx' -Q mmv t Q- le. WN M X ' X X Q4 ttxtbxk 1 - X , LA if- -- 5 'xr Q lk 1 t X w yl Q s ll .vt t w t N 1 X ' ,LLl'4'l' - 'JY 1 "Vi-K ,XXV X 'NA XC x U 1 .K-Uv I I, .1 A- X, sg gl AQ Q 45 ' r I tered in an oratorical contest. During the First two days of the convention, two hundred and eighty-six debates were held. This was the largest college public speaking convention ever held. In addition to the debate tournaments, Waltei' Robertson took part in the Pi Kappa Delta extemporaneous speaking contest, where he went through the third round. Non-decision contests were held with Southwestern College, VVinF1eld, on April 5, Oklahoma Baptists at Shawnee, on April 7, and VVestern State College, Garrison, Colorado, on April 14. I The University of Oklahoma School of Law debate, which was the second of a dual series, was held on April the eighth, on the campus of the University of Oklahoma, at Norman, Oklahoma. Considerable interest was shown by the Law students of the University of Oklahoma in this contest. In this debate which was one of the hardest fought decision contests of the year, the Pacific team displayed greater ability than at any other previous occasion. Pacihc won the decision on the negative side of the disarmament question. The debate, which was held at Baylor College, Belton, Texas, on April 10, was conducted in a different manner from any debates on the trip. The subject for debate was changed three days be- fore the contest. The evening preceding the contest, the teams drew lots for sides. The Baylor and Pacific teams then divided, two members of the Baylor squad joining with one member of the Pacific team, and the remaining trio composing the opposite team. The object of the debate was to entertain and to gain the approval of the audience. Over eight hundred attended this debate. This stop was of particular interest because Professor Orton coached at Baylor two years before coming to Pacific. Pacific won the decision at the last debate on April 16, witl1 Weliei' College of Ogden, Utah. The Eastern trip was very valuable in view of the contacts made by the debaters, and in valuable experience afforded next year's debaters. ...xi ' A , y . ., ,, . .K 1 xc, f, 'i,fIi . . , f--J ,..- iq.. Q.. It - M ,- 4 1..4 iw, lx vi :US X! fy., Q I ., , ' ' 'W ,J bt, hu., aktmj 've' gm t 9? V 1 ,Q iight Y, P A f "I STP? 1' Tis R fl I no 'X I " lk ,Ph .tij,,w,.a.i: th' ,,f, ,' lg f', ,4.' i iw' X ' t M, - ,ig gs 'Q ' up. 2 an T- 1 wifi? nfnflsrp -s mn. it iiim,.tltffZtf.4. ffttittfff. ... 2 nf' 1' NQ 'Ned fair: it it H+ tl it I J... ., ...U t7,h2,'i-.' ...Alf l . Weber Collllege Debates L EBER COLLEGE, located in Ogden, Utah, sent out six : "' Q5 teams covering all states in the Union. Pacific was able to entertain and debate one of WelJe1"s best teams, Mr. Nelson and Mr. Cain, on March ll, 1930. This debate was judged by the expert critic system. Mr. C. F. Perrot, Prin- cipal of the Ceres High School, officiated. The decision was granted to Pacific after a hard fought battle. Some of the Finest work on refutation heard here this year took place during the course of the discussion. Although the tenor of the debate was serious, there was a considerable amount of wit throughout. Weliei' upheld the affirmative, arguing that complete disarma- ment would result in the elimination of war. The Pacific team composed of Mr. Carl Page and Mr. VValter Robertson, defended the negative, holding that complete disarmament would be im- practicable and undesirable, because of the lack of security. The Pacific team was in Ogden, Utah, for a return debate with Welaei' College on April 16. Waltei' Robertson and Gilbert Coll- yer represented the orange and black in good form. Collyer did his i f best work of the season in this debate, making his points with keen- l ness and humor. Robertson came through with his usual high , f if standard of work. This debate was also won by Pacific. The men from Utah, were examples of the controlled type of if g, debating, which can rise to oratorical heights in moments of stress. ffm The contrast with the Pacific men, who employed a more fiery ssgx mode of attack, was of great interest, and quite noticeable. fx l Walter' Robertson again lived up to his reputation for quick of 5-sal thinking and excellent delivery, two traits of his which were out- ,ii standing during the entire course of the debate. H ,Z Carl Pages logical, concise, yet unpedantic style was again ll T ' shown to good advantage. I . ,lr i f.. lv, 4 Each having a diffei ent style, which depends for its best effect upon thc contiast given by the other, made this a splendid team. ff' N33 la? As- "" lx 4' JM 3 ' x t Qc., A f if 17 ff ll 3 l ' l c . if A ' K. ' . s 5 K s 0 1 - 1 -. . 'SX' A E f mfiil,i.5-xi' I " , ,1 l l .. -2,9 glxxgk' X X .. i , :elfzl A ,mu If N . Lyla---a ,Y , 1 -,, Q A 1 tiff' ' L - W 'jf xg ' 'nk Zz '1..":1lx 'I Q ."- 45 ,li1 b"lI,tY - ff- .- 'i . ' T' i"' fl y ' .' . .' i qi 5, ll ll l 104 I , ,V A ,Q H-,,-K, if lax x - F A , 1 ,RV ,elif Nfl,r kntl'rKlfgH5x.X f v u A 1 kifw Y . V ta' 59 4' H 'A A T .lx if ' rw " ...4 nu--, -f , '..'.wx,',- . . ' Q ffm .Q-W t . 'fig5,5QwQ -T 1 L? M2 4 " ti ' -"' A-1 - -4 . :A- -- -- General 55,g11'- '-"' OTH SIDES of the question: Resolved, that modern advertising is more detrimental than beneficial, was t Q ly handled by Robert liurns '31, and Robert Fenix '32, defending the affirmative, and Wziltei' Robertson '31, and Carl Page '31, upholding the negative before the Advertising Club of Stockton on December 13. The second womens' debate of the season was held February 18, at Social Hall with Oregon Normal on disarmament, Pacific, rep- presented by Edith Griswold '30, and Isabel Falch '32, upholding the affirmative. The Fresno State womens' team met Pacilic's negative on this Campus again on the disarmament question, February 26. Er- nestine Garcia and Audrey Squires, both of the Class of '32, spoke for Pacific. An extemporaneous debate, the subject given the speakers about five hours before, on VVorld Peace, was held before the Stockton Dinner Club, March 20, between Oregon State College and Paci- fic. VValter Robertson and Carl Page represented Pacific. VValter Robertson and Gilbert Collyer debated the affirmative of disarmament against the Southwestern Law School of Los Angeles, before a good audience at Lathrop, March 24. The visi- tors from the south were awarded the decision by an expert judge. The final womens' debate of the year was held with the Uni- versity of VVyoming, on the Campus on March 25. Ernestine Garcia '32, and Audrey Squires '32, defended the negative of disarmament. fi l X, X ui fl 1 M M, I-:zz-. , apltlf i . l '1 i "0 ml ll lf fl ll ff lf' l l I if n' N M . is-N WN K Ilif f! Sg:g?:,., N ,1 v Q Xl .fa f' fluff 1' .i.- f i?iS4g?'- .1 et .gala igsi?3J,,N .IW X l' , A M- V 'W " .L .' 'QW-.'Z,f it 5" ' it if ,,f! ,Hi I . lying, N -Vx ,fflw 1,-,ffl fq:,:' gg g v, eff ,gn -df I ' ll?lX4,'G?l"i-lxfn' ill y, up 1,1 fl I at ' . 1 V f f Y 'lf fl L I W A, 1 Q . 4,,".fi,, , lf- ,Z I ,lyyp , V'f!ViI.'lv l,'- ,Q il gf: .1 W 1 - ,,,, f.f,gg!, ' fi at'-iff ,f ag r-v --' Ks Junior Collllfege and iF1l'0Slll1 Debates HE FRESHMAN squad this year, although small, ll QS makes up in quality what it lacks in quantity. Follow- ing a process of elimination, Eddie Robertson and Harry Chin, were selected to represent their class. Both show a great deal of promise as future varsity material. The first junior College debate was a dual affair with Sacra- mento upon the subject of modern advertising, and took place on December 6, Robert Burns and Robert Fenix defending the affirm- ative at home, with NValter Robertson and Carl Page upholding the negative at Sacramento. In common with all the Central Lea- gue contests this year, it was non-decision. Walter Robertson and Carl Page took the negative on the same question against Modesto Junior College on December 9. A dual debate, this time on the varsity question of disarmament, was held with Santa Rosa junior College on February 8. Robert Fenix and Isabel Falch went to Santa Rosa where they debated ahirmatively. Eddie Robertson and Audrey Squires took the neg- ative at Pacific. Another dual debate with Modesto Junior College took place April 25. Those participating were Harry Chin and Ed Robertson. The final event of the season was a freshman debate again on disarmament with Fresno State College frosh. Pacific took the negative side of the question. The Central Debate League, a forensic society sponsored by the junior Colleges and lower classmen of Central California, has done much to foster interest in debates in this section of the state. John Minges '32, of Pacihc is the treasurer of the organization this year. Nov. Dec. Dee. Dec. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr Apr A p r A p r Apr Apr Apr A p r Apr. Sclhedlimlle of Debates Oxford University Q Englandj ............ Var. Men, Stockton Sacramento C ................................................. Men, Sacramento Sacramento j. C .................. ......................... M en, Stockton Modesto J. C ....................,........... ............................... M en, Modesto University of Redlands ..................... V ar. Women, Stockton Stanford University ................ ............... V ar. Men, Stockton Oregon Normal School ..................... Var. VVomen, Stockton Fresno State College .............................. V ar. VVomen, Fresno Pomona College .......................,......... Var. VVomen, Claremont University of Redlands ........................ Var. Mixed, Redlands Santa Rosa ji. C ......................... .........,......... M ixed, Santa Rosa Santa Rosa J. C ..................................,,................... Mixed, Stockton Stanford University .............................,... Var. Men, Palo Alto VVeber College, Ogde11, Utah ............ Var. Men, Stockton University of Oklahoma ........................ Var. Men, Stockton Oregon State College .............. ........... V ar. Men, Stockton California Inst. of Tech. ........................ Var. Men, Stockton Southwest U. of Law Sch. .................. Var. Men, Lathrop University of VVyoming .................. Var. W'omen, Stockton University of Nevada ........................ Var. Men, Reno, Nev. to Apr. 4, National Pi Kappa Delta Conv. at Wicliita, Kansas. Five debated for .......................................... Var. Men Southwestern College .................. Var. Men, Williielcl, Kan. Oklahoma Baptist U. ............... Var. Men, Shawnee, Okla. University of Oklal1o1na ...........,. Var. Men, Norman Okla. Baylor College .................................... Var. Men, Belton, Texas WCStC1'l1 State College ............ Var. Me11, Gunnison, Colo. Welaei' College ........................ ............. X 7 ar. Men, Ogden, Utah Modesto J. C. ................... ..... ........,................. M i xed, Modesto Modesto C. ............................................ ........... M ixed, Stockton Fresno State Col. Freshmen .......... ............... M en, Fresno EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING CONTESTS 1929-30 Feb. 22 University of Redlands at Redlands. Apr. 3 National Pi Kappa Delta Contest at Wicliita, Kansas WN ,,r"....-"'.T"" sq , N feyqfw WFQ 7114. W ,fy gf, N .l . -.. , 0 "Fw .. .4 -ffl' 'MGT 1 H, 1, f i 1 , ,. f, , .1 1 4- ! ,. Q 'W I1 ' SN I t -l ll ca, ,g 1 tri si QT i lfzigww, . HQ ' :Mm 'hr' nl' 5-at LV U' 15- .Q 1 I 3717, I ggffw 'Z , , Sa. I, , ' ,- St . , 1 f, ' ' uf, USES Elf if Y',- , , "" A - 4 on QU' .fi-'EFF 'f1'.5.v.a Vt if 1 N5 .1 ' ',, t-t4.'w- ' SSAT- X . ' H1 1 ' . ' "'f'1"l.fff ', 'J' " "' . ' x v X Emil-'lg,'ll I " ' 3: 1 '- 1 't' ' 107 1 .fgfft fgwf .1 - .' 'Mitt its at lf T t if ' 51 M yw',"1 I tkffnhl fy QI it4V.f'.."lf'.1'k1V1 4' N J 'Eli fr 1 K: ' f, y,f',gl,i "' f 1-1' I ' is ti Q " " n, ff. ' 1 f Wa' 7 ,fm .. 'np' - flf ,1 f A f' yl .unpf ' 1 4 . "4 gv.q...,.-,, ..,. W V -. , . ,1,-,H ' ' , gl. ',f,, ix,-I , 1, , ,P ., .Q-, . 1 ff, f - ,fx'-,aff , ff 1 ,ff - s -Y-?Q,s-1+ as -'lf' ' -'Vgxlff 'Nj' 1' Q. 'f j 9' .-' A , tt' 4 N ae- -we-5' X. LmJA! tj r l 1- 1 International Week qyxf5OllER'l,l BURNS acted Ya as general chairman fi . . . , during Pacifics second a n n u a l lnternational held here March 23, to Friday, March 28. week from Sunday, Chairmen of the sub-committee were Coke VVood. finance, jean VVilliams, publicityg Edith Gris- wold, teas, Hazel Erhart, speakersg Elmer Stevens, luncheon club and church speakers, Pauline Brew- ster, hospitalityg llernita Salmon, campus programg and Armine Pol- adian, frolie. i The program started on Sunday afternoon with an international tea at the home of Dr. and Mrs. llurcham, followed by interna- Robert Burns ff-X tional speakers at the various church services. Hugh Landrum ffl-qfimvl ,W-mx led the forum of Monday afternoon, and on Monday evening 16,1 ' 'hh came the banquet of the college and City Cosmopolitan clubs. Mr. VVilliam ll. Pettis addressed both the chapel and forum audiences Xivgiff' he on Tuesday. Members of the two Y.'s held a banquet Tuesday ' j' evening. On Wednesday, Ralph Scott led the forum, and Dr. N X Rader spoke at the evening meeting. 'l'hursday, Mrs. lnduk Kim, fjfiff ,vpffafl Korean missionary, took the campus by storm during chapel and if -N the afternoon forum, and international speakers addressed the MA various living groups that evening. The week closed with the , R grand finale, and international frolic. 5 l,p lnternational week promises to become a great dominating spir- i it, a great expression of desire for closer student contacts over all ' the world and greater student co-operation in international affairs. ,J Last year things looked promising for international week, this rl year the promises became actualities, and the future lies ahead. -,,,,1,.x, ' fly' May ours be a campus with a constantly growing feeling of in- ternationalism. Q ,t" ' 5 -i e i PM ,,'r ' 'mf t',ti , t -,., y 5f4g lZ'1Qgsff,f ' ., ,"' ,. l, k"- X 'I' ll 'fifzl' :ual ,tgfivtitgtgl t - , i V .5 ,tt .. amy- 9 f .iff-.Q, 5 ,.'I nv g, Mg ' i l. ' SRM Wil? f fm-flvfl we tii t tw t i aff 'K sltl, . , The Year ,- Xx P SOCIAL CALENDAR ff' x 1 ,-' A J fm: XE ffjjix 1-1 f f' NMMA - H WS A w fAA ,J fl, A 1,1 15 QA! W A ' ' ' ,':efCu'fg, 1 -7 -xzlf' sem f wi A , 1 .1 .5.5 - S ...X .l , NYWAIJ "fu-m.1s f +5 f Wlzliml y i! 11 A N , X. wwf 5. -. 'H R I fn W' "" I" 2 55 " Y' y ll f ,, r,, VW . t X -:J Q7 5 1- gg, 'T' 'P v ' MAF' 3 on 3 swf 'A 1,,rf,,zfA fff H pl-1 'K , A - A ., 4,2 V Q ' Alhfvql .mv f ,I A--1 D :sr '- ' cj. MLN., '.' ' +'.3lW'f 44f" 51 'W 'A - " mg ,wg sz, S- 1 gp . -:K , w A ZW 41 . Q, ' WMfW?ffWW'WwHffWwWwWf:H W A A A Chant of the Jungle Kao-me aa um lei ioe aw me um Kao List to the Chant of the jungle! Call-ing, Call-ing-Call-ing to days that are gone. Days that the jungles claim as their own, Days that not even the jungles can return. But melodious and joyful they pass as of old, To bring happy hours so laden with gold. Kao-me aa um lei ioe aw me um Kao. CHANT OF THE LOWLY Saturday, September 14-Freshman Day. Monday, September 12-Student Body Reception. Thursday, September 19-Faculty Club. Friday, September 20-Alpha Kappa Phi Informal Party. Wecliiesclay, September 25-"Kim Partyf' Thursday, September 26-"Epsidon Lambda Sigma Initiation and Dinner." CAMEL TRAI N Weclnesclay, October 2-VVomens, Athletic Association Picnic. Friday, October 4-Alpha Chi Delta Informal Party. Monday, October 7-Cosmopolitan Club. - s Monday, October 7-Pacific Players. x Q y Tuesday, October 8-American Association of Engineers Meet. ,f p Wediiesday, October 9--Geology Field Trip. W Wecliiesday, October 9-Philosophy Club. ,TN W Friday, October ll-Intersorority Reception. ff? 44111 Friday, October 11-Alpha Kappa Phi Informal. by ylfl AFRICAN TREK Saturday, October 12-Omega Phi Alpha Informal. lyxllx H ' Monday, October 14-Mathematics Club. ill Fl VVednesday, October 16-Classical Club. l l l ' ,., fb Thursday, October 17-Faculty Club. ,t si ,, l '- 0 COCOANUT ROW Friday Octobei 18 Mu Phi Epsilon Tea for Freshman Girls. S'1lIL1I'Cl'l.y October 19 Mu Zeta Rho Informal. JPN .4 , ,ag we '11O "' lllflrft' l xxx W fiftf Lyla? yy it H , 1 ' 'll 3145?: .uf ra A ' v. rg k lu gil: af , ov lag? llfrlmxfrfx , A N V "Q ' ' ' .2530 .r.l1.'sZ4u,' X .X ,ll 'J' X ' " l lfrysjmig. I - ' . ' , . irk : 'J K, Q ,X ' ...- ' ' .::1".l.,.'ge:g' ,, 1-Qt!-.",3',i Aims .. ' 1 -' .J N 1 '. ' ' ' 1 ' 'N - My f P f if ,r I -.l -Q t w A . A f AMY t 5: .-iv 1' W .. :X Mi mix Y' VXQQ mx Q .I . . l i s if .4 'F 11941 :zi-fm . t i.: '- I- -we .I Ai 'gd gf . , ,Ng .W . ptr! I, Q 4- , ltr lfll K 'jp -qt. J, ' V E5 V xxx ' ww. Sunday, October 20-Alpha Theta Tea. Monday, October 21-Epsilon Lambda Sigma Tea Dance. Thursday, October 24--Mu Zeta Rho Initiation. Thursday, October 24-Epsilon Lambda Sigma Initiation. CANNIBAL ORGY Thursday, October 31-Bon Fire, Home Coming Events. Sunday, November 3-T au Kappa Kappa Tea. VVednesday, November 6-Mu Zeta Rho Mothers' Club Bridge Tea. Wednesday, November 8-Epsilon Lambda Sigma Rush Party. TOM TOM TI-IROBS Saturday, November 9-Alpha Kappa Phi Informal Party. Monday, November 11-Armistice Day. Monday, November 11-Alpha Theta Tau "At I-Iomefi Weclliesclay, November 13--Philosophy Club, Professor Bow- man of Glasgow. Wednesday, November 13-All College Honor Society Initia- tion. . Thursday, November 14-VVomens' Hall Party. Friday, November 15-Alpha Theta Tau Rush Party. IVORY TUSSLE D Saturday, November 16-VVomens' Athletic Association Play fmzx fgiifwl ay, Saturday, November 16-Rho Lambda Phi Informal. '.:j 9 Thursday, November, 21-Faculty Club. AWK . Friday, November Z2-Chemistry Department Party at Prof. if Jonte's Home. fl - M, Friday, November 22-Mu Zeta Rho Rush Party. p 93N Saturday, November 23-Alpha Phi Alpha Informal. TQ? X Monday, December 2-Cosmopolitan Club. IVA F v1cToRY FEAST . if Wiecliiesclay, December 4-Epsilon Lambda Sigma Football ,Q Dinner. - ' I lj Saturday, December 7--Alpha Theta Tau Informal. N Monday, December 9-Mathematics Club. I Tuesday December 10-Classical Club. 'L ' jim. , c . . Q 1 VVednesday, December 11-Philosophy Club. d ggg:EZ??'i1w' . -.1-'A , 'wr . ,Ah - .rvxx .,.,yr-: , . , ez-if A- wt 'fur 771 .fl ips. lf 1 ,. !g.,X,,Vi? . ft 11W.- .May if -j53.i?:igi'1,"lr' tp' 13 'N E11 ., ,Ip wg:'iv".a 'Mimi ' 1 , -- . . , . ,"r""gp Q 1,311 -"tj, ', ,'- . +11 sin e',. 111 we 1 W". 'lf ?.im4if . I 777 ' M I" Y' 'ii ' 'ixfmx .fi-112'-7.1.41 ML, "' 11.11, 'mi 1, L. .iw ,Aw ,4f,r,f.wQ.1,qy 4, WH 'fff-1. 1.3. M WCCIIICSCIHY, December ll-Sorority Bids Issued. Saturday, December 14-Thalia Hall Party. Saturday. December 14-Tau Kappa Kappa Party. Monday, December I6-Mu Zeta Rho-Block P. Dinner. MONKEY BUSINESS Friday, January 10-Band Concert. Friday, January 10-Omega Phi Alpha Informal. Saturday, January 11--Senior Party. Sunday, January 12-International Tea. Friday, january 17-Engineers' Dinner. ELEPHANT TRACKS Thursday, january 23-Faculty Club, HE. F." Program. Thursday, Jaunary 30-Philosophy Club, Prof. Schoememann Monday, February 10--Associated VVomen Students' Recep- tion. Saturday, February I5-Omega Phi Alpha Informal. Sunday, February 16-All College Honor Reception. ' Sunday, February 16-Mu Zeta Rho Tea. -Q1-in I J I LION SPOOR ff I , XX Friday, February 21-American Chemistry Association if Q, ,L Ph' Sunday, February 23-Alpha Theta Tau Tea. T1 Thursday, February 27-Associated VVomen Students' Carni- 'Tws A-1 , Val. , KP iq I Saturday, March 1-Alpha Theta Tau Bridge Party. .1 X, Saturday, March 1-Epsilon Lambda Si ma Informal Dance , N .I . g Z- Saturday, March 1--Geology F1eld Trip. iff. X, il Dm' fl i TRIBAL RITES fx 1 l li '- ,. Monday March 3 Les Barbouilleurs' Dinner. F1 iday March 7 Freshman-Sophomore Dance. VVedncsd'1y March 12-Philosophy Club, Dr. Moore. Ilhuisday March 13 Indoor Track, Block P. JP '34 f' M T I '-, if f - I ... ilr if. I I I I u I fl I c , "- lx E. 491 . ii 4 ' , , - 4 153, , s C , iffj-2?gi2,.,q-' ff X ' ' t c , c -" If ,, N ff- Af: ., fl'.' U A an fl 1. ,L-P' . W. A :J w sign? UXXXIII . 1 X .ww 'f , '-9 ' '. To I ' if'-PCT' 'AI' """s ,I X1 'H' 1 X V, f'ry.,flA,-- L F . ' ' 1 I - -, I . , I ,1,r I ...I ' A""'if,q "lu Q a - , ni H 11- Q5 7 ' . - " f' - I T 4-.. in-' 'IIIII " ' 4 'ff .. I -11, , X ll' wg. . I-tif L f' fr at I A .. at .' , X all-lgli. .N X J, MX " 1 ff Q, Q -, ' A, YW , 1 .. I-1, QV, by rt. . , L ,E ,l y - 3 . ' .Qff UV J 'N Q g,',F" "gx7'il -N' 2-?1. 3. -e i K ac. it tri. Friday, March 14-Alpha Kappa Phi Informal. Saturday, March 15-Alpha Phi Alpha Informal. Saturday, March 15-Les Barbouilleurs' Bridge Tea. ANIMAL CRACKERS Sunday, March 16-Epsilon Lambda Sigma Tea. Thursday, March 20-Faculty Club. Friday, March Z1-Mens' Hall. Saturday, March 22-Omega Phi Alpha Informal. . POKAREKARE Saturday, March Z2-Rho Lambda Phi Informal. Saturday, March 22-Epsilon Lambda Phi Informal. Sunday, March 23-International Tea, International Weelc. Thursday, March 27-Mu Zeta Rho Mothers' Club Bridge Din- ner. COCOANUT HARVEST Wednesday, April 2-History Club Informal Dance. Friday, April 4-Woiiieiis' I-Iall--Informal. Saturday, April 5-VVomens' Athletic Association Play Day. 1, .... .,, ffm if JUNGLE LORE " 'l'hursday, April Z4-Faculty Club. 4, ...- 4 Friday, April 25-Alpha Chi Delta Formal. ,ry ' Friday, April Z5--Rho Lambda Phi Informal. :xl D M Friday, April 25-Y. M. C. A. Conference. Furs Saturday, April 26-'I' au Kappa Kappa Formal. Saturday, April 26-Mu Zeta Rho Formal. lf- Wifi: Thursday, May l-Epsilon Lambda Sigma Breakfast Dance. p i Saturday, May 2-Geology Field T rip. ' N "" , ' lx I., - p B It at KAMATE-KAMA'.r12 3 lj Thursday, May 8-Dance Recital and Drama by Physical Edu- lg' T A tion Department. W fl Friday, May 9-Alpha Phi Alpha Formal. Q nl' Evil L? HI ' . Q- - 41lif"'i',Sif-abil, 'Wlifi in lffflj 1 ffl' 'l:3?.?.'l ' X K. 'llwil4"'ii'-'Viz if if i 2 x 5-px ',ill"i!i . np' Q - N. lxiiilql I-'fu 53.1 , K1 I mf I flfali1la.lii.l, Wil. :5 ?i2i?a.,ilfhf9 Saturday, May 10-Alpha Theta Tau Formal. Saturday, May 10-Tau Kappa Kappa Tea. VVedncsday, May 14-Philosophy Club, Prof. Lenzen. Thursday, May 15-Faculty Club. BUFFALO STAMPEDE Friday, May 16-Alpha Kappa Phi VVeek-end. p Saturday, May 17-Omega Phi Alpha Formal. Saturday, May 17-Geology Trip. Sunday, May 18-Faculty Tea. Friday, May 23-Epsilon Lambda Sigma Formal VVeek-end Friday, May 23-Y. W. C. A. Tea. Saturday, May 24-Rho Lambda Phi VVeek-end. SLAVE MARKET VVcdnesday, May 28-Gym Circus. Thursday, May 29-Omega Phi Alpha Boat Ride. ,r ,clump FN WAR PATH K N Saturday, May 21-junior-Senior Banquet. NX f fpix Weclliesclay, June 4-Senior Ball. i' 1 Thursday, June 5-Faculty Reception to Seniors. X ...., iz . T CHANT OF T1-1E JUNGLE Lf EXE. Friday, june 6-Conservatory Concert. wg, Saturday, June 7-Alumni Day. .. - . . FW, ia, .. Saturday, June X-Presidentis Reception. .. U 'll I l l Sunday, June 8-Baccalaureate. l'g i bl K - Monday, June 9-Commencement. il ff is Ml X I, Kaomc a um lei 'tw me um Kao, List to the Chant of the jungle! F 'sz 9 F' fs ' A L... t 't l w w 'QT Q A J' lg?" iff ibm M l ll X, x .. yfyp fl 541 ll ..v,l I . lr 1, 3 ! SA- .c ' a c .... , f . 1, 'lil-fclaf' eq ' fffgmwwf A C 45, v -' ,, 'fcgl 'U :qw if 'iff . 'l ll' 'll' nfl' Ii" , f 1- m+iQQ.' UXNI. 1 X . , 1 9. an ,. - . fy . I! l li .- " 40 ' :fwfr " x ..x vf. ' 'L '1 '4"'r-iv? . ' ' 1 ,. . -,W ' w Lu I ' x'v'5"'i7' .if ll. lilv.1e.l.i S- '52 I 'aft ' . -1 7 " A ' i " 9 ' x '-'X ,lg-'va l f X .4 lv ' I ,. .,,.-, 1, WE., , Wann- IQ ' .w - .- .. . .r . at L TW '-.'-I All-X-u' - . - - K 'f il 'K .X f 'F v,,l1f'i, ff, .vli ,l 'xiii -'X .F Q: 'r u IQ Atv!! P 'fl l X-ff, ' " il' I' 'V Q-'VXA'-"M -' X 'T A v X ' 7, 1. 'P ,,, ,kr X , ,w 1, , , .Ygvy , . , 1 . ., 1 1 X lg, ' rf. .l '.l '?:y.R:"i"-- A U .i 1 .1 . ASX X ' Mix - N 1-1 -ff' i if .wr 2 f- ' Jr wi, I 'INN -V Q 1 '. y D ' . . Q' A 1 ff. ' --'WTF' ' ' "w A K " ' V ' f s 3' - ' 7' '- ' lil". 1 ' Q. HAY . ,x V fk .' K 4 N ' 1' " A T-its-1" . wiv ' fi T- .. N -.N . 5 if .,Qf.,,-ni -, Q31 N S T. . .1 .., a- la- .. !' ff,-M ,V 11 X 5 "N V Qi! 2, , f' 1 V N41 - X N X . FI ? II, f I I 'wq f ' df! QNQ ,- 'ffffgj ,f A :f: ww hw fi -hlfkffffffff-'Y M if QS ,. M 47: " 9' I ill 'm "fL,f' ? V!', L ' f X f ff '. 'V'V' 1 H QF -' ,Q i Q. W ' f f " Jj 9 1 uf" , 41 ' :tiki 522 7.4, 17, ' N .iff ",' , ,wikvrwigiilvw , -J:-tgliil Egg -ix!! , I - " ,vgyg 'if-' N 1 9 ,kgjsgff Q5 mu: . A L W F XXX! Fix N, YL Q W1 e VW' V X . 'kk LX x 1 nl ' A u X , v .1 I u H , 3 . ' 49 My ZW! if , r 'YN , ,.-' LW' ef '2f "W1f JJ I ff f- 42 J fam if5l'9 'iN g . 1 ' I . 124 ., I 'ay A . . ' ar'-1 , 4. 1 - 1 Z. , If . 4 l . ' F2 . Y A' x ,V 1 :gap -T' Ai ' ' .K 'A 'x 1 f,1f4-if-1. w , " f J, ,. -px 15 ,W , .J"i5,q Qf'l..' 0 , ' xxx X 'Q , XA' ' x N 4 lizwf' If . NY' X ', ru 1 I A, ,N ,I 14 , X 1g-y2,Lx Zg'Xv3Qr j ' 34' 1 ,,, e' Q Mk ' f AX-Q1 M . wp. 'wg W x -'M J, gf ,F ' . A X ,Lv -A gf 5? t.,x1j. 'l "X 2 4, 1 -ex X X - -WX ' 1. , ' '15 A' KK 1. l ' L 'mfr'lwljffieeifwff., W -W x Se 5 " ru FJ11-:'e' : . A y f' r ,g f-lf' 'f . ' "Alix-f KX k."N'fff-'V Ai I ,.,4 Freshmen on the Y. M. C. A. boat ride. -but the water felt good, The class of '33 proves victorious over the sophomores in the tie-up. Yo ho-Heave ho! 116 "Babe" simply has to have someone pack his books. A "shot" of some of Pacifids hikers waiting for the moon to come up. Some f a m i l i- ar scenes during the CO11St1'1.1CtiO!l of the bonhre. ':j.J1'2-'-- --.. ff ' 0+ V J ! VT IW K, I Wm 1 A Wk JI l, f -A01-life fr mY WTA x K F..3'.L-- , 1 ! K " V ' ' "V ', 1 - s 1 I' X' ' ' 1.x 1 1,1 1n,x+m V 1 115 l - ll. j 4 A if ,, wwf' rl' QA? Qflslst 'E H fl HY' I I -' nb I-f.. Vikki ,fi .RX j .. v , ., va- . J , gay. fs' f X N ff I .1 -N a A.. Affili- 4 Y W x MN s X X 1 aae me , f Aff 1 V-za ,Q ' :,.1'sffQQg.1 I "' v l h up b 'wwf 'gif fe-M ' - - 117 ki I ' " M3 vi" 'Aj'V1"!z!Af ffl W-5" in I ' N- 43 lf H 54 J W M Q7 .51mWrasF7 f V ' 4-,- , - avaa -, ' w hip "-I' " 'ef ' , i:.dx" h"" i' X ...W 7 ' we Pacific lumberjacks in the mountains. C. O. P. at Asilomar. Q W fi? xv? V -1 V' f? 3 R X ? j .1 i" K tl M U "Ma" Lynch and 11 . A hcl' filllllly. lx '- L9 Qjff , . A ., 1-" . 'A ' "'1 W1 '- ' ' X ivy .k,.j:' 'x 1 ' gfglgqcy . mx :A X3 xx ' - - 1 J "'- . af - Y - vwm Three lassies from Ep- silon greet us. The homelife of a stu- dent. Dr. Knoles rides forth like a knight of old. Dean Dennis leaves the Conservatory for a jaunt. Pacific students always find time for play. 3322... ,ar-'-172' .V N N 1' F .... l GWR r f X :JJ 1 sag-1 . - sz X ,iw x, 9 f S ,QR :X -gl, ,I ' --N wx' ai xxge Nr wx -s 4, -Q. ' S-. v .v , .R L 1 Y. X xt X: N "BQ X N ' fwl's"'i, x xxx xv I g- Q13 Sa x Xlxx f A '-:,2ff":g- AX 4. X l b X X4 1 'L 1 x, , sf 5 X N I, L, x A' X 4 e- fgvi x T' , A is r A N i .lf L. Nw: J lui" ,ff as Q zz ,Yt-Wf-W-M . ' 1 fe :A Y Q,N'- gf: V, gf 33 gxm X! - -- .:-- ..,E4A--tQ- . 2 1 51 "'3"'i- I N'-'---A.44.,.-wL 'MT "' i 55' 9 fy - -- M" 34' Q A, f f , 5' 'ff - Si' 1, it 4 ZX, 1, - , f .v ff E -. :rw e-Wa new . 5- V :gf f -A-- --JV Q 1' . ., -e- ., '--':'-- fl' 4 Q ' ,iii F1553 -3 g ff!! 'wr ff it fa If 7 'V i A p,Aii,fi'flif' iim'fii kwa l -- ill . , ', HLQ3 yiyil- '. , I 2, ' gs, , Xl ' . ' 43 H',l' ,l'illfi,ff'v,w7flf,fl:,' .,,'f,l Rin. l f',' 1 I l "1 l sQQ Z V 4 - X X fx Na -sting , fwi' ff? ., df' H 7 ik 'rl N M . H ii f QM wx ' X ,IIA I 191 , ui? , X. , . , Ag- v, is 1 0 W. f' '11 9 N ,. 1-Qx ii ,'f'if,p 4X'.i'T'2 ,Q M va ' "f f wx , '91 ..' rf- Mfeffi' 'EXW' ., L ': "3 V' fa ,rw ,gp- ,Y A- A 's dx- k C511 ,,. W ig pl,"-1 jjl , 4, I .,, url rl ,gf J .Q ,X ul t Wy. '. 1 ,h .,, -IQ s m A fm, , 52,74 fx M l ,, . , ' ,f, ,pn 0 'ix' f L ' 4? ,VX f -'.' If 1 ' ' . . , 3. ,-1, lf, W . .. g E -"'Y'.'-5 -H3-H . ' f ."N ' 'axfimff an 1 few 120 1 'J ' .. I ' " fu-' -1 'C X ' , '. . ' , ' ' N XX xref, zlghxqi, N,x ?emx,1J.JxQl! W , X, .A fx , H 4- ' ,I zfyvhfmtx .I ,wmv Q Q ,V V, ,Q-mn , . - , auf l 4 f fx 4 N- N n 1 " H., X r ' " -R V 'K 3 g- ,ff Q 3 Up' -" xv' ' -sri? 5 r :Q-. X V x 4 'X -v " ,LL..,1- -, nv,".' 1 :uf , ,-g,.j.Q,r'.'r . M J, 'J'-' X gvpxb , 'Mx-5Qx 0-W A, . -f 1,1 A' , yN':.x5 ,x.f..f, K ar A -H-1 we ff r ' A pr ., 6, E, new 'Fgiqihf-'I Pacificites put on your winter woolens when snow blankets the cam- pus in Wlmite. Baby Disbrow and his nurse. Sorority circle puts on a ghost-like appearance. Pacific's snow I I ' . Ja JICS laugh at Old Man 1 Wi11te1'. The c amera man is able to keep warm with this scenery. Second childlioods arrive with the snow. Here we have Tom Yancey in one of his more conscious 1'llOl11C1'l'ES.. fdyrx Flux f N X 'TIYW !4x fini , . fj 'J 'QW fi . -' .fa ' X1 wi f , 1. .- ' 1 1 K 1 ' -11.1 WI. , 1 Q - fl, -, .4 h 121 Wifi 5 f' Sw' 1 ' A 1 411. X, - f ,. Wf,z, fif?i:f,Qm1L mag. 1,5 e iffy ry VV if 'ti l -Eu,-P! I , uwwhjp- Hg, 'df' Nl f 415 he 1 , fwiiwi . 1' 1 1 ' 1 1 . '1 'ff " fffff'Q2fjf f v ijf-' .1-1 an -1' iv. L lgtvb Fraternity groups in moments of leisure. Alpha Chi pledges holding the sacks. koff Al ha Theta knoc P C for four o'clock tea. We didn't have a speed lens to take this picture, which makes the bottom picture fx e , remarkable, as we K caught Badger with her X mouth partially closed .-actx dnl X fav 52' "" W if Q ll U Fx 4 Vlgx .Wt tl ' I X r e'-11265, ay!! 'ffbirfi if , ?1a:fgg55:,,,,, 'll' rw gg, liff N 1" 'la' ern' 'IA it ' yi: 'x . xx ' 4 ' vQiE'??4 . l .. tl ll-t.'1i-fiiyi' by A 4 l 6 1b,w.'t+' "'lllf"1 -- -N al Q, ul- . X .ll all Kiwi.-,R-:ixqlv . -, , L 4 AJ,-N fx . I ' ,, 41" A In Y . -iq. 'pp , vylvw 0 fx-ll. 'il " li I 37 122 . P ..g A' 'lame-f -t 'fm " .f A ,Vt ' . ' ,V if! ww X. Wg, , Y' Ai bi 'J trppift 5. it ll .41 XXXL N-lg- 3 U . r ' K 4 f llpyigfi.. l -, ll N iv fl YIM5 -fd.. ii-.-'i 1' X x iv livjdk A A-:i'L"Ai4,l' in X' - X" f'.x'- - - . 7' ,A ,Q - Lx -i s 1 . "- ang, Y-J' Sailors arriving home. iAWOl1it you r help me iese things?" carry tl says a fair artist. Shut that door ! The mistress of eats Comes out Szuidow! Beware, Mr. for a "s11ap.', I gi I, V W 3,9 ' 'dvfris ffrih K is gi W If 'f 1 ir ll? ze, L , I -l,- N ff? 'N' wig, , 'I A ,N ,Zilla if - -. - 4 455? I offer Q' ff. , , f R .641 gli ffl 'rulsai-i , 'uf-X. -N .1 y.1',, iffy sq Ry:-11.3-V? A. V' A Xffifffiffstkh if 'lf Xfff,-Q ' w ,V A . .-1 Vixrx 'mf' 3 4 'li Q, i ', V -A- mg ws.-kf it w, f W V -, E -- i . 1, , hxw iy U, , ix ff A, 'I . . JN is ,- - if W i'i'irfi'ffi'ifiii' 'wzamyus' . xi 1 - + i r m f .rig 553,13 M. ',f , f 7' mf +V i A X,N,""1,3 'sv' ,f,r',f.g - - f, ,J 1, ','g7X?5, xp, 'xg -"N i'i ' W I 'J 'pi' 4 1 '7 59522. H li L A 5 xx :Li K tw: 0' I ' 1 2.2 1 I ' j J -s iii' 123 X 'XY-Q 'f :ri rf X ix ., ., 1 .3 ' i,' Ill I I nfl? P , !y?51!!iff',f1 'l ' f f ,giyfihx M V :Aft I fsfv . 'Q':hfW f'?f'3L'-1-ima-r ' Q " 'fi' ff? ff'i'fCf a s ' Af, if -yij'-N '-Q. X .X -. 1" W -4 x XXX ll ml Pl Yl x 1'0" W f xl xii RJ! l Don juan in his palmy days. . Ellis got that way from pumping gas. "As you were saying, Ruth, when we were rudely interruptecl. R JP '53 !rfpr" 1 :J-QA' ,An lx jlwfx ,Hy I nvllwlfi Mi ,ww ' l I ki I. 0 VT l . 'I QC In l hy! .mwgwf 1 :sl In ., Z4 Wien"-? AV- ' i X T!" -as :F .3?2"' " In Vlllyl I , f ' 'ul XM rg :pg-'i 4 41- ' ,. .N H, I zjQW 'Q'-,Xff , j' . 'lv' ll f R ll l ll J N' fa gg . HM' h ' wg if ! .w"f' -F - ' ll 'X-Rf 'l'-'vllf' ' V ' ' V' ,. 4-Mill la i f f w w l 'ff 124 l ls. ds saw W' lffll-l'4v'l,ri,l.f1lWt 1-has 4-JQUHQ. . w -1, x . 'N up , Q gy l .,i--.- ,, ,.,.'j X5, V " v ,5-'ffuw l ESM. ' hx f i f -P -f avi' Tit:-.',,:11,,y 'p 'Ml -x l ,B-,'yl!g3!x lk I l 5 '. 1.3, , X -,yu ,xxx iv, X. 5. , . 4: . - ' 1.1 ' , AQ 'gy ,Hg ff Q X -- N- X .. 1 -gf , A X, N- . . - I ' "' " I 4? Alpha Chi on a Hslayl' ride. 4' Rundy the Arcliite HA11imal', trainer at work. Nonclialauce, par- excellence. Give the little girls a hand. Men of leisure and love are found on the campus. 125 'ra in n 41 .f I 1 l I If ' rf f'-4 f!l F. 3, s A, l fl ., pk: ,Qynfi-', N, . ,. .Ji g ,wx Qi l. N fo 4 l., if ,wiki .ll X' fri ll lx S-K Pl lk J frfgy- " 1' ff' 9.2 9 I' Spring brings lovers and ice cream cones. "Chef" jonte feeds the geologists. "Wes" takes a bath at Reno. The Trustees give us the once over. "Bobbie" keeps his apples polished. af 95, 1. - . In r' A 5 X ,N fx XX R'-X 29155, Miki sf . 'x-.3 ', -3 1 Qui 1 lx 3' M " ' V ': " 9 Hs El lvl' llliilfqi "W-" lf W' lr il iii 'V ' 126 N. V u ,sy -. .Etta H351 ,R Mgr, lu 'Tl b ' 3 sl.. ,f .U n, A z g Av-' A. ' . ' " 5, .Q u, :ver v A wx I , X. Fifi, 7 L h ' 1 .9 1, X, ff' 4-1" Qs- f - ll r' 12 '- vw 1 1 1, .f,,'.,f5 1. ' ' 'm iv -f, ,H ' . lazwf 5 1 'G wi. . - - ,f 1 Sf'SllliQl:'i5'i3iE?Qs1bs.45 -X All -. Lf Ili x. 3 4152.-s"lN' 13 , ' Xi Q' X il' 1 - ' ' 1. 1 "m4'i.. i' H R l -X x' " N' '- Ui .I X - . ". ary 5 'X G' vi if... . lx X E gif... Athletics I AX 's KK HW X K Xb jXXXxxxx1n1QlN 53 Q V 1 5 p 2 ' f- gi ' Mlimk I gif: ,i-- FUUTBALL ,-ff' f yep.. , .Nxt f wx ff ff 54 x UW W 5 Vf 4 5 5 1 XX 5 I I ,fgffgwf 4- fi 'gl wr ! 5 ,Lf FVQ K V? 'f 3 ' j ' - w M 1 . - v. - X , if-1 57 0 ,, .fl A 1- q-: W, Aw x- M . f .'f'wf' fw-Q U1l7!flj'K if -X f' liz' Y',7 f f' , ' ' ' bv- '51, Qui .a f pai' f ' V' WT! ,W ff? . -, .5 ' 6 . , , , -s- f ' - .. ' - fr ' 1 ',',' f1' ,A aw V, ' .- ' .1 f , Aff wf. .,l.1,,f,,-,If N V, I Nl if , X ,J 1 5 H491 N In wp, n ffl. ' " .1 "is Ni! -K , L ff ,, 3355 QR x W f ' ff! ' SP' 4 Mg . X . X 1 on t I X 'tv A X S' M af' iff N' W ' If ', ui e,. N if , g f W 'm 'f 4Tf'1 jf , ffM,1:f,,rf N. "ffu,: - 1 -.11 2, 1 -- -1 1:,wf,'u,ff: .' 1- . 1 'ff ' w!ff , 1-W 15' f N f ' .Allff M55 I l .J '. f W 4 1 .fw ,f,c4.f4f ,V A. 1- P. 11? yu f W H1.df9 ' 'E S-If L.-r 5 X! 1 xx 'As N my , q The Coaches HE COLLEGE of Pacific is indeed for- ll fi tunate to have as its football and basket- ball coach, a man with the ability that Coach "Sweden Righter possesses. Not only did he turn out a team that won the Far VVeste1'n conference basketball championship, but a football team that was feared by every team they played. Righter was a football and basketball star at Stanford and is thoroughly versed in all the fine points of the games. Up until this year the breaks all seemed to be against the 'fSwede" and champion- ships were something we came close to but usually emi, iugmcf read about, but this year things broke his way and he turned out a team that cleaned up the conference. We can rest assured that as long as we have Righter to guide the destiny of our athletics, we will always be well represented in the conference standings. 4 f X l xy' lit p A l xl l nw l 'N W.- f"' 1 N3,.lkl lf . ,nf ogre Xxx L i M I l , 1 I , , ll yi nl . A 1 Lx - W W H V W tl l ' l if . 19 Brecden Cunningham Righter Corson Leclbetter Ae I . ' - A Q by lbflliif 'J 1'-'5g7,.1.'1 ,,:-1 J C-. 1 ,EZ M JH A' N V .l . 1 ur-" V .1 H " 5? 415 V yy. -Q 1 as-frzafif , f .X x x 1 :paA, 15?' ..- Vx X -K E'q:f'1l'-Milli -SW-'Spa' "ft li.-iiiiglx " 'Q iJ' fH," .V . . .tt. ,. . .f fr' . fiaial,a s t l i -i a t RQ i as F15 "ftE?'v5'lH1J x Q -Q , -.x , . but l' illllti'5Eif'5Fla r illtxi l -S ' S ll sf' cz- . , r M 'tif' ' Assistant: Coach T IS THE duty of Coach Harold Cy .2 Cunningham to assist Righter in de- f gg veloping a line that will withstand ' the battering of other teams.. "Cunny,', at one time outstanding Tiger line- man himself, has taken over this tough job and for the last two years has turned out lines that always put up a good fight until the last gun. NVith a good knowledge of the funda- mentals of the game "Cunny" inbeds in his a spirit that is seldom licked and never out fought. Coach Giradliuiatte Manager . if' if 'W MAN whom we hear lit- f f si? . , of and yet IS as valuable Sf A 1 ,.,,z:"' an asset to our athletics as any man at Paciifc is A graduate manager, R. L. Breeden. It lt is l3ob's duty to schedule all of ,A Pacific's games, act as a trainer for My the football and basketball teams and carry all the burden of finan- i cing these sports. llob is without 'Jill il is doubt the main cog in our athletic l P ,fs machine and a lot of credit goes to ft' him for handling our program so H efficiently. 1 mdufntc hl'111lL,Ll 1 neu ul as ti . ,f .- - bas. ' oi f t if' Q V2 '- Vfjilzt' .i f- - , ,U 1-L3-4.40 1 N .iq-1'i,xW'm43g'x's tl J 3" ' gy ,- 5 all ,V 'kr , ln vufvnh 'Ni - ltfi 1-.1 ,R ri 4 .f ,MLM ff - ',,'l,l.f'-,'l:' fsifffi, . 129 ' is 1 .V 5 ' in M iv I ' 'N Y ff'-f ' ifll 'X vim A ' V ' -' a Y 'N . . . i , Y -,Ju V- fy p, 1 YJ f , ' 7 1 ' ww' 'Is , V iifilf f if. fn ' i 1 fr '- J i ,j,,',fi " 1 "," ,' W 1 , . JA-W' ,' Y 'f' I 1. , '- Q '1 ',' " f ' :L I? ' f , 'my'-' I+, N ' V I ' 1, frm u 4 Y ' 1, s ' 1 f' ,' ,' N If ' t '-'M g ' ' '1 " - -' MTV V Mt, ' w it ,fr fi r P. ,N 7' 1 Y 7,1 ,f,HA,' , ln an -,q , , , , .f. f -1 ,f ,I ,I 7, f , .f , -Q- ,1f.':Lf, - 1' 117,11 ,XVI Z G, ,lx K ll . lk Q 4 M W n Af f " wav- Q' i ' ,rat I gs., J ,l K H f ...... I l . , I ll' ,fl Q.. . . . i - U tl V133 I N ,l M ' R '-gfzlffff ,,A' lvl: . .xx 17 r 522222 E I A tt , 1 U20 ,S v . ,a:'w . . f 1 1 ,ss i Yffvf. ,lg-J ,N-31 , H-A,-i 1 5, X 1 , I g -kj X .Y -K ir? G dr I sg W if 7-il J, Nr, i .,, ltgitqf ll X li I fly "L f fit 3 ll 'Qs If Q4 ly! A A 1 I Y 'Ci .V , , fl ffl rv a 5 '- dl f X J 1 A ,qt ' ,,J,,!4 11,1151 s h h h :M . A X 'ss K1 fa, .:::.gj .K I J 2 ,Wi N L4:,..,...-:X N,,f:.:i 1. Ml X XTxfi'il ix ff i Tr-he at 1 M , of ,,,, l l ,f-,-Q..-js ij '-i 3 " is 'KN l . if :lakh 1 tl sl 1 f l V .. ,J W i .X 57 'l N r l j Q Y W 1" ll l l ,. , . Y, ,. ,t iv l . r I I T rl P' eg 7791 A ""- 1. Ip if 5 The Season --V VR " LTI-.IOUGI-1 the Tigers T' lost a majority of their games during the year the football season could not be called unsuccessfull. Playing without the services of their cap- tain, "VVindy', Of,lDale, who was lost due to injuries as well as Al Keyston and jim Countryman, two 1928 stars, who failed to re- turn to school, and with heavy losses due to injuries Pacific never- theless, threw a scare into every opponent they met. The Tigers started off the season by walloping the strong Modesto team, and then won their first conference start with Chico State. The fast Sacramento junior college was play- ed next and they won an impressive but hard fought battle with the Tigers. California Aggies, Pacific's tradition rival, were just Captain Disbrow too big for the light Bengal squad, but it took them three quarters before they could squeeze over a touchdown. Though out weighed by from ten to twenty pounds to the man, Pacino outfought them all the way. San jose State caught the Tigers on one of their off days and the best I-'acillc could do was play a listless tie game with them. The Tigers were close to a score several times but didn't have the punch to put them over. The home coming day game was played with the University of Nevada and they managed to beat the Tigers by one touchdown. Pacific played without the service of their star fullback, "Moose" Disbrow, and Crandall, who usually played half was forced to take his place. In the third quarter he was forced out with an injured rib and little Stan Lock- ey played the remainder of the game. Stan put up one of the pluckicst hghts ever seen on the Tiger gridiron. On Armistice day Iacifie won fiom the highly touted Loyola team. Loyola ti led to pull '1 Notie Dame by starting their shock troops. The M' Ari' li di.: llllllllsfgj ,ll il g g v sa' fl W A iiifix-K 5 T . 5 . vTi'i,j,1ff,Q,y . ,im ,. -9 , rc . an -,pu rj. S ll Nav: A c 1 i. fi ' I ' fl' .. fi? :Ti 4 it .,:'-I-,gf .-VTE' -X l , ' ' , - 23.71 ' if ' . 2 X . ' fx xx ,L tx, 5 .ff . ,jf 1 .E l qw 1. , ' N .X I' EJ35' ,114 Q3rt,s: p Q 3 Jig iw ha, .wiznf It it ' 5 ,- 3' - ' . ' ix - T! 1' " ' - 1 a 1 I - - wt. : 1 'fi ff? Eii4'iilMi f' f " X 4 wr, . W. vig lylxrglg in half h 1 rr A x :Q gg 'lf X- .grtrial 1l,,,ix,i.Lil. ,Nqr 1 4 W RVN Q A 4 fix 130 ' B35 11, .i x 2 ,,fl'-.xi5xtx.1w,. xx. H .tw qt--hxgrt l 1, r Q .. ' . N P .1 ' .. -. '- -2, X. wi? fl 9 4'C'm'., T 'EL ,mr H ' 'z il .X T' TQ' HYX il 4.,. ' 3 . , N 'J I ' v '. N 'ct '- . S ' , -N .f N , f f. ,,,:A' I muy.. ,-l,x,l-xlt,-tg I. -xi f , j. .fa .Q . fgtcx sg . .,h,sq,. , ky . . I. Q W 1 it lx-,ar sg.. X-X, N, , t .. A 140' Q5-""f1 XX E r Tigers scored a touchdown in quick order, and out came the re- serves to be replaced by the regulars, who were big linesmen, mak- ing lots of noise. The last game of the season was with Fresno and they pulled a surprise by taking the Bengals into camp. Fresno was a greatly underrated team and showed unexpected strength in winning the game. y At the end of the season Moose Disbrow, whose playing ability and sportsmanship as well as his fight- ing spirit has been an inspiration to four successive Tiger teams, was elected captain. In every game "Moose's" towering frame could be seen doing more then his best and helping his teammates with words of encouragement or a slap on the back. He was picked for the third time the best fullback in the confer- ence and he is without a doubt the greatest all around athlete ever to enter Pacific. We will certainly miss "Dis" next season. "Smoke" Odell V 1 1 J fl , leaf- y. ll N lr 'N X l ' , 4 Q W 362' , .. SM 54? 5 f .- I iw 'W iifii ffW'fli?" if's3i3lrii.V 'T W H ' fig -:L ' 'Mel'-..'J 'itll-lfllf' Q 'twig .Am-W - - . . 1 v- ,, . lf., , I- N Y.',l!,- , . ,, A .v ,M 131 , aj "1 , V, J glryi y , I ,u p ,af fig? ' W ", T ' "Wi y.M'flf,'fl'f5?'gil!l:f"'3l' ' glffy' ' ,' ,?l',,'1' ,'IIf'l:.'." I' " 2,1 .hflfg i- I v HS "' 'i "4 il l ffl is ll ll le fl l If -L 34 rf' vol' nah: fw W' , ,- Fl :' ' Q if 'rl f ,M W1 1 My ,. , f A ' u -- , x y 1- fn- - ' fifwqy, , 1 ,-we ., Elle l -tl' we-fs ' W f l 2? ,I if U g ,ll , if ff! y I 'I A N 5 Q , 4fr1u f J!! X ,nl N1 1 A, .. 5 , ,. irzfivl. MZ! , H . agp .. 'vn- Mn-. I,-. N .azzzjggqx 7. 1 ,-..aag. J'.. N ,,,411I. N f' , l C l" x R fx' it 'XXX . X l X Alf, 1 il lj X J'- Xf lvl? 3 W - --lm. ly. l I :J N :fr f f ",V- tux? gkp 52:14, ly -il ll 7. ' . t li '-4' wwf. - P 'f ' -I- X-t . ,. -.x - 1 15.1 ' fl I -'i , at l T l V S31 jf' I l K .,1f,t -I. . af-A., . . W.-,,f ,W .ny 7, .am ,, if . " JF1 "' 4 'Y' Modesto Ju-nior Collllege -gag UNPOLISPTED but fight- -C ing Tiger team journeyed down E9 to Modesto Junior College on Saturday, September 28th, to administer a 20 to O beating to the Pirates. Both teams displayed the usual early sea- son form as fumbles and penalties were numerous. Pacific lacked a well organ- ized attack and won because of her fight and the ability to take advantage of the breaks. The first quarter centered about a punt- ing duel between Disbrow and jackson of Modesto, with "Dis" having a slight edge. Pacific recovered a Modesto fumble on the Pirate 21 yard line near the end of the first quarter and worked the ball toward the goal. The first play in the second quarter brought a touchdown which was followed by an- other about hve minutes later when Disbrow got off a beautiful 66-yard punt which was downed on the Jaysse one-yard line. Modest then got off a poor kick to her own 12-yard line from where Pacific crossed the goal in two plays. The final quarter had most of the thrills with Modesto vainly trying to score by the use of passes, and featured a powerful march down the field by the Tigers. Pacific scored again as a result of recovering another Modesto fumble on the 6- "Il:1fTy" Heath yard line. 4'Moose" Disbrow was the star of the day as his consistent line-bucking and his steady punting kept the ball in enemy territory most of the day. Cy Vassar, stocky little half- back from Santa Rosa, gave a fine display of open field running upon several occas- ions. As a whole, however, the team needed a great deal more improvement and was less powerful than the score showed, al- though the old Pacific fight was there. Whaley tgzivffff 2 ,wiht J 'x M tu X . illlliw M li ., t, -v- I6 195: .w If ' f I .. Ar" .I g g tyjfgf lyk.. R E x . K -- y ' ,:'?:' 1 ' If . ' i' is-:".'t' l. K- it-. F' - lgypil gp M .V Q 1 I iilfxtils jii ll 4. . ' in . h In-tx K' if .lv J, I J 'sflj .X -'tl ll f- ui in xt-to-. . srl : T . ff 132 I, A M5 A git .JL - QQ tx if 1 A Yuki . . . .. .kmfm "A Q rm" A ' A "yt 5-3 FQ Y nj' xi'fyN x v E. . Tl V r 1 "1 it 7 lvl ii. 1 a VNJTY XFJ iii fs ' lrrmy-nil! T xiitly. lv'.qir,iL L "X , - 5 -I 3 4 -J .'- my ' iigf:a5Qcy, 'l-gw.'1F.-i H 1 'hs O" ' - X ' to Nix.- Y . N, I ,Q .. -'LT' .W , I . V, .1 71- 9 ' Chico State College ui an 053 ACIFIC opened the conference .5 on Saturday, October Sth, by halting the Chico State Wilcl- QD .N cats. The Northerners were out to avenge last year's defeat and come close to doing it. The "never-say-dieu spirit of the Tiger team was a deciding factor in the l2 to 6 Pacific victory. Chico scratched the scoreboard first, to- ward the end of the first quarter, after a line-smashing drive up the field from their own 30-yard line. Byrne and Blondin were the chief Chico threats of the day and with the aid of a heavy line they made enough consistent gains for Chico's lone touchdown. The Tigers rallied after this, however, and near the end of the half they evened things up. After intercepting a Chico pass, Disbrow ram- med out a 45-yard pass to Barron who snagged the ball from under the noses of two Chico backs on the ten yard line and then raced across the line. ln tl1e fourth quarter, after successfully checking a Chico passing attack, the Tigers took the ball on their own 25- yard line and worked up to Chico's 30-yard line, aided by a spec- tacular 25 yard run by shifty Mr. Vassar. At this Disbrow tossed a pass to Vassar who made a pretty catch on the 20-yard stripe and raced across the goal. He was called back to the 20-yard line for going out of bounds so Disbrow then passed to Barron who was downed on the 2-yard -line for the deciding touchdown. Barron "Moose', Disbrow and Cy Vassar were the backfield heroes of the after- noon while Bev Barron made a name I -. nf' , f X 4'- ' 4 ii' 'tm f el ea . y " , ,- 11 X , ft ll fi for himself at end. Crandall, Shu- ' man and Heath a l s o tu r n e d I 1 n a s t e a dy a f t e r n o on , s Sawyer L , work. T' "i. . ... 1 X ':'l.ifi1 r 2 5532.1 2 K for i V f w-pt'-Tl. . X 1-1 its . -' It V 5 1771 41 f f? Wi'41lW,':,'lArl,' fl, 55, 'J' ff l i, 'J Q" Nfl! "M, 4 I V, 5 Af'4g'Y rv", .i l w f' I Af, " 'f+',,g Q-13.1, ' 1 ww. 1 - f Y N - Hn. fu' Sacramento Junior -Collllege 1 capital city on October 14, to see i' Sacramento junior college hand the Tigers their first defeat of the season by the score of 2 lto 7. Pre-game dope showed the two teams to be evenly matched but by stopping the Tiger pass at- tack and taking advantage of their heavier line the Sacramentans crashed through to a victory. Throughout the first quarter Pacific had control of the ball in Sacramento territory but after that the Tiger line weakened be- Cfmlflall cause of the heavier opposition. The Pan- thers scored their first in the second quarter aftcr recovering a Pacific fumble on the Tiger 43-yard line and working the ball over the goal. Pacific retaliated in the third quarter after the jaysees had kicked out of bounds on their own 45-yard line. A pass of 20 yards from Disbrow to Crandall and 'F LARGE crowd turned out at the ,Q . -1 fx a series of bucks by these same two gentlemen put the ball in scoring position from where Vassar crossed the line on an end ,ggi N run. This rally was short lived, however, as the Panthers scored KK soon after with a group of passes Rf ll, X helping them along. In the last quar- lixl, ter Pacific tried to even things up il. by using a passing attack, but it p proved in vain when a Sacramento man intercepted one the passes for f 1 Vi-J the final touchdown of the game. The ' X 7 : H1.:nL,Y 1? Q X is f -.. . Tigers did not play up to their usual ,, ' standard in this ame and found it 1 V P g , Ll l it hard to stop little Tony Donadio of A the Panthers, who gained many yards ij gl for Sacramento by running back I punts, intercepting passes, and run- I ,i ix 1 Q, D Francis V ning the ends. 451455:-"tF' T tis: LY? .. gc, sie- , 4 ,it 15572 .Av U 43.1 ,J , 'hQ'-'nf' 'U Nxt, . I X M .4-X v .1f2'5',af lr . .ik-A ,I-, l. i-, . - 4, ,Ling-131 Mg: N x V fw4g,f-,, ,si,-.fry ff-,jyv " Zena ip- " H gf. .pil I 4 Q-ui' ffXlr,,f ' ff'-:i i iz-.iii f' 4.1 -'Wei' -1 rf! , , M ,Ski -' '15 Wi, ,M aw- 1 , ' . .' -.3 A ' ,x 2 'il '- ,-" V , - 1 , f lj V. E Q H A A,.!M,ll1..:,v,Alp X M Cty . , xi V i any 34 .lf Q My MX , ex ui.. 1 it x X . .1 1 f - A 1- :iw-25' H W It 'N it 4 ' Km ,X v v ,n .QR .I wmv . ,.-A ri ,L N , R, Aqwxv yi 1 ,-. . . A., r A i r w . .W i ' H. i '. iw W - -' N ' , . M. ,, . . if 1 -8 '-'3-'1' i'l'- -t 'Y'-Efisbt A 'St A f -. ,"" ,f 4 S., -. gf fl " ' gf? ' -19' California Aggies A t FTER holding a team 7 which far outweighed them, on even terms the L+? Tigers went down in de- feat in a blaze of glory at Baxter stadium on October 19th. For three exhausting quarters the light Pacific line withstood the batter- ings of the heavy Mustangs and the two teams fought to a standstill. The first quarter was chiefly a punting duel between Disbrow and Pearson of the Aggies, as neither team could make yards through the line. On one peculiar occasion Disbrow kicked to the Ag- gie safety man who fumbled on the run back and the alert f'Moose" recovered his own punt. The Tigers were able to do more yard Vassar gaining through the line than their opponents in this period. The Bengals started a drive toward the Mustang goal at the beginning of the second quarter but it was cut short when the Aggie-safety man intercepted a Tiger pass on his own 20-yard line. The Farm- ers came back with two dangerous marches in the opposite direc- 65,193- tion which nearly brought results. One of these was halted on the f"5'x:fN ' ,,.--- IAN V .. N 2-yard line and the other on the two-foot line. The airtight de- I N fense put up by the Pacific team at that time was one of those I things that will go down in the his- 'rg' ' tory of the college as one of the best 'f examples of fighting- Pacific spirit. T ,494 ln the third quarter the punting duel between the two teams was re- 4:-AXA tx sumed as each team vainly tried to rl ' R Crashthrough their opponent's de- il. l fense. By the time of the last quar- 3- if '47 ter, the terrific pounding began to l l ll if show on the Tiger linemen, and without reserve power they failed to hold as well as before. Finn ,ta ,. ,S ,gh ' Hurd Mm wh' started the fireworks at the begin- tttr . tr e A "Ji .,t'if' I if JTTZV 1 A in 'V ' .: 11' - . 1 S OD lfifllf lf faqs, t f .2 ft if, gig, New fff! ' ,rdf PM , J 1VtAi.g5i:fV-V. - ' , N. ' R . ,VM -J iii: -.xx .ylllz Y: , .l, 32522 ,S img Vs l 1 . J! '9-"T -4' 41 3 v cf' f. ,' ,y ' .fs-H, 1"j . I X . X , X. -. , vi If f .ni 9 N ' f S , l YN ll T M I ,, f ' 'l.,e1,1,,,g ,gm :V , ' A V W 4 I X , Vg 1" IAQ ' If 'fill 'yif yi !,,wT,f!f',' , M-V V f g' ' 1' ' l - ' V aff f4.w,VV'f'1r .VVJV ' 3 .V -1 will W K. , v - ,Hg ly ,Ivy yy, !1','lt'I,V ll H I 3 yt'-'ggi lg 4 Q 5. M Vffw ft' ,Y fifjlzlflff 3'4,V'?ltl, 4' r i-sf Lift firm. ,,.M ' ,V , ,- ,V , ,V ,v ,H sf - 'f V " I I, I ,flfnt X ,t Qt yr AQ jam' If . 'h Q- 1 lvl "ji , yizw -,"'ff,g1-,N V- :gait il' V. , ,, ffl-dir lil, ff , 94,-'iff I, yet, gy -em.. gs J V- . 371, ,if If , N N L H -rr ir! -eil ning of the final period with a 57-yard run through a broken field to a touchdown. The .lllue and Gold team was off to a second touchdown after intercepting a pass on the Pacific 40-yard line and in four plays they had pushed it over. Pacific now had nothing more to lose and everything to gain so she tried the dangerous stunt of passing behind her own goal line. Unluckily, Stever of the Aggies intercepted it on the 20-yard line and dashed over the line for the third and final Ummm touchdown. .All three came in a space of five minutes and it was a heartbreakcr for Pacif- ic to lose. The most outstanding piece of football in the Aggie game was the defensive work of Stuart Tregoning, Tiger center, who time after time stopped Aggie backs as they tried to crash across the goal. I-lowever, I-lurd, Stocking, Burwell and the rest of the line did the work of supermeng while Disbrow, Vassar and Cran- dall did good work in the backfield. I K - ' l - ' l Y' 1 ll1C1C was a large iooting section who came down from Davis fm to see the visitors win and intense rivalry was apparent through- l out the game. I Nxt i N 1 , l.- f r W, Ry if Nix Q A A F1 Nix X in 1 ilfui Alb l-1 91 p QU vt- - K xg , 1 xx U rs l ll i it VI .-. l i- l 1- Xi I. 0 iii . .1 2 l Q, nu?-211:41 k :egg G" :qi ll ,ig 1 . ,Wm , .. ' 4 5 1- .. , ' 5?- x- 'fp 7, X' All-'ii' ' 'ft , ',:j,k.,!ffq ' x lg g,f'43', X'-,'-: 4. 1-4"'v-fir ' , ,f f - Q, ,' ,4'1,E-Pwyililf' ..J,1'uV .fdfjz-1 QE, .9 rx l'-Qing -:f. K! ,J I,--1 -U71 ' rig? " ' d ii vif :gif if lbmfw xt 'x W' ii,"-SRX in Q4 f , ' 5 ' 1f:5.!Nllll'5ii-75 at X f IW 'Y t i Ag i - ,c -a ' t 5 X v"i-5 .5 ' M 5 4 ..' III, - T.,-4 L X 136 San Jose State Ctnillllege HE varsity went over to San ID YES lose on October 26, for their third conference game, and held the strong Spartan team to a 6 to 6 tie. The Tigers were ' hard hit by injuries from the Aggie gameg and "Moose" Disbrow, Pacific's greatest ground gainer, was unable to get in the game because of a wrenched shoulder, while Vassar and Stocking had badly injured legs. .lt was San Root Jose's homecoming and a large crowd witnessed the affair. ln the first quarter after taking a Pacific punt on their 44-yard line-, San Jose began to march down the field which was tem- porarily ended O11 the C. O. P. 1-yard line when the gun for the quarter went off. On the first play of the second period the Spartans crashed over for their lone touchdown but the kick for conversion was wide. The Tigers came back to the State 12- yard line but finally lost the ball on downs by incomplete passes. San .lose kicked out of danger and then one of their men inter- cepted VVilmarth's pass on the State 35-yard line. Crandall came ,M ft y right back on the next play to intercept a T, Spartan pass and two plays later he gallop- g ed 45 yards to a touchdown. The try for l My point was blocked and the ball see-sawed p up and down the field for the remainder Q of the half. At the start of the third per- T Wifi X iod, Vassar gave a brilliant display of Kigfmxlli open field running when he took a San jose W li A punt in his own territory and ran it back T li " il 52 yards to the- State 15-yard line. The H M ,ul fl last San lose man between Vassar and the ml J i goal brought him down. Pacific lost a RG X if V J T chance to score when Crandalls pass was K gf! . ' 1 ,rt intercepted and SOO11 the Spartans had 'iw-fgfming W ' .gxivl'Wni,. pushed the Bengals back into their own - F. 'fm ' I F I yy! f I Tig? A 'vi mf' fi, fi CNC? it fff,f,f',P!f" ' I - , 0' Q" 'I "t.,f.f.w'.'1J'+w V H ,ff - 5.3 ' .Ar-ff ' N 'lfz ilillffffll .fiw it lf ' wi -1-T ' U T . i'ii:lil'IQ1'9l4l Wallin ' 5 'A M 6 l.Z'i5 . xxgfi- N , If R ,,f,,'V,"i,l'X. 'jj,'ZlA?i :ymi fr' W V, :M N "5 1 ' ,dn . I if K, il' 532- .J A 'E 1 N ma wr. territory with the help of a long punt and a 15 yard penal- ty. Crandall kicked out to the San jose 40-yard line and Heath recovered for Pacific when their safety man fumb- led the punt. Once again a State man intercepted a Tiger pass and the home team made a drive which ended on the Pa- cihc 10-yard stripe when the defense stiffened. Crandall punted and then two fumbles on successive plays gave the ball to Pacific and then returned it to San jose. In the final quarter the Tigers strove desperately to score and only the final gun kept them from succeeding. Tak- ing the ball on their own 33-yard line, the Bengals opened up a beautiful attack of end runs, passes, reverses, and line bucks which were unstoppable. With two downs left to make as many yards and the team going like a torrent toward the goal, the gun went off to rob the Tigers of a victory. . There is no doubt that Paciifc missed Disbrow's services in punting, line bucking and passing, but Crandall, Vassar and Shu- man all turned in brilliant games in the backfield. Hurd, Whaley and Heath made themselves noticed by splendid line work, but Pacific did not perform up to her usual standard except in that last minute drive. The team did not seem to work together or as smoothly as they should, although every man was fighting throughout the game. ' Carpenter University of Nevada -M 32 ACIVIC fell under the power- gffg .5 ful smashing tactics of a heavy Nevada team on November 2, '9 G" "' before an average size home- coming crowd at llaxter field. The Tig- i ers were outplayed from the start by the VVolfpack and only the dogged determina- tion of the team kept their opponent's score low. l'acific's airplane, the "Flying Bengal," swooped down over the field just before the start of the first quarter to drop the ball for the game which was decorated Lackey with ribbons in the colors of the two schools. Between halves Baxter stadium was dedicated in honor of it's donator, Thomas F. Vlilaxter. Speech- es by Dr. Knoles, Mr. Baxter, and others were broadcast to spec- tators over a loud speaker system, while the Pacific band, aided by some organized women students, marched and sang, besides spelling out several appropriate words including "Baxter" and "Pacific" in human letters. g Nevada took the offensive in the first quarter and kept it , , ff"'X f throughout the game. Pacific had to rely on punts to keep the ' ball out of danger as she was unable to penetrate the Nevada de- fense. Crandall did good work with ,his kicks but the Wolxfes M, had the ball in Pacific during most of the period although they pf did not score. The second quarter found Pacific unsuccessful Elf M at gaining through the line and she still resorted to a punting f game. Nevada made a drive to- ward the end of the period from P .345 il their own 25-yard line to the Pa- r cific 15-yard marker but it was ' 4' stopped when Tregoning intercep- ni fl fffl ted a VVolfpack pass at this point. Crandall's punt was blocked and the ball rolled over the goal with Crandall falling on it to stave off ff fl? lg XJ , G! . fy ,ggiffifgfgigr a touchdown but Nevada got two ,,m,wc,1 A' sg f f ,' A fffiffif ff, txf.-gbf i luu . If My A I-yi,-:gil "g,.s.tk,,' rx: IA it f ' r,j,',i' tl.. I, V 139 X-any f, i W i,,ly1f,f iLfi'f'lWl ld,,Jvp5f,fm,3,:5.-, ., f'f,'wi ' ra ft 4f,rff,. 1 X., ,M -,V r LI. My In 3 A spy i',i'r,u:,Z, ,Milly :Zhi Ing.: it , ,K f i f -t42:2t1ffm7i -Q31 gt- -ff ' fatfgf . aw A :,,:Mt,t ?C'-:N l ri T ... ff fifi V' x Ng yxb 5 xy I ,w7ikLh iq 1 " wg f for Willey!! ,,,.. 2""'-1 i1Q7""' Nfl :YW 1 Pu v 5 l V! , l .A It 'fi ,- H J fffs f-iff' wr ,A X f I :JST- damii YY? oily wi 'Tbilisi' Pl bg NX points on a safety. In the third period Nevada tried to pile up some more points but displayed some sloppy foot- ball at the wrong time. Twice in this quarter the Wolves were stopped when a Pacific player recovered a Ne- vada fumble. In the final period the Wolfpack made a drive which Wha- ley stopped when he caught a Nevada pass on the Pacific 27-yard line. The Blue team after being kicked out of danger, drove in again only to be stop- ped on the Stockton 16-yard line. The third goalward smash of the Pack proved successful and they scored a touchdown a few minutes before the end of thc game. Nevada constantly threatened to score throughout the game but fumbles and a few penalties kept her from the objective. Ambrose and Holmes hammered the Bengal line for big gains and together with Newton and the rest of the line, the Nevadans proved too strong for Pacific. The Tigers' offensive was weak as the forwards could get going to interfere for the ball carriers. Disbrow was injured and was only able to carry the ball on a few occasions. Stanley Lockey, in spite of his small stature, turned in the best performance of the Cobine day, and at the end of the season he received a ring in token of his homecoming game services. hiv, rf f an l T X Q 'K Ldr-g ilt -. N 1 ,9- l il gf i- l . f '--YI 'w --- ' r'4,.f!c 1 f . - 3 'nr ,, ,,-ia , 'T' '- -at tty! 1'i!iAi1xf 'x i X ,f 39.4. 11 ', 1 'W atm- 1 - i X455 v 'E 14 V. gibth , 4 .Ex I ,ju .lx V. iii II " .1-'ay 423' .. ,ig We- ,1 J , LW- , H- -ll .X .Il Il ,ltrm . 'hi , VJ. . , 1, va -w tftf ilcr'-:',f '- ' dr' lv " I. -i A -l ,, V1 ri , . 4 'Q li"l'i" i' - 1 , arf 140 Q :QW ' , xl ijt' .J-,Cy " N X ' X . I ' - xi'.x'f,'2 S? -.5-A Yi fav . V rf?-x2wX.tPfy Q .- xl 4 lizlkgxl ,viii - 1' -fnt l ' i A i' '-bi-'w Y i l -X " ' ' ' . -zfl - - -1-: 'ri-'-:-New -wg.-F' - f r.. 4, -r ' ' C+. ' Xs - '- rv. - ' "H . 3 ' Ds ff: X' "uf sw f K llsoyolla 'Collllege S ' Q"-q'?1OMlNG out of their lair and i Eaxter Stadium onvfkr-inistice lCL3!i..i'5-. ay, the fighting l1gClS.COlll- - pletely upset the dope towln de- cisively from the Loyola Lions of Los An- geles. The smashing, hard hitting Dis- brow proved too much for the highly touted Southerners who came up with the belief that the Tigers would be mere putty in their hands. Coach Driver of Loyola, and former gi. .ii. --- --'- -Tc. 3 . . . . N California Aggie mentor, started his DlS"""W "shock troops" and the result must have shocked him. VVithin five minutes after the game had started, Pacific had chalked up seven points. After taking possession of the ball at midfield, the Bengals forced their way to the 22-yard line. On six successive line plays, Disbrow had crashed over for the score. The second touchdown came rather early in the second period after Carpenter had recovered 21 Loyola fumble on their 23-yard line. Two passes from McCann K l to Disbrow and Vassar helped to place the ball on the 5-yard line f"fLTT"N and three plunges by Disbrow brought the touchdown. Loyola "" -'i NPN came back in the second half with a drive which meant business but Ti it was stopped when Disbrow intercepted a Lion " , pass on his own 35-yard line. Then "Moose" lfl sent off a beautiful 60 yard punt down to the Loyola goal line and Hurd and Sawyer downed mf AK the safety man as he started to swerve around 'XJ T rv, . them, to give the Tigers two more points on a .N N safety. This completed the Tigers, scoring for ll the day but in the last three minutes of the game -1 if ff' the Lions blocked a Pacific kick on the Pacific T l ll ffl 15-yard line after the Tigers had lost some 20 yards by sloppy playing. They then fought inch by inch to the goal and just barely made their points, thirty seconds before the final 25? it . , 4' ' f 'fl'-vi? U ,.VJ. 5431 fpJ.' I, - :lf A ,1 E ,QA Q lm- . f 2, WNW tifwllffl A 'D t' x T- .4 , . ", f,J, fT,. 1 ,, , ' vu. ., ,. , ,H , fvf. ,T ' ' 1 311,54 a',f,.1T 4 ' - ' ' '. J- ' 2 XE. ,ff 'f I , f -' . . A, I.. -. n f',4,,.I, up, V, , ,fi U , . if T QI f, ,Tl T ,,T-,, v gt i ff i Ui ,.','. Shuman 5, N" fi , .Qi Q1 gasp? ' fy'-'. if I l Aww is Q Xt 1' , ff'-A ' . fl Cx W " 'l "3 f J , ,' X 2 if fl? fu ,Tl TQf'gi'. ' ,, il 'l-PWM l f r '67 " Clif' X' X 2' qqxuavtl ,MU f 1 ,, 'pb-Q! M. Q , Nw- li ll if L Fai' ' A A N '54 , H' ' 'fi . 141 Nt-1'-'i P 'Fly-. 5 ,lf I ,l, in, T, ,qi QA , ,H e U17 ff Tl ,ff Ni...-22'-'.':F3T". N f ' f 'fax fl ffwff-T-. I I 4' 'flu IN ' v- ' ' ' ff? ii pf 1 ".'-2wf.1.l.'.. v f 1 1 1 f ,,-fr . T rf if fff' 44 Aw T sf.. -is f- -. -Q .. J- E: gun went off. ln defeating Loyola, Pacific made a splendid showing in her last home 'game of the season. The whole team came out on the field to put up a fight to the finish and they came through to win chiefly because of this determination. The great "Moose" turned in one of the best exhibitions of football of his noteworthy career, and it was his last appearance before home rooters. He not only scored both touchdowns but displayed his driv- ing power throughout the game, did stocking some wonderful puntiug and played a fine defensive game. I-le also added two points to the score by converting both touchdowns. Kent Shu- man also played a nice game at half although he had to be helped from thc field in both halves due to injuries. 'llhc work of Wes Sawyer, acting captain for the day, and VVill Carpenter, at cen- ter and end respectively, was one of the reasons why Loyola found it hard to gain yardage in Pacific territory. --M I . N- 3 ,Q .X is zitl NA it X. H ll i .i an i JP! A 4' M" it 4' X bw ... fit ,iff X lt ll ' iv "- ,lii 5' ftittfltgiil fri, l l " t p,yy 'vi ,we 1 it vi iv' si all 4 15.1 , , ii'-' -4 l .el I9-1 I . ' 95? ,. k Y: ,. a-- :Sl 46: .1 :..' p 4 , A ,Q ,fda ' , , swag. ,xi-.. 1 "" 1a.,x- "P 7 '-" .QM ' :F -K . X 4.1" v . :TWV .1 :N-.S " X 'll Ei:-'N ,fi ,j, X x I 5.1411 ' A ' . 1 - Q, it-.VL l ik, ' 1 t,i ., v. S4441 fl, .X pix iw .pn K . D I I B, 'iq Qs., va x A vgifankl I 24 b ,1 ly I. " ii I' if' in iiiq-li l, Ili il' ill? fi I 'la I 1 if ie... Ju r Qt K gm R i iw! -,L -3 ffm' ' ,' 'lij'-ll ,'-gig ul.. ", t j - f .1 A ii .3-in sph in l x H i Vxilxx b 3 ,'r,". . , ' Ni", fl X.. 'Q -, . ,X :' .- 'H 1 6 i-f.I"' i"iiqf'.flfl i'Il i "'li,i'i'-,Rift ' ' . . A vt. L t W! XXX-i. .A ix-,ix jjwlxx , X- -, . X .Hn ' V - t ' nf- n 5 .. ...1 W L., llfresnto State Collllege X T1-IE final game the Tigers lost to a determined Fresno State team on Thanksgiving day at Fresno. Al- though the Tigers were slight favorites to win, the f Bulldogs showed surprising power in line plays. As was the case in every game this year, the Pacific line was out- weighed and the Statemen took advantage of this fact by sending their heavy backs at the line for substantial gains. However, two of Fresno's touchdowns were made by "Frenchy" lllordegaray on ATN fib- two 50 yard runs. .- Pacific broke the ice in the first quar- 'A ter after well organ- ized passing attack, ,ff had brought them to FW the 5 yard line. A few +345 rx I futile attempts to .R Z 'N x smash the Fresno line Q brought no results 'w It fxlliixx A it and f i n ally the touchdown was made on a pass from Dis- brow to VVilmarth. Moody Again in the first Henley ww 1 A , fix lf .QQ :li l'-. J, 1 T '-'gli A 't w X t'tt , i . M 'sumti X , A , Igxll I 1 IJ ' x' ps - 1 ' f-1 it , " X -.l i ' 'V Hz ', .f .. --V ' 1 '1 "",Y' - L ' ',,"jf' 1,22 M, , wr " ' . A.. 0 1 ' -' ,lv V ' ir mint wx, lg HL' wt' N - ,- ,-.. Wa. - , , , , 5 al, ,Vu x, V,g1,,,' - -, h - rv:-, ' -5 , . 1 A f ffl ' ' H11 Jfffrit-11' iw. N fi, f.. ' f , ff 1 of , r H my I o .,4 Y - l ,, r V' I ' mp r tif, ., 1 - 4- -- :tg ,N .r W- v W l rl, , I , , I, J c I It Y J, , 7, Hui W, V rm V , .. ,fp 1 P, ,, I 4 I f J W, , VI mm . I r N. J . 1 V , .1 1 . .1 . J ,, ' X, 15. -13, .5 .A I ., N A it I,1'!:H,yd, , , ' ', ik, lv ' r Qs A E, ,N rl,-, , ,. r t 1 ..,. qu." iQf Xq ' :, rf: ' .-- -, t .1 .H -,L Is? -QM. I I :gg!'g3"' a 'Qi' n f xx N f .Q is I., 5 -,K ,lx -N-M1 '1 mtl i lfrt , ft "ff", wi l Lnxssq 411121 U 5285 X135 43 f ff Vt 1 G? 4- I ' V1 5 f ffl 'li rf ffff if ,f ' gag N " 4 ffl Mn! if li vl l H1 M n 65 1 j K, if f 4, jf! X li ' f 5 , 1' 1 ff y If 11 jf! 7 I I I ,, , I ffyvfjg x NJV1' 9. A sg 1" ' JQW4' 1,1 'ff ,fl -. in-I' gk. Q W rf- KKWQ A s N Ky! til g period, the Tigers had another chance to score but lost it when they passed incomplete over the goal to give the Bulldogs the ball on their own 20-yard stripe. From here they advanced it to midfield and llordegaray slip- ped around end for If resno's first touchdown. The home team added to their total in the third quarter when they intercepted a Pa- cific pass on the 50-yard line, and the speedy llordegaray scored on another long dash. The Bengals nearly scored in the second half also, when Heath blocked a Fresno kick, and Pacific recovered on Fresno's 5-yard line. "Driving Dis" hit the line for a yard and then llenley tossed a pass over the goal, only to have it fall incomplete. The final Fresno score was made when a trio of Bulldog backfield men were sent in the game in the last quarter and they forced the ball down the field to a touchdown by using power plays. Smith The passing attack was the most successful offense displayed by the Tigers but it failed near the goal line when touchdowns were needed. At the beginning of the game it looked as though Pacific would smash the Fresno defense and have little trou- ble in winning but the Bulldogs heavy line tightened up for the first time of their season and stopped the I Pacific backs from making consistent gains. "Moose', Disbrow with his triple threat activities it-T' . . . tu was the most outstanding feature of the Pacific "-vsd . . . V . . team. Pacific lost mainly because her line did not function as well as the heavy State line, and it is easy 9" I Vs-l to see that the "breaks" were against her. Those who kwg' ll played their last game for Pacific were "Moose" A f' Disbrow, "1-faff H Heath, Kent Shuman Howard Ili "X ti r' l M H T ,. Moody, Clarence Wlialey, Wes Sawyer, and Ver- ll, 5 -M non I-lurd. And ever one of them Jla ed a fine '-2 l' i - . - G--Q Zj' 0, game. Ken Stocking and bud VV1llNZlI'tl1 also play- ed some nice football. Willmm-111 -lt l sy. L, .H - ' 'if' ,, Wal, 'H :-f. 16' xt 1" .li ' .--"' ' Q. if 'Q -' . ., , r Ji rfllxlrif 'x . X my . .feffgv ,g h X ,w X ,,x,,ix , ., If ' 'I'-H Qi. i N A A i J kj,?A1.Vi.Ixg W, K ' ff-f-'W LW, .FQ '-l - -, in f 1b"8v-f" , 3211" vital, f f T 44 ' ' H- T in-,ll Y'-,gg tllyfaf in ,, asf 144 1,. ' gli X'-Nklli. ,XM v it' xt ' '. '-, N t Q 4. ,fir ' . .-L All 't ls l2,ifg'flg,,' " -4" 4 4' VI.-.wzlvyi Ek X H at I., h.g U1Xw..'t,Sy X--'ll . 4 ' 731. tjfibw--. 1- ' ii i . -' qw' N' ' ,j ' gli-.,,g :H ,YT-M-.li iz' w . in l 1' . r -4' A ,pf Q - i"x'Q5, tj- We wh. g t 7, N? -el , il , XXX A I X, Wu. M V.. ., Modesto C .......... w W t Summary 0 6 Chico State ............. Sacramento C .......... ..-.-. 2 1 fffvfffox ir., .N California Aggies .......... ...... 2 O San Jose State .......... ...... 6 JK My t 9 ft t t Nevada ........ Loyola ...... Fresno State ......... 5 X ,me f N t, tw F' ' , 20 be -K! 1 4 A-BF' :rx - ' .ntxxtx - V ff' AN 89 5 1 VE A if ff Y jr! fu iff, I ff T7 P! Yr ,ga I U 15. ,, x MQ 1 ,yn as KH N x A f. Wifi! f 3335153 4 ff ,4 w'?1.3??: E-if " ,nf A ,. tfi59, .,t.a'-za-P' '--wcx 1 me of N e "" fWtY1 mf!! '19 'F' ' 5'-I! ., xi LE fx .. I7 AF, F!!! N ,W Min. Li V - XM , ff A - "'t ' ,i5vLlWl.G?55 ' 'X72-I, MAI' " L ,Min 'ya K' ,.. ,, r N r 1 xnxx X l -'r t Pacific Freshmen WWE? HE CLASS of '33 can justly be proud with their scrap- ll f py football team and a great deal of credit goes to Coach Jim Carson for guiding them through a most KCZQ successful season. After losing their first two starts, the Tiger Cubs found themselves and won their last four games. They traveled down to Modesto for their first game and al- though they hardly knew each other's first names, let alone play together, the veteran Modesto High eleven was held to a 12 to 10 score. The second game was a 38 to O defeat at the hands of the strong Menlo junior college team, which had previously de- feated the San jose State Varsity and tied the Stanford Iirosh. 'llhe Babes started their wins with a 6 to 0 defeat over the Preston School of Industry, whose team was supposed to be unbeatable on their home field. The only game played on the home field was with the powerful Stockton 1-1 igh team. The frosh played their best and won decisively, 16 to 7. 'llhe Pacific Yearlings finished off the season by whipping the California Aggie Frosh, 6 to O. at Davisg and then defeating Madera high, 13 to 6, at Madera. Those who made their numerals are Capt. llud Gould, Elton Ham- ilton, Malcom I-lill, Gene Heath, and Ken Adams in the baekfieldg and llill ljams, Rolland Richardson, Dan lligelow, Rutherford De Long, VVilbur Stark, Charles Carver, and Bill Shipman in the ff- 'P-s f' X . Q! line. lil ,,.,,.,., fa., mf' 1 f filfllh XX iff xffe qu Q. Q91 ii?" if fi Ayn I srvfrfi f 9 X XX I AN ,F:2A,.fi l ,gf.. . itll l FT? rl it it r. . if ,Y 55 wb its if-, fm' '14 . f 14 , - fl ,. ,A . , ,git ' W Ag? - i1-lhlxii' 'l X h. . . yf x f Agfa, l 'ff H I I 'i 'aiyzil .fly Y Rx Layla ' f CJ ' X -15.5. . .LX , 'Q t,.,','5 --:LJ 25, Q .f,'f A' A 5" 1, .l lig.'.,'I,m i 'ilfi r fi? . ,- Un: yur' ,- 1 v f - " J' .- . . " 1 1 rw: illxtill . f ' f' 'f f 146 -' lt rg M -. aL N6 W "F " ,f 2" 'ff it l' 1' iWiX-.'r"-.4 ' '-w 1 .R " X - J 3f'ta.i 0 'I ,. f"'-lfiilldi-'ii' NY X X' 1 if Volk i -X Y 1 - - .v ' 'J . .Q .-,v'x""i if 1- ' l ' f' 4- if fl ,Xb -'-Ajl'-. V. 'z ' -.1 gXlf'5 X jx 4 1 ' ff- A ji' Nuys. V? ' ' it i'.Xli'f."N 5 "X i .' ii? ,1 X L' ..I.f,g:L'-', flfx-v '-Q .X , .. - , W f--4' fs- "' q - fs " ' 'R-rr 1 , I ., .. f ,W BASKETBALL Q l 1, W LW N iff-Q XJ rv, l "N W.. f xxx l 1 JW if X57 le. f U , ,H ' ,r lg- - fy- , S23 A 'SJ' '-'Me f R-if f QW ' F lf 1 RM H 4 'Tl-fl 147 my R35 , , 332' Sr f 1' I .. if fm' J 3 f'?"' . Q - l 1 , -xy 5, f I ,"'f+ " glgj. ' ' QQ W" T fm I Fwlff' V, 'HH ff! F l,, "fa-. l iv 1 .li N: X J Illy Q52 LW!! ' - IN 0 N-xiii ' . 91 1 . ff' 'W :-t fa'-1 5 - . .1 1 ' .1,. ,ti G 4 X if 11N 1 til cf ,.... '. Jfvypfi 1 :CN ,x.....,x Une K f l I' l 1 iliifflylt V , . fa" ll V552 ii: 4 111 X' T1 ,,., 1 1- l f 1 1.1 of - VT, .'6": . Q4 J. The Season G,-QW lllf 1930 'lliger ,llaslcetball team realized the ambition It rg? of all Pacific varsities by winning the Far WCSfCl'l1 championship. 'llhis is the first time in the history gfg of our athletics that a tea1n representing Pacific ever Rho league and needless to say the 'lligers are deserving of all the credit given illClll 'for their acco1nplish111ent. The Tigers not o11ly had a 'fine worlcing machine hut possessed the ability of ,fighting hack at hard ti111es to ooze out the needed victories. Starting tl1e season with tive veteran players and a sophomore sensation, Coach Righter moulded a smooth working combination that heat Cal Aggies and Nevada twice and split with Chico, Fres- no, and San jose. 'llhey also won two games from tl1e Amblers club, and then heat the highly touted Oregon Aggies from the north. The Tigers split the annual series with Saint Marys' and lost to Stanford. The varsit f scuad consisted of Disbrow and Dunn centers, 5 I 1 lleath, Carnall, Van Dyke, Smith and O'Dale, forwards, and Shuman, lflurd, Henly, ',l'ittemore, and Schrader, guards. '1 ,'., 2' - 1 4 , , Q 1- 3' ttxt X 1 1 ,, W 1 f 1 -A. I' 4 Je-fi,,,"1 . . tl QW HF Q43 : 2,6 HB' 6' ' 'silk ,R .il i' '::li"', ,x5:'8,i',s.'9,-'i-'1y",1 '1 J A .1ii. QQ 1WhhwtAa?s 15 1 ll 1 Y l ix 1 .esl by? 1 ' -11' 1. 1 111' elm w11a1mta1wt qiyw Xl ll 1 lx X I K Q 1 ' '1 ll l ,1 X X G -f 1. "5 l tom- i f. I N fo' 1. if ai , gi? 1 ' XGA ' '1 ':?': KK ff . . 15,5 1 5 ' 3 f .,. M , ' I A , l b If ,1 .I - - , . v ' 1 '. Yi V all 5 lx at T511 ' . Q .. V Y K , A I 114- 'fn-. . " ... --1'-1 'gy 4, ,lil ' ,Y . '- , A' 4 ,f -.,,. .. 1 - - 'ly' "K" 't I WXIQ5-i'i' O' Ii V J . Varsity Captains 4 ' ' 'all' AP',llAlN li rank Heath 39:3 . . V Q ended a brilliant career as liger athlete by be- ing captain and star . forward for the Far VVestern Conference basketball champions. For the past three years, Heath has been a steady and brilliant player, possessing a world of speed and ability, as well as an inspiring leader. Heath averaged about eight points per game for his three years of basketball and yet was pro- bably best known for his ability to feed the ball to the other players. The next year's team will miss Captain Heath Isleath's brilliant playing and lead- ership which had a great deal to do with winning of the Cham- pionship this year. W fi .,.. - 5 'lil-IE election for p g ww , ,A 59...-.Aw-M :L ' it next years basketball " :-. Dj il season took place, it was 6' a mere formality. There ,f ypfj was never any doubt in the minds My I of the players who it was that should lead the 1931 varsity. Cap- , g ,,.. QM ,jjjff tain-elect Paul Crandall has all of Nik the qualities a captain should pos- X3 sess. Not only is he a leader of I l i s Q ,ffl men, but his playing when the going gets hard, is the type which inspires 1 one to do better than his best. Paul yiltp it Ni fi has that rare quality of rising to the I y , iii' lf r ff l height of his ability in a pinch and p wrt 1' it is this quality that will be leading g X V EA' 3 x. .x, ' 3 A U I .,::ij.5fQN,i I Quin' S hopes next yum' Captain-elect Crandall gp "Q 1 'L -w " if I 'VIZ lp: ,xxx AX ,li f' 1 , .fl-, if . ' ' gf 2 . 3 5 . . . . :tj W i4,,,e4,f:' Ziff. . , , 1 rfewgggg it Wtfl. "v'1f1.ijg,tf fl' l,fff,7f ffl HSA ,.,- as it Q T ,p5i:?l,iilfji, -'im rj,p , ,flr . W I up . f M ' ..f'N"fl't Wil' ."'l't,'if1'i aft' 9 - 3" l-ll Nqffi, .V V ,W u !,f?ypprg','f" fpffflw ggi ta ll' ll'll',,'Jgfffflf f 57 " 7"'f'il7l'C',l'll+1 ,X 'iffrw in" '1 Z" if lxfllffl f r i' f n- , ..,:arziWZ..lq .'g'g:.'iLli '1 ' 4 ' ,.,tp'qg5ifQf'1 r,.i ll. ,..i-:gif A ri .. I Ifffffffifflqfilrijw W,-f,y,7p,ff A v'f,:.pv .-1. M A gqlwxg 1 s gf . .fM 5 7 at 'XX N. f it fi ' W it f fa NW. , Qi X -l 1 ASX ' A L! Pa 4 V 4. X - i ti H - rt ri. l 1 ijt E4 M Li l- yf 1 Fifa ,- ,--ip 'f R075 ACTFIC openeil the FQ! - 5 1929 basketball season 'J by nosing the strong 'Q " 'N Alumni team out by a score of 20-16. 'lihe Tigers showed plenty of ability but the smooth teamwork that marked their play- ing in the latter part of the season was sadly lacking. The Alumni games are always interesting and this year's game was no exception. Although both teams failed to hit the hoop with any degree of consist- ency the play was fast and furious at all times. Pacino took an early lead when Shuman sunk a long one, but Stevens came right back and put "NVcs" Sawyer, Senior Mgr. "Rube" Woods and "Chick" the Alumni in the lead with two field goals. Woocls and Stark sunk two more field goals and Dunn made a free throw and a sucker shot. just before the half ended, I-'lcath fouled Stark and he sunk the through to end the half with the Alumni on the long end of a 9 to 5 score. ln the second period O'Dale found his eye to sink four long shots in succession and put Pacific in a com- fortable lead. VVoods, Stevens, and Royce all made Held goals for the Alumni and Stark sunk another free through to end the scoring of the Alumni. At this period of the game the Alumni became a little rough and Captain Heath, Shuman and I-lurd all sank free throws and Pacific was again in the lead. Pacihc played without the service of "Moose" Disbrow, stel- lar center, who was out with an injured shoulder. Glen 0'Dale took over the job of filling his shoes and turned in a marvelous game He was by far the most outstanding player on the floor being high point man of the evening with eight points and turn- 1110 in '1 flawless Hoor game. "Ruben Woocls was next in line foi point honoi s with six and Shuman next with five. 1 . . n,,,,f'x5"' 9 i""xfll-'Y' f ui , jx , .jg 7:3 Nlimiva My iii R f N: iii 'F iih ZX :off www I 544 slxhgfffs lin 0 . - ' - . -- . i hill ' 1 ' . " h f ' m,.f5Z51.g:,,7I A P . . Q ' JV ,. , , . ' 'ik ,A 'ff -.. Af 5 J 2- 1953 ., 1 la- 4. ' .1 W ""3' fl 'J- A fggp v .:'f:f' , H in X QQ 3 X I X ' f "' -1' - 'Y' , -:ix -' 'J x I f 3' Laval, P ,igx Q 1 git: ,li X X xl X l l Y ..-HA ' ' L- 'iff , ,ix X H . X-.'-"ll l J N 'K il fl 2 wif R 'ill'-"'-:mfs iw' l 't - - . . wifi 'ttrfv f -12 ' ' 'V ll : XI' E' 1 Ykf 'ivi-5 - w' vxyixi - P xx WA lat. 3 1, 11: th . ...A .M .l 6 I A X X. 1 X X i. y W X .l t. t HQ ills y ' V 1 x , ' ' ', - i '- ' 1 X ' '32 l Mp. ix' X ' H-. Q'-ist, I ' X' 1. - I 1 AA: :- 'f t-,HQ .N X Sixth-l Hog' , ' "ix I 35' 114 if-ff 'Q wir.-" f t iikiifiiitlilfr x- A rs 4. f '-sjui 1 ', ' .Xl 'xi ff :Q es Amairfgiiiggeries , HE CUSTOMARY battle of Q ll Q5 the century between the Pa- X cific Tigers and the Stockton Amblers was fought out in two game series, Pacific coming out on the long end of the score both nights. The Tigers won the first game by the scant margin of two points nosing the Arabs out in the last minute of play. The score was 22-20. ln the second game Pacific had things all their own way and ran away with the game 32-18. Tittcmorc It seems that every Ambler series must have its hero and this year was no exception. It remained for little Clint Smith to pull a "Frank Merriwell" by sinking the winning basket with less then ten seconds left to play. The game was hard fought from start to finish with first the Arabs and then Pacific taking the lead. The Amblers led at half time, 9-7. The second game was more or less of a walkaway for Pacific due mainly to "Breeze" was unstoppable and scored twelve points, eleven of ame in the first half. On defense he was a tower of strength breaking up play after play. Captain Frank I-leath played his usual consistent game and was tied w Crandall for second high points. The Ti- gers showed the results of a lot of hard work, and practice. Their plays seemed to click in real Righter style, and their de- iensive game was much improved. the efforts of a long lanky cetner named O'Dale. which c ith Captain-elect Paul Coach Righter gave every man a chance to show what they could do and T itte- more, Bowman, Dunn, Henley and Schra- der not only held the Amblers down, but .15 .ff is ef WM.. 'U 33 1.-Q Q- ! I N, 2 fi it l X :V iii 1' 1 Vi 13 W, N.. swf contributed to the scoring column also. Smith li .lf X Y! k 0" il K . i .N 1 84:15 1 W li Hx ai 'i :?W5'b l film' ' fl x rl r, is 1 t it f A xi l' lf ol E W5 HE Tigers kept their record clean by nos- n ' . 1 mo out the fast and t' . J clever Oregon Aggie team by a score of 26-24. The 1 'Tn X f I c.l g 1 1 Fiery.-'V QI U 1 'Q 2 W 9 4. 'G 41 A game was rather slow as far as action went, but the spectators were kept on their toes continual- ly because the scoring was even throughout the game. owut- Oregon lost the game by their inability to stop the deadly as- sault on the basket of one ".l31'eeze', O'Dale. O'Dale was by far the best man on the floor and that included the highly touted Gray- son of All-American fame. Breeze scored half of Pacific's points accounting for six held goals and a free throw. Callahan, Wliitloclc and Grayson were the big guns for the Ag- gies but the air-tight defense of the Tigers cut down heavily on their score. Hurd was especially ehiective under the basket, block- ing shot after shot. The game started with both teams keeping even and at half time the score stood 14-12 in favor of the "WelJfeet." O'Dale scored eight of the points and Heath the other four. O'Dale was taken from the game near the close of the first half and Disbrow was sent to take his place. lt was the big "Mooses" first game and he lacked the smoothness the other players seemed to have. At the start of the second half the Tigers tied the score and then Oregon went back into a three point lead. O'Dale was then sent into the game again and he sunk a long basket to put the Bengals back into the running. From then on it was nip and tuck with both teams battling for the lead. Heath, Crandall and O'Dale all sunk the ball to add to the Pacific score while Fagen, a substi- tute for Oregon, added three for the Oregonians. Oregon seemed to work smoother than the Tigers, but the old fight was in the liengtl camp and they pulled the game out of thc fire by defensive playing that was superb. Inf 'J 'I VW X: T ,fr if 5 intl Q 5 'il A-.. g l g X A vgv 152 'M M . it it V I l x :viii-f" .lfiff i 'l' c 1 2 c 'xffgife ,- ' R "W A- 1 ' 'A' 'Z ,L N65 .,, C K .kr ' fp! ,, ,fda , 1 'rl ' , S ., as-1,7 I X' ' . , no . I ,. Q '- 'Q' xl. H vi 'K -f . Fw' ' , " -- K y f X . ku ' , ., -2 .T-' ,,L Qi' . l X ' i X I ,xg N . .- If rl x , ' ', .Q ,f .- T Q -.' ' lr kill ' bi ' In if -1 .N it pi Q 'l' -W' J' 3 f f 1 f.: ' fp, 9 W fn ia . 1' A 'X Q 1 f 1 In . lx '-1 M 1 K 1. P fd X ' ' ' l, - Qvf A N, l ll ', Y-'p-5.31" 'J '- 52 'N N X f A U 1 -4. y-gh ,isp '-A rig '-iv iwx. 3 X X it ' if Mil x it .. ':. .,- i . , .. , N , . , i ,r V' - -H 1 x, N - rg.: : n,nG"'v: I lwu Eixizzxy skid. X 'VX x A I X 5 'ypg Is 'f' if l K , Nlf-,fag . 'Q 1, lg, 'X K X 'P . t t , . lf x wx 5.7 is " ,- S dl F564 u, 35033 ACIFTC took their first defeat fx, gg of the season at the hands of 6 the mighty Stanford redshirts 'P J-fi lv- to the tune of 55-23. Stanford played the best game that was in them, while Pacihc was enjoying a decidedly off night. The big team from the farm was decidedly "hot," Baskets went in from every angle and distance on the court, while the Tigers were just completely out- classed from the start to Hnish. Hunley The game started to take on an inter- esting aspect at the very start, when Berg, Stanford foward, sank two long ones and Shuman and Hurd evened the score by sinking a free throw apiece and a long shot by Hurd. From then on as long as the Tigers were concerned it was just too bad. O'Dale and Disbrow each sunk a basket, and Shuman sunk another complimentary throw to hnish all the scor- ing for the Tigers in the first half, while the Cardinals ran wild. McCandless, Card center, contributed twelve points to the Stan- ford cause and Berg added six more to his total. All the rest of the Cards took on the job of scoring at least one basket and the Cards were leading at half time, 32-9. The second half was not quite the nightmare the first one was, but the Cards outplayed and outscored the Tigers all the way. McCandless could only score six points be- fore he was jerked on personals fouls, but Doub, who took his place, kept up the good work by making five points on his own hook. The game ended with a new scor- ing record for Stanford, and a lot of ex- perience for Pacihc. McCandless was high point man of the evening for Stanford, with eighteen points to his credit, while Heath led the p --V , ns ,rv ,A-.,..,. if 'ii All fl - l Engl Ja l 'glib TX. ff T- ,U li "V 5 nu. lf., fl . lf -4 U: ll jj fl I' l . fa ' l il 4 ,l 1 t A N J J I "' ' I gkzpg ,L 'sew qE""s T- 'LX if M 'til N as A' T 1 -"xp N , . Lx 1 nb: .1 ' 5' X ,"' T v, if i N 'xisfql 'WS' , in 1,74'5 , T l 1, . in fy 'MM "wi - fu ff- 5 N T ' ' I ' G I Y 1 1 ' fl, If 1 . 'N Tigers with six. ' luvv g to ,fffja S-if 5 1.74 ti 'TNX'f'Ti'a ,fi it "!- , I Id ' u5I'ljf9 f.3.i'n'5 ix, '," l lj'5,,g ffl ','b.1i "YV, '-'Ut-.fl sl, lfi, - x i 155 figlflllll jf if wig ' 1. a. f ,lF,f,f2if1 tit l'li2ii'il,'i:'i,'i.i' TJ i f-Ql MP, fm' Na, as I FN K ., ,S X P V Q. X it .wcix ff E- xffrrlui lj xx Z' -a -nl i at n l vi 51 l. "" at li 1 Tl ' x l. 19 - VTQRXX flglaeiiini-Li - St. M -iriyssfl, cries N. 1530 X-.M N2 it 0 VVEEIHNG THE Saint 5 Marys Gaels off their feet , Q in the first half the Tigers S-Q won their first game of the annual two g'ame series by a score of 24-20. The Tigers' victory was the first one ever to be hung up on the Saints in the local gym. The Tigers took a 2-O lead over the Gaels in the first few minutes and naar-ow though they were never tied or head- ed it was packed through with thrills from start to finish. The Gaels pulled within striking distance of the Tigers several times but on each occasion the defence tightened and the threat was turned back. Baird, center, was high scorer for the evening with ten while I-leath and Disbrow lead the Pacific scorers with eight points apiece. "Butch', Simas, the big scoring threat of the Gaels, was so well guarded by Ken Shuman that he was limited to one lone field goal for his part of the entertaimnent. The second game was just too much Butch Simas for the Tigers. The big forward from Moraga Valley made twenty two points on l1is own hook to say nothing of feeding the ball to his team- mates. Pacific scored 29 points, more than enough to win most of their games, but the Gaels were decidedly hot and accounted for sixteen field goals and nine free throws for a total of 41 points. Heath, O,Dale, Disbrow, Shuman, and Hurd started the game for the Tigers and held thein even for the first five minutes of play when Simas started bombarding the basket from all angles to put the Saints in a comfortable lead for the rest of the game. "Moose" Disbrow was the outstanding star for Pacific making 17 of the points. "Diz" was a pillar of strength both offense and defense. Coach Righter put in the entire second string for the last few minutes of the game and they accredited themselves very well. FIHCINOI e who went foi Shuman, made five points in the five min- utes he played ff' '33 A I' 'Vt x 1 :JB f'2',-fb. , Q t ax flllllk Eli ll, ' " 4 fe' wt it L . -, I . - V1.1 h 3 SN! , . c wig 425- - 1!,v,' Ta ff- 1' ' 'v' 4" fi, 5 Q' '21, . I ' " Qt ' -- T - 'uit' -. ' fy-14 6' M1 f 4- . . .. . fy: .f NX Xiu' Hit-A Q I y i i , , is .,g yfsa:-A 5 X f J .. g mt mpgymqggfggq ,ix G 1-.iygltffti X tw , ,gl ' .' ,- .. ,-W A, mt - 4. ' v,'.QaJqk', - , ' " . .4 rw y 1-1.-f , gl, - .- n E A, . " 1 ga -A S.xNy.'f. Q , Q X J X. NV- it . .. 1 "-,nl 4 , .' . tilt.-.2 'WXNNQ-. xi. . F I " 4, San Jose Series HE TIGERS split their two-game ser- W Q35 ies with the San jose Spartans, to be- gin the Far Westerii Conference. The N-ft'-in first game, at the local court, was won by Pacific, by a thrilling 27-26 count. It was up to Kent Shuman, Tiger guard, to finally pull the game out of the fire by sinking two long held goals in the hnal minutes of play. ' Witli but a scant two minutes left to play, the score was 24-23 3 with the Staters on the long end, when Shuman HJ sunk his first one, well beyond center, to put the - Tigers in the lead by one point. Then Fowler, -- to put the Spartans in the lead with but a half S11 l"11 fm minute left to play. But once again the dead eye of Shuman saved the Tigers, when he sunk another long one from the very center of the court to end the game. Fowler was high point man man of the evening with twelve points to his credit, while Heath and Disbrow were next in line with four field goals apiece. ,--"""nv- The second game was almost an exact replica of the first contest with the exception that San jose got the breaks to win 30-27. Al- though they fought hard the Tigers were unable to overcome the 17-13 lead that the Spartans held at half time. Several times they pulled within one point of the staters only to have a San Jose T l ' 1 f,::?!"...""" .1 ' - man sink a long one to put the Spartans out of danger again. :gy Q I "Moose" Disbrow was the high point man of the game, making T - fc" eleven points for the Tiger cause, while Maloney, San jose cap- tain, led the Spartans with eight. This defeat put the Tigers in third place in the conference standings behind Fresno and Nev- pp I 'kj ada, who won both of their games from Chico and Cal Aggies. ' p - v . . . ' ' H "V l O Dale was injured in the first game of the series and was forced jj' X to watch from the bench. ' ef le l 1 . fl Lib. L, I V N. 12. fvqpl.-, ,qw :5'Q.',X ' 521 "M ,fl A X' xiii gt Ti 'fwf' Q If . f . if- - " 1 11 ' .t M-1 - .- " . efskyg-J,'f aflilfw '54, qv. 25- ,. ' gf. ' 153 is gal yfwi It fMfli1', 'limlffga if 1.-to Mi, rf.r:fltfif!'f"'.'RL'f'r' ml' Z? . 5-'eip' If M followed with seven each. IA? ' - fahs.. H There was no telling what the final score llli 2 I . Calliifoirini 1-.Nav ies Series X. Ease? ' X-,--A-2 tg 2. Q52 AC1F1C moved into second place h Q U1 in the Conference standings by winning both games of their ser- M 41. ies from the California Aggies. the weak sisters of the league. A little red- headed forward from Cal Aggies by the name of Singleton came close to upsetting the apple cart the first night by scoring' 14 points, but Pacihc nosed out a victory by the mar- gin of a single point, 23-22. Frank 1-leath, Tiger captain, proved to the home folks that he still had the "old eye" by making 13 points and playing one of the best floor games seen on the local court this season. The Aggies went into an early lead and were not overtaken un- til late in the first half, when the Tigers tied the score at 12-12. Vernon 1-lurd turned the tide of battle in the second canto with a long' field throw to put Pacific in the lead 21-20. Heath and Titte- more both sunk free throws to put the game on ice and Sin- . 1 Crmidall A AIE' gleton helped the Aggie cause by sinking another bucket. TNQ-jx l W The Tigers smashed the Aggie defense completely to win the . - second game by an impressive 42-24 score. Pacific had things Q fl I -zbgx their own way from start to finish and were y' xii' Xytfg leading 28-6 at half time. "Moose, Disbrow fs' was also the outstanding player on the M A fioor, his fioor work baffling the A0'Cfies defense Nvgx I tv bb and allowing him to score 11 points for high I -Q k - l X fi i . A Joint honors. Crandall was next in scorino' ,fi D L. Ps. - with nine points while O'Dale and Singleton might have been had not Coach Righter sent in the complete second Qtllllg to play the last seven minutes of the game Van Dyke and llenley both scoied fOl the second stringers but then defensive play was weak, allowing the Aggies to scoie three times va., Dykg M '34 Llp 1 . ,. S f f 1 1 ., ffiiiix tsl i ii M .ff 156 'Q ywpiffgi Ns NX, xiii 1 ' c c ll .4 W . . vi ug - : . - vi l ri Q a j . 1 Yr QU' . 1 . c . 1 , .fl-I -lffw it ,-Lly . j ' ' i M, I x xv, C 'Mile 2541, "' , , ip. -on , 4, : .,, l ,. ,f ,., ' 1. ' fi. S if, ig. X . I V f . r f , ..- A -, . - sy , 'ii' W fi if .-N11 fl 1 . XR Q1 X14 ' .1 ef. J 1 .i 1 'aI"'l,, .f - . 12- . . .,, f if ' -1 wav- ly- qi , :J ,saw U., mv' X thx X M.. .LM T. N I ,lj ,M .S ,vigrx - - if .' 4 -, -1 i,,. 'i.'.,,v ' ,f ' , ' it x ' uf 3 I V 'rkkk-W g fl 1 I: Yi. V- 'aim . . I WV Q 'Xu Litwbxi. 1: U .- ' 1 . 4 ,,: X' 'lt Q-fill in - .ig -- ' .1 -, Q. 'nl 1 . 'iff-11 'X ', ..-f"'-lfiij-' 1' X V. .4 ' in mix 1 i X it . r .I ,NN ,il V, 3 X .3 , . 1 ,ii Q1 w 1. ,ii . .,,, . ,xy .. ,. ,. . , , ,i . , ' 41, l j1',.D.2,11--,Y i X '- 3, L, i fx . . - , X ' . ' ' ' 'uw' .- . '-. . --'2 11'-2 " ' ' get . "Lili 1i.1"' 'Y - Ami' . 'Sig'-'QXQQ ' " -'iii iii Tm'- -. "' 1 ' -M is-" " " .Hin I - f .V .- ,kd . ,rl fa" aan ' Ch ,?frrSs HCS 2' 'asa HICO STATE upset 'the dope by outplaying and outscoring the V X-is 242 Tigers in the first game and win- CLZ-X ning the game to the tune of 34- ' 22. Little Amby Garrigan, Chico forward, was the fly in the Tiger ointment the first night, scoring 12 points and hounding the Tiger forwards so that effective shooting was almost impossible. Palmer and Disbrow, the two centers, put on as nice a battle as has been seen in many a moon with the decision a decided draw. Palmer outscored the "Moose" but "Dis' evened it up by outjumping Palmer and playing a shade better defensive game. A little trouble with the referee only added to the zest of the battle and helped cheer up the game. The Tigers turned things around in the second game and pulled their championship possibilities out of the fire by being on the long end of a 30-24 score. Disbrow, O,Dale, and Heath worked to- Dunn gether like a charm, scoring, between them, 29 of the 30 points. Garrigan the big noise of the night before, was thoroughly 'P P7251 ,- .---- -AN stopped by Shuman, who made things miserable for the little fellow by allowing him only one field goal, thus A spoiling his whole evening. I Ag, For awhile it was doubtful whether there would be a game or not, as the referee seemed X to want to enjoy the contest from the stands, I-frtffvki N but after much delay, the game finally started ' 'I lo and an enjoyable evening was had by everyone R N figwzl but Chico and the referee. "Moose" Disbrow again starred for the Ti- l ' ffl Xi gers, being high point man with ll points to l i--i his credit, while Farmer, giant Chico guard, if jf led his teammates with six counters. This vic- tory placed Pacific in a tie for second place Bowman W T ' with Fresno. A' 'P ifuu g ' 1- T.. P- ' L, 'gig ' ,liXi'l1 f J' " V P7333 5 , ,K TM V 157 1 gyms fik jfvl vu -, x i i' ' yu , .i'.. JJ. , - r r -, ,j ,gg fi. ,f f fp ,, , Nevada Series ,tml Breeze O'Dale dumping the ball in Q from all angles, the Tigers practi- cally cinched the Conference by taking the strong Nevada team into camp on two successsive nights. ITH ffiviooslr' DISBROW and The first night Pacific swamped the over- confident Wolf pack, 27-12, to jump into the Conference lead by a half a game. "Moose" Disbrow was high point man with 10 counters while O'Dale was pressing him close with nine. 'fa' The Tigers got away to a slow start and at Cami" Html' half time were onl leadin ' 6-5. The second Y half however saw the Tigers sinking the ball from all angles and Nevada could do nothing at all with the Tiger defense and even less to stop the offense. Nevada scored only four field goals during the game and Sultenfuss, forward, was high point man for the Wolves with four points. The second game found the Tigers meeting' a less cocky and m ,,. 1 better playing basketball team than the night before, but again K, " -- Disbrow and O,Da1e scored too many points for the Nevada team's K ' X health. This time it was O'Dale who led with 10 points and Dis- f brow followed with eight. yi The Tigers functioned like a machine, but the Wolf pack had a l 'N-. six much tighter defense than on the night before, and the game was bm close at all stages of the game, although the Tigers held a lead bf IAN, from the start of the game. l V 1 4 N- -W Coach Righter, realizing that this was the crucial game of the SMTQX I -- ri--1 . . . ilk is Conference and wishing to have as much strength as Jossible 1 W, X D b 3 ,H W I . . . YQ H took 10 men on the trip to Reno with him. The men to make the ' I, a . . . . if, if trip were Captain Heath, Paul Crandall, and Clinton Smith, for- li wards, f'Moose" Disbrow and "Breeze" O'Dale, centers, and V "r' I Kent Shuman, Ev Tittemore, Vernon Hurd, and "Babe" Schra- der, guards. All 10 of these men seeing action in the first game, 1- ililf Y . . . . 'ftifggfsij' H 2, most certainly earned their gold Basketballs by their playing. 'fl 'tif 1" 'D XI... K 5 ,153 ,lvmsv Q . ' -4-Tv ' 'l,'lZf6'1, "hu 1 ' I' it " :ju ...Xia 4. SM ff ' 'rl 2 1 -fxiiiif Q iigdll, " i t fi 'I 'ii QV' ifq I I?i,.kx .iz iii, Z - V '7 ff' qftitiliiiig-'.,'fia' Wifi' its A t' J , 158 4 ,ivfllflil i l xi, . X AF, iff. H " a a. 'fslfllivh' v it .W N Writ e '. jr f If -. FA- -... L - x. Yr'-X-Nw X' ' N '.' , K I , .Q . QI Q'-,X mqf- x X '. , .X -. A. X ff, I , ' 11.1 gi O lFreXs11fi,t3i31ZS5br1es HE LAST SERIES of the year by SE was played with Pacificis trad- T l"1 itional rivals, the Fresno Bull- 2, my N-jg dogs, and was split, the Ti-' J- - ,, ., 9 . . . gets winning the first game to cinch the Conference title and the Bulldogs coming back strong to win the second game. The first game was a nip and tuck af- fair with Pacific having the edge through- out the game due to a smoother running offense. At half time the Tigers were en- joying a 16-8 lead due to the scoring ef- forts of Disbrow, Heath, and O'Dale of Hurd and Shuman. Vernon Ilurd and the splendid defensive work fi urdfs work at standing guard was perhaps the most outstanding of the game. Vernon was in the thick of every scrimmage and blocked shot after shot under the basket labeled for two points. Heath was high point man of the game with seven points while Disbrow and O,Dale were hot on his trail with six points apiece. Pacific lost the second game through the inability to stop "Til- ly" Telonicher, Fresno foward. Telonicher was high point man with 10 didgets, while his teammate Myers, was second with eight points. Disbrow and Shuman led the Tiger scorers with five points apiece. The game was just turned around from the night previous, the Bulldogs taking an early lead and holding it throughout the game. P 'fi f 1W"t1 ds to death and Vlfieland, Fresno guard, ran the HCI c o' C ' . , played an exceptionally fast game for so large a man. With the end of the season, as far as the Tigers were concerned, Pacihc was enjoying first place in the Conference standings. San jose had two games to play with Chico, and had they managed to win both of them would have tied the Tigers for the Champion- ship. Chico, however, won both games, and the ligers were win- ners of their hrst Conference Championship. gi- K ,,, 1 lt. ,sy y 1 L21 Sl ll-as Freshman Basketball w ma LTIAIOUGH he coached the Pacific Varsity to a Far ll? WCSlC1'l1 Conference championship, Coach "Swede, 7? Righter put in extra time and worry to form a formid- 9 able freshman basketball team. The llabes won 14 of their 20 games played. Some very nice looking varsity material for next year was found in Dayton Horner, Elton Hamilton and Elwin Martin at forwardsg Malcom Hill, jack Roberts, H. Moryama, Don Galla- gher and Ed Parsons at the guard and center positions. Others who played were Danny Pedrini, Ernest Simard, Ken Thomas, Tom Cotter and Orville Shroebel. THE SEASON 26 Oakdale Hi ......... ......... 1 1 26 Lodi Hi .... 1 ............. ......... 1 8 9 rx -- Iown Visitors ........ ......... Den 111 H1 S'lCl'llllL1ll0 H1 bll'1I1fO1tl I lOSl'l S'1c1'1mento H1 Sono1'1 H1 Rlpon H1 Lodi H1 E1 osh bfi? 4,11 :il 1 1 ft X 'Dv It ' -9? ,f in -1 xl W1 il l "i t y 59 'yn Nl ""' X X X it '2'- 1 vis 1 pl wf 10" 11 21 f- f ................. ......... 1 3 Q - 20 . -. x e ' ...........i...... 27 13 1 . 3 - if- .3 .................. 32 33 ,M 23 . -. - 3 ' .................. 15 1 35 -. ' ................. ......... 1 1 ll 19' . . ': 1 26 f ........ ......... 1 O as-,I 55 ' f ......... .................. 3 0 JV:-C: , , 1 iiff1!3i.jif'..93',,f: ii ' :ik ,L N ' . .......................................... 522 .11 ,GI ' ,f f 'ia X.. .1--. 'A . -- 'ff .111 ' l 5V fc, I v '..??!, if gm 1, .K " Xfifu 1 lx . 1.g,,: ' ,- ., . ,- ll 11' ' 1 K .1 I :JI . b -Llvbilw lr 1 XI 6 it E ,- 4 Q , '. ' 'lf' I N 3,3 'ly 'QQ 1a1"Q,'.A. ' .N .. Q pe . .. 1 1 ,- -. K .. -'I Q - Q. :AA-.J N .U , I, llkfhlah. lg M'f'1Q Xl ' f - - 'ty' -i- lf' im L' .li it vfrz- hifi 12 -l 'ix 1 I NK ' N N ya Y :"'L'-'I' U L: flip K 'Q 'xi i' , ":f'Q'k1!E5iQ, 'JI in ' 'lihxiiir K 'ln' "1i,.2. 4 ' 5 W V' Escalon Hi ....,.. Reedley Hi ....... Dinuba Hi ............... Taft jr. College . 'l'urlock Owls ......... Linden Hi ................ Pacific Grove Hi Tracy Hi ................... Antioch Hi ....... San lose Hi ........ Opponents ............ .. X 1- if gfw ' ' I f 2 if ? ,Rf ?" TZ-if? A:-fa 2 th .--""'1': 2 'fb I P . ff? f' v , W TBA C K ,lg ,nf ff ,A rm f 5 N A lx AX X ffm VA D W I 'fm f ,fr "EH: ' :Hx Wg if N 'Q fa N191 UV? if Vim 3 h fflfv 161 ggi M I 1,21 Fifi milk? L Qi .':I:u Y .g QE' ka up Slgxvx 'Vw f ' 'fy' A 'ig E 1 f f f 1 ,., f 3 1 3 . ,, - C fgfj ,"i,'I',gff,,fMA hr if Ill, i. H 'a lign J ALI'-zigjaka wx ly. ' .L 'wlfexfif ,nhl 1,C5':" QA. . - , ,,f.- 'H ,nf ' ,,' gfg x, ,Haw , ' 1.4, 1, , x vf-'1f" f5U xWw'?? f 5 "fi-ffi',1i,nf.g?5 . f f 4QvLl!.lhff . ferr A W ,f " mf aim. ' 'lil' X ""' "1-l,, 'ff gi' 3 W- 'NSY " 1 " N 'V -14-" Vs 4 ' x llgfjlxx .. ,, IL.. 5 ,nazi Q Eli K 'x ., I . Ng- If 5 x " wi 1 - 5 I wx! X xv su f l,..l fs if l i .f ,K .I f:? ' X 11,1 ,f i L X x 1 jffflslli -"1. l: Y 3 j tl ' K, fix' 1 iifif , I '1 The Season 4 spirit, captaincd by the in greatest all around track athlete to ever don spiked shoes for the Orange and Black, and supported by a whirl- wind sprinter and a long striding 440 man, the track team journeyed to Fresno to meet Flint Hanner's thinclads, only to be worsted 73 to 52, mainly because Pacific lacked second and third place material. D i s b r o w, Loveridge, Decater, showed up well and Richardson and -Ulmer proved that in the future they could be depended upon to break intothe point totals. March 29 ushered in perhaps one of the most interesting meets which a Pacihc track team had ever participated in, 64-62 in favor of San jose State and only the relay to be run. lf Pacific won the relay, they won the meet. Richardson, Ulmer, Decater, and Lovericlge, in the order named, ran the Spartans into the ground to win the meet 67-64. The team was in the best form of the season. Fay Loveridge tied the world's record of 9.6 in the 100-yard dash. .if"'?R NEW COACH., a new Coach "Jim" Corso u VVithout the services of Fay Loveridge, who had pulled a mus- cle, the Tigers gained enough points to take third place in the Sacramento Relays. "Moose'l Disbrow was second in the shot- put, javelin, and discus. Ronald 'Thompson was second in the pole vault with a leap of 12 feet 6 inches, and the mile relay team got second, due to the work of Johnnie Decater, who seemed to know just where to gather speed in order to place in the money. Pacihc lost the Cal Aggie-Chico meet by half a point, and had the judges ruled out the Aggie relay team for fouling Ulmer, Pa- :- cific would have won the meet. Decater Jroved he could fill Lov- ,f , V61 .,, 1 -4 253955 3 ,,t., , , .. 4"" 3?: " ' 71. ' iixlllf?-l' fl W. ' .lx 4 ,.ff f -L:S1"1 . 2 . -.,-- . 3- ,iii . ew nf - :Ars-' ,Q 4., ,E QQ. in ax R I jjj 4,5-Q,,-g f,-Qj.,,r1. I - , at 1 4 w ajft l' A' ' 1 '- 'f 5- il 'iff 1il":'il. ' 'r i I 'iv' x KQMN-tx :Qu A,-.pt- if jig. ttrflx f 'A' ff 162 Sq- .ml li ll "l ,fri ,-Y it xy 'C' 1 is if ifgiwygi i ,tm v -.ti t 1, .gw lb fl... 'll jk " 'i 'v,'ff5ie'J if' , NX '- it-4-w i f ---. ...a f '- - j fr- -J- eridge's shoes by winning the 100 in 9.8 seconds and coming back a few minutes later, he won his favorite event, the 440 in 50.5 to set a new Pacific record. Loveridge bettered the conference rec- ord in the 220, when he ran the furlong in 21.5. Richardson won both hurdle events. "Moose', Disbrow helped to swell the Bengals point total by placing well in his favorite events. g The meeting place of great track men, the Fresno Relays. Pa- cific can feel proud of "Moose" Disbrow who won the shotput in Class B division with a put of 45 feet 8 inches, and of Fay Lover- idge, who running with a bad leg, placed third in the 100-yard dash. A steady drizzle and hnally a cloudburst was the type of weather which greeted the track men at the Conference meet in the Sacra- mento I. C. Stadium. Pacific scored 24 points to take fourth place, Decater, Loveridge, Disbrow, Richardson, Ulmer, and Thomp- son were the men to score the points. Decater, 49.8 in the 440, and Loveridge's 9.6 record in the 100 were perhaps the best marks of the day. lF1I'0Sll'l1 Season Tying Stockton I-ligh School 65.5 to 65.5 and defeating Lodi 76.5 to 36.5, the frosh proved that in their midst they had some men who will help out the varsity next year. Sears and Morril in the sprints. Wright and Rohrer in the distances. Powers in the hurdles, and Ijams in the weights, are men who next year should help Pacific along on way to a conference title. f X ,,' Qi .gi f":' .pT"'i ' -.N N rf- y f I, X, 5' if 4" . ,I , 'T ll 'f lf X 1 ll 119, ,I ffl 1' ,L ,Alu Zh"'?'?:x.-5x L? 'N' ,f7, Mu: .r BQ . 'fr 1 l ffffff -1. X I . s I pg' Iv! x5 NN., .1 ir:-r. ' u , ' Q51 lfli 'xii lXl!'l4lfgaf iv 5 1 - c. ' q'PlH3425 M X i.'Q.!11r L ff ryssigrkfv J, M. f If F ,N 9v:sVv,Gv. VMC . 163 5 N Qffffffgq ff! 'f 'T -' ',?,:'.,g A. 4, flfffffl , ,i ,I ' :Wfvgj 73,17 V, ffl., ,- ' ,MAILAM ' 4. Q T Q32 ,T ti,. f Q ,4f',pY3 tf'1ll7l4A1.l:,:1,3j5" -- 9 ff- ,M ,tray VL Lai its A gia 'li " " a v -" 'tt Varsity Captains is ag. 22 'C E OOSE DISBROW, cap- tain of this yearis track team, is without a doubt the greatest all around U' 5 C 1 track athlete to ever put on a Paci- Hc track uniform. Always the out- standing track athlete of the Far VVestern Conference, he twice rep- resented the Orange and Black in the east, once in Chicago in the National lntercollegiates and once Captain "Moose" Disbrow at the Drake Relays in Des Moines, lowa. Disbrows absence will be keenly felt next year and it is with great reluctance that we bid good- bye to a great athlete and a still greater leader. m- 1 i X EX l golf? ORTUNATE indeed is if 'X K a college to have a man ff f W who can cuite abl fill by pg p jp-is the gap left by the grad- V i X - ,, H - l l nation of Moose' Disbrow. Cap- -Q-av tain-elect Fay Loveride is a broad 17' ., jumper with few equals and ranks V l , . shi among the best as a sprinter but ll H fp" , . .mx l , li 4 N X. ri . 1 , t l fjifst above these accomlmlishmcnts, Fay is a hard worker and an incentive to all who work with him to do the best that they 116 capable of doing. NV1th Lovei idge as captain, Pacific should have het best year on the tlack 1- A il X f"' 2' ' 'X' '43'u4W"-fl" Li-mf ' M M tl A 'tt 'V If . Well 4. px .V , ' atm gs' Stl X -lpt 'tlf pil ,,, QR ,f qxlmvt ,-fc l i ufmsltikmw if f as I ,,o C X .nr v, aptain-Elect lfay Loveridge fl ' . , , . -t I . 1 l 1 f l t il ef ' - -' - . it 1-itil! ' ' i 'KH -' 'J 'H . " 'Yagi' f 5 gt. lil, All Af., ffl: J fl ' w lk' ' I ,'!l4J -- :I -3931 -J v In i X 3, '-1,5 al 1 X 1 ' E . . , -51,651 ' 8, rf 0 H 1. If V ' l I A . . .1 .1 T, I , 1 , 1-' .. s K xf I..-.1 ', l 'I its ' f A ' i - it xx-KN 'Wt - X X Xl I. t lg' iff ' 4' .ll itl l -iii ix X Ni i ' 'liflvl 1 Y tgp.. sth - -L L t ,,cl,-ex. A X X X it Q .AK ,Pla X ,, 1. . 7',l I r ,ash N Q A, ,X qv Q V ' -2 '...J.'i ., Y ri "2 1 Y. fig- '- ' X ' Nw 1 'A -X s X if at I I ' Trainer and Nlanageir' l WUWACIFTC has been fortu- XE 2.5 nate to have had for the g u y last few years a man- ff N' ' who has donated his en- ergy and services to the advance- ment of Pacific track teams. J. K. Hubbard, a star of old University of Southern California track days, has managed to nnd time to carry that interest through the years of his work in the ministry and teach- ing fields. He is a friend of every man on the squad, ironing out aches and strained muscles, and continu- ally urging track men through his Jolm K. Hubbard kind personality and long experi- ence to reach, and sometimes ex- tend themselves beyond their usual limits. One of the most thankless jobs on any team was ably filled this ',"4 year by Dale Hamilton, who acted ,,,.-mix, j,.77"f in the capacity of Senior Manager. --rf Every essential detail contributing ,ij to the well being of the squad, ex- ,wg .i cept the actual coaching, was hand- of led by Dale. His work included car- :if . W, ing for the track, arranging for nec- as L ZFX essary transportation on trips, and being' a general assistant to the l"lM fir T' Graduate Manager. in l His work bringing him in Contact 'V with members of the squad as it did, , l F f will make them always remember him as a friend, and as one whose words of encouragement always came at the right time. Dale Hamilton R' f.: ' He, . A 5 Ari. YF- gf ML I . J, Nf" ' 1 If if 1.-gf' W .1 ,. f, .1 ..,. f if , st gfis. "2 ' f .iw My wifi' i,Xfl,!fW JQ ,". A 5 f A jf ky? N ff l 1 N ' ,Z ix 2' 1 V lil, ff' l, l bisbvhik AAG X il 165 i 1 . it i i f . iiii it +i,,s.y ' f hilt? ry. WY' xl f..i f':l,'Hwl,fi1 li' ill! 55" " f fifty. ,fflff , Wfff'f'jl,i,s',If' . '-"A we ,f.n'.g4 . , i fi i i..i , ,i wilt: My yi I, 'Viv' I YM . Gllgltfj ! 37717 l" 'm1'ri,: ' -. . . 1- , f f'fi fafzfviy. , ,.K'N3 if fl "':'Mfl. Y lf an x 7 Ju x ffczwffl N X n N! K Q2 ,wif Q f L f -1 xii 1' 1 I wx N .. fl H U ff' K w 1 . .-.. yx 4 5' L' ' u X I rjffg Q "Rig CJZL-'WI an-Q... XX 5-X A L-4, 1 is fi , gvhgsifgfx N NN g il h w ' K I. Q. 32 II ' . ' 2 5 MX' "QQ L. LE' W, .115 k wg" an V' 165 . .'.'.' 4 A fi ,, I-,fda 4 U LA' ef -xl' oz- . .f 'N "7 xx 74' '- 4-X u .?'f:' 'J' If " " 3 ' 'x y 4--,Q N Kg 'qu N, 'N-xxx - N" .. .,, ' 7 ,f ' V 1 . 7' 'Um-yxk yi ' 'wxzmx w13MW W 'qvfAW '- A ' " ', 1' 1 '. 'M I 'L - ' V- ' 72- ,Z "f'513. 3'w1'ML' fb VP "KW pf - --- ---' K--.Nw r. - :Q H . . - , -i ., . - . " x I lg 11, milf VQ' NH fQf-QF-X-'. X X M, ' ,K ' 1 ff' . 5-mini Wi. xx ' X- v . I" ,blk I J X Q 'Q 1? .' ' X LX N- . .ft u ,.. . -, 1, ,X . ,-. X, , N v . :vcd tyrw I EK..?..wilo,kl x . , I lv 'Rx -..' V . V Y X4 - .L Summary Mile-Vanter CS.1.5, Watelllnerg CS. 1.5, Stoddard CS. 1.5, 4:4.1. 100-Loveridge CP5, Decater CP5, Horter CS. 1.5, 9.6. CTies ' world record. Breaks conference record of 9. 8.5 1avelin-Sunquist CS. 1. 5, Disbrow CP5, Powers CP5, 185 feet 4 1-2 inches. Shotput-Disbrow CP5, Sunquist CS. 1.5, Chandler CS. 1.5, 44 feet 10 1-Z inches. 440-Decater CP5, Ulmar CP5, Prouty CS. 1.5, 51.6. Pole Vault-Thompson CP5 and Wool CS. 1.5, tie for lst- Prouty CS. 1.5, ll feet 11 inches. 120-yd. H. H.-Wool CS. 1.5, Murphy CS. 1.5, Richardson CP5, 15.7. Two Mile--VVattenburg CS. 1.5, Ramos CS. 1.5, Hubbard CP5, 10 :31.9. FN 880--Vauter CS. 1.5, B1'1011CS CP5, Kelsey CS. 2:48. Discus-Disbrow CP5, Ijams CP5, Barron CP5, 136 feet 4 inches. I if I 220-Loveridge CP5, Decatel- CP5, Harm- qs. yy, 122. CTies 5 '4 conference record.5 r , Broad 1ump-Loveridge CP5, Colman CS. Disbrow CP5, 1 22 feet 41-2 inches. 1, 1, ,C 220-yd. L. H.-wood qs. 1.5, Ricllmsoll CP5, Dieu qs. 1.3, , 26.1. 1 1' E5 High 1ump-Horner CP5, Wool CS- ,ll-5, Mllflllly CS. 1.5, 5 ,K feet 9 1-4 inches. is fl Rela -Pacific-Richardson Ulmer Decater, Loverid0'e 3.33.5 n Q. y , P ' ' 51 ..,. 1 '1".. ' 1 4 n, A ,Q I ,SSM EYES- 17 ... f fflcff , CCC. ' ,. . gan . .'...1 . 11s:'..5 W Xl "". V' , 5 , lj If Y!! X "ir, x 51, .fxff-X l v 1 169 'is .t ..Vln'wl.f l l .415 415 XM? Aggies and Cllniioo Aggies Pacific Chico 70 69 1-2 22 1-2 lf: any ACIFIC, without the services of Fay Loveridge in the 100-yard dash lost to the Aggies by half a point. fx! . 1 . . . . Had the Judges disqualified the Aggie relay .team La .N when Finn pushed Ulmer off the track-Pacihc would have won. Decater was high point man of the meet winning the century in 9.8 seconds, only to return a few minutes later to win the 440 i11 50.5, outstriding Smith of the Aggies in the straight away. Still needing rest, "Deke" entered the 220 to place second to the "Flying" Loveridge, who bettered the conference record of 22 Hat when he ran the furlong in 21.5. Loveridge won the broad jump with a leap of 21 feet 11 1-2 inches to score 10 points although he had a sore leg muscle at the time. Richardson proved he had the makings of a hurdler when he won the high barriers in 15.9 and the low sticks in 25.3. Disbrow with a first in the shotput, a second in the discus, and a ,.- third in the javelin, a third in the broad jump was good for 12 xirrxrx points. Thompson cleared 12 feet to take the pole vault. Hubbard XD.. 1 ..:-:As.N with a second in the two mile, and Briones with a fourth in the S 880 completed Pacific's scoring for the day. X ,diff xx J Di' RM with Summary Y-1 f ,mp X, 100-Decater CPD, Muir CAD, Finn CAD, Klien CAD, 9.8. 7 ,--- 'tiii' 220-Loveridge CPD, Decater CPD, Muir CAD, Finn CAD, 21.5. i Ni , 440-Decater CPD, Smith CAD, Ulmer CPD, Garrigan CAD, ip 50.5. 880-VVright CAD, Squire CAD, Caldwell CAD, Briones CPD, . m , i 1 Nl 2.04,6. W Mile-Hummel CCD, Parsons CPD, Sloan CAD, Parsons CAD, 'it 4 :47.2. ,gi 120-yd. I-I. H.-Richardson CPD, Gillette CAD, Powers CPD, VD r. Honodel CAD, 15.9. il. 1, E hx- 1 f 220-yd. L. H.--Richardson CPD, Gillette CAD, Davis CCD, Pow- f-,ff1e':f'f. ' I D, 5, ers CPD, 25.3. ,f All ' 1- 5' f -" J Div if 1 -, Jr U ' Q61 ,C . . ., -,'i A 5. ge Eat . ELIMJ5-' .gZ1'a 1, xlxx X it., 5341, 'V f C1 A'C'x,3i:l, . t . nf f' it 1 .X .. wo ' Fi 1 i t i f g li i i IQ, ' ,Q l .'s 'CSDf:Y5,?- ig? 4 .Wig A , C'wQ',jf1. -V .1 'D .ff -1.., . s 1 f Two Mile-Vierra QAD, Hubbard QPD, VVertenberg QCD, Ross QAD, 10.34. Shotput-Disbrow QPD, Bispo QAD, Stephens QAD, Stocklin QCD, 45 rs 1-2. Discus-Stephens QAD, Disbrow QPD, Bispo QCD, Fumer QCD, 135 feet 8 1-2 inches. , Javelin--Leathers QAD, Disbrow QPD, Stocklin QCD. High Jump-Eckhart QAD, Thompson QCD, I-lonodel QCD, Hoyt QAD, 5 feet 7 inches. Broad ,lump-Loveridge QPD, Stocklin QCD, Disbrow QPD, Smith QAD, 21 feet ll inches. Pole Vault-Thompson QPD, Cheney QCD, Price QAD, Phillips QCD, 12 feet. Sacramento and Fresno llliellays 1 ra ACIFIC, without the 'services of Fay Loveridge, managed to make enough points in the Sacramento " ' ' Col- Relays to take tlllld place. Modesto Junior lege and Fresno State tied for first. Disbrow ' ' CC 33 second places in the shot, discus, and Javelin. Jelly cleared 12 feet 6 inches in the pole vault to annex sec- cl for Pacific until Decater ran, but won three I' N lhompson ond place. The relay looked ba his long easy strides ate up the track and had Loveridge been able to run, Pacific would have had a good chance fO1 H1 st in the relay, and for the initial place in the point totals. The Fresno Relays is the greatest gathering of track athletes 011 X lil if IQ, ' l 5122- Q 2 ,,,..., -.,. x all 1 lfuffx IN XJ I . V . ll 'iii-ff lf MD ll ' DK, the Pacific Coast. The College of Pacific may well be proud of ,E Q "Moose" Disbrow, who won the Class B college shotput, and Fay lil lj Loveridge who although running with a sore leg, annexed third A Ill Jlace in the 100- ard dash. The rela teams failed to lace but J ' in ' l . y y P r X1 my the experience gained by the men was to stand them in good ' E' stead in the conference meet. Q, ' ML 5:'3l'g..xx 5? M' f , 51,1 ,C ' 32 i 411 . U If Tiff'-"Ii QMS? i f 1 " 4 Yi"'lD2Q..- 1 "' Nl 'll' will J' lrllvi ,1 ffl ci ,, 'LL Q" X if D N 'QW fl, Aix- fl 1 'tw l ' -. 171 lllxlx 'fi Q 133,11 1 ,211 1t.- f. '1,s ff' 2.l,l::.D . .lll D. ' 'ililM:Q,Mf!,1.5,,1i7j ' 1 2l'.2Qf,lfl'l 2' f 1. ft' . , V "'v'f'lv'v.',l1f1' 'V A 1.10, V I Q fdflvfff' by yi ll "'114.E,'1Q3tflsf 411 vi-,xqf - ii i f -: " f,:.'t TFA" -' . fl, -xx Ruff? "" MY . ON W RQW'NwX dx 1 I'--Ir.. VX .1 V' M mfxxv -A. we?-. 11 Viiz rw Y R . , r Q ' - l x w , M7 1 Q, ffl' 'Hn af "JN: r rr i ' 1 M! fi W . ' ,R ' . iueqgw fix-1 H ,I .xxl X' ,WIP 25 .31 'L -11:35, Bl: ' A 1,33-,,, L'.f1",.'i115ff' ' ,'f . .-X, A. 'Li Qing 10 AX 4- .'1"'x,gxfjx'x E ,X It " ' , nwv' , A. . f .mm lf. Hg ' x. X . x SS. , ,'RJ-Af, ff- f 441,11-.Lil 5 ."'m,'gs 'E 35.4, X'XNM,- 'ai W YH 121. xx-..vdM ul aCZ,w,.' 1 ,X I gr . am l gms: 9 ,la 51 WW it JMR fy, ii 'QL 'lnwabs L ,Q "if'v"s?F1,f'3.f .A.f'M igkfx A fl -' fm ,"' ""'-:Y NNT' M 'X X1 "' Q Qsw, " ' A if " H 'tl 4' AWARK1 ' M 1 ,. , 1- xx xx.. tlll TX A,xs::xvQr3xx . pix 5,'x.W .mv x' "FVs'Xw.m-mKNhMfN'f Yiffff 4 1 x 7 Conlfeiremice Meier a wp AN JOSE STATE completely upset the dope sheet 39.52 when they scored 45.5 points to win the annual Far - f' Weste1'11 Conference meet held in the Sacramento Jun- C' QQQ ior College Stadium. Nevada, heavy favorites to win the title scored 39 points. Fresno, last year's conference title winner, amassed 35.5 tallies to take third. Other scores were Col- lege of Pacific 26, Cal Aggies 12, Chico 7. The weather was the worst imaginable for a track meet, and consequently no conference records were broken. Loveridge won the century in 9.6 seconds to tie the world record, but on account of the weather conditions such a record is not allowed to stand. In the 220 Loveridge and Robinson of Nevada raced stride for stride. Loveridge to lose only by an eye lash decision in the good time of 21.3. Disbrow with a put of 45 feet 3 3-4 inches in the shot led the rest of the competitors for the gold medal. In the javelin throw, Disbrow took the silver medal to bring his point total up to 8. The field and pits being so wet neither Disbrow or Loveridge could place in the discus or broad jump, and their best efforts were called fouls. "jelly', Thompson tied for fourth in the pole vault. Richardson running his best race of the year, tied for third in the 220-yard low hurdles. John Decater after trailing the field for 390 yards proved he knew how to "gather', in the last few yards, when he passed Lomborg of Fresno to win the quarter in the splendid time of 49.8. Had weather conditions been right "Deke" would have had new conference record for his efforts. The relay team of Loveridge, Richardson, Ulmer, and Decater hnished Pacific's scoring when they placed second due to some nice running by Ulmer and Decater. A Summary 100-yd. dash-VVon by Loveridge, CPD 3 second, Robinson, QND g third, Muir, CC. A.Dg fourth, jackson, QFD. Time-9.6 seconds. Mile run-VVon by Vawter, CS. I.D g second, Lohse, QND 3 third, Beattie, QFD 5 fourth Stoddard, QS.. Time-4 minutes 35 seconds. Sf' .l 1 ell li f D X5 3 2 Md ,ya f, 'I Xxx D ri , tall D QNX Xe. 4-V , ,VV 1 1' rg 'v H V f ri fl XVWQ g l ll fl A Alb? N, Q, D' , . . ry MM ,- 1335 , 'W' ,.'. ' --. .. 'N AN 'ill' " - , li f .?gf:" - if' i. f 'RJ In if-., C EE! ,i , , I I K A a UNT" 1 I N wf1f.3i-ERN lAf,f,,D I f .l 'gg, r.7l. -- - x ,D 4 'HSI -.1 . ' Q f, -A i - .Q i iktili f..'r'lz.f3l.fql.'.1 :.'l1gf,',ii,f .f iii- X.: Sw Y -iv i Pole vault-First, tie between Proulty, W'ool and Adock, all S. J., fourth, tie, Thompson, QPD 5 O'Hara, QND. Height-l2ft. 440-yd dash-Won by Decater, QPD5 second, Lonberg, QFD5 third, Scott QND5 fourth, Smith QC. A.D. Time-49.8. Javelin throw-Won by Sundquist, QS. J.D5 second, Disbrow QPD 5 Walmsley, QFD5 fourth, Stucklin QCD. Distance-181 feet 65 inches. 120-yd. high hurdles-Won by Murphy QS. j.D 5 second, Wool QS. J.D5 third, Spencer QND 5 fourth, Wilkins QFD. Time-15.3 seconds. 880-yd. run-Won by Salsbury QND 5 I second, Markle QFD 5 third, Wilson QND 5 fourth, Wright QC. A.D. Time-2 minutes, 9-1 lths seconds. Two-mile run-Won by Wattenburger QS. I.D 5 second, Rossiter QND, third, Anderson QFD5 fourth, Woods QFD. Time-10 minutes, 9 seconds. Shot-put-Won by Disbrow QPD5 second White QFD 5 third Bispo QC. A.D 5 fourth, Stephens. Distance-45 ft, 3 l-4 inches. 220-yd. dash-Won by Robinson QN D 5 second, Loveridge QPD 5 Q third, Muir QC.A.D5 fourth, Wilson QFD. Time--21.3 seconds. -f 'MAF High jump-Won b Gilmartin QND5 second, Alley QS. j'.D5 ,.-4 Y QQ f I third, tie between Arthur and Randall, QN D and White and Keyes Rf QQ QFD. Height-6 feet 1 inch. 220-yd. low hurdles-Won by Deman QFD5 second, Gilmartin QND 5 third, tie between Ross QS. I.D and Richardson QPD. Time, 24.7 seconds. . q .L Discus throw-Won by Dieu QS. j.D5 second, Farmer QC.D5 1" l third, Stephens QC. A.D5 fourth, Bispo QC. A.D. Distance-130 SX ai I ' feet, 2 1-2 inches. Frmd Jump Won by Kennedy QID second Stucklm QCD5 thud Scott N fourth Ross S Distance 21 feet 7 1-2 inches Relay Won by Fresno' second College of Pacific third, Ne- , bs. v'1d1 foul th San ose Pune-not taken due to rain P W ,f lplv T -,.p If-lj .p.:: in 5 -'fe ' " ,Q 5, 'ff -,if itlllll 'lift N iall ' ' QW 174 ill - ri 5 . . . ii J . C W' 4 i ' 5 Q . ,Q . .-. n - . . l . r. i- cb. . .c-Ja. . - li l. el ' , , x i. Q- , Q . . .1 l Am, . mm., In ,J . 2 s J',rl:f" ' 'H - - ff'f:,?Q,. ,Mft ' H c c , , c J, . c . "' ffl I, ij: ., fi: A ' fa ,, 1,1 ' 4' 'gp' 1 l Liga' 'QI HJ '55 g l .Y 7 i xxx XX V: 4.1 " -'Q Q w xxx, ix KZ., DQ i :Q V1 f' . Tj f -1 I ""' -'7"l'a" '-iF, W, W, All 1 A 'fu . -ix?" -1- 4 . "' 1 " I IV X l qw Vx, wx lr v- ,, .1 . I , . . , . x l D. .V , M -Q4 X ' ' Nl ., -1'-ii'Q7.' XD X Q rx Q, xi A -bq -:fi -if-. D M lx' xx Q 1 ' X f A 1 f - 5-w,,'11.w '2 -wmv' . " l'1,'-9 'Q X M .J "N lx D ' 'WW will Q' "ff D '. DDD X. ik. 9 0 fi I, . IWALQZIZ QV Dm., in QQ QA, I Q lx K , .ix 'v . .. 'yy ' A n Q'-e 4- Q n wx l N Q. X ' ..- W ' 4, V ?-.94 s , ,. X Q' "' in ,. ,,.. . ,. .. ,..,., ,,., , . I - Ai. o A Tennlis HIS WAS the second year that Pacific has put out a i Varsity tennis team and although the score books did not give the Tigers the best of the season, the sport has grown by leaps and bounds at the college. Next year Pacific should have an even more formidable team as most of the boys will have had the necessary experience. Once again Ken Smith held down the number one man position with VVilfred Rankin, Clinton Smith, Ted Defrees, Paul Crandall, and Bob Fe- QS nix ranking next in order given. On March lst, the Varsity met the strong San Mateo junior College team at San Mateo, Ken Smith won his match but the oth- er singles men lost. The doubles team of K. Smith and Rankin won while Defrees and jones lost. The opening matches on the home courts found Pacific lined up against Modesto junior College on March 19th. Willie Rankin was the only singles victor while in the doubles Ken Smith and Rankin vanquished the Pirates, but the doubles team of Clint Smith and Ted Defrees lost. The return match at Modesto found Ken Smith the only victor of the day. The Tigers next met one of the strongest teams on the coast when they lost to the University of California varsity at the l ftmzbx K if .,.,,. if lj I ,aff Enix if 12715 rl fm N Llilaieilflill it l '-lv tl 1 ll ' ,l Ll e-'l FW 'N .N iQ, if 5 -1 H'lbi l l t, W l IGM Q y vs 'fn Ni' f sg: .A 1 Q, 'Q -4:5 1 I' -ug N N? 'YQEY Iggy. ffiilpl sin it fl t fe :LEX .N -l, , ' . Q1 it, i rv" Sw: 'i":f'gl1,: Y I '5-A .- N vga:- , gf ,561 -e,.'i,f".l 'Q X ' 1- 'Hi .' ' ' ..'. ' N '-Y Lg Vi' X 'J ff self. I ,f 1 - si '7' N ., . ' 'Liff - l 'if WU: f' ' '-" 'rf - H1 . yi' ' 'wl"r.. " -.kj X ' ul Jsxi-rim jywifl I F- ,, A 1' ,is i it at Q T f as 175 F Pl :fllllf hifi li 5 ' ll xi T -- , ',', jf-if -!.f,'.'!"v . fl-V 1 44. f fry. A ,' -l ' nl "nfl ww',f X ' fl ,f,f,L,',l'l . l f,' fl ig -7-Ji, ,'1f:lLY4'jL- 1 1 ' ,,,y'," ' Jflil, V l Hi' I Yi WJ- 2',"'x2, ,' 'f wif- -" If 1 Ls ,l f, ,I ,. .,r,i. ,., ,. v. , ,.,., ,Q - 1" I" 'fl 'V "Milf "1 fl' 7 ,"'-Slafflii V" P - xi ' ' , v 1 ylfgyfj- lf,-haf, yy Y yy ,f Eqfy,:-yn. i- V .V gut., ii , -. Q , f' ff JN' '-'uv ' W P fff uf 4 v f Wf .I ff, f . ' 5' . I f 1 ' Jr E 'rs Berkeley courts. The second doubles team of Clint Smith and Paul Crandall were the only ones to cash in a victory for the day. The Pacific racket wielders then took on San .lose State Col- lege in a home and home series. The Bengals lost to San Jose, but came back on the Pacific courts to administer the Spartans a defeat on the following week. The San jose matches were the only ones arranged with a school of the Far Western Conference, but in a few years the game should be an official sport in the as- sociation and Pacific should be well enough established in this field to have a championship team when the time comes. The next step forward is to have it made a major sport at the college with regular block letters awarded to those on the team. The fact that many turned out to see the varsity contests on the home courts, the interest shown in intramural tennis and the overcrowding of the tennis classes shows that the game has a bright outlook in the future at Pacific. 'ig X ff!!! V lla Nl .N Z j' F t l. Q , 3 . cf 83.4 J., ixg X. Y ill M rl ff fl ll lg lg s. 0 f H I-rl!! ff..-A-us X f wir '1 i :mam X ill XQ RQ if in it . iiv. 9 Q i X Q. 1: 1 ,M 1. .qggrffh ,gi k 1 ,ef -. :qfk in 11 L' rn., :rg I ' 0. 'J A ' ?-Af ASQ? 'L 'x i '. .Q I' ' twig lr . -r 'i -.VX , ' r ',,t,Qf.'. A .gs-" H , Y X I AZ' .' :M 'JU IX!! 'V -xt Vg. f""5" f-4 -.: ff - ff. 'zz-ff! if +L." '-f ttf-all if "ami-' . wr 1 f . 3 'f r 'P i fi' illglf , ' 176 , . .H - 4-if 3-:A-,-X . - lf j i. f ., ' ,' . .. v ., , f,, - f . 3 , T, X27 ' .mi Vtawliqifi , Y it lil-lf 1' W ll Rf ' ag XgRwlXlK'. iJi5iY'-'lf' f t ' ' , ,, Y, ' - w 3 . ' -. 1 -4' AQ. yi 1 R Mm X S RX-'lx 4 Xxx at In . li xb .73 JJ I: A4 : Q, Q I Wlxxxlrgfkxi-Ax ' ll su x K-XL' 4 .rf ha 4'-' if X PM ' KN hiv Xl- if fxx I JINTRANUUIRIAIL S P 0 JR: T S 'N f .,.. ""' 1 5" ff' N i I .NN . 1 MQXLX 4 v ,HQN -2 af VX W gi " zu X J! II IJJAK N ,, R Ifq Q XG' xiii v ff ,N ' H gl lk fl' 5-Pi ggxf .fel 'J J 4:24, 1 v 'L NRL-A n X I ff? X! MA A HKMWI M 7' .4 XG! "Fmt-hpnll Gm I X 4 ' 1-3'54'.J - f 2 MI GEN -xx In .2 gif 1 I' I is. qw- LW ' :DW f ,V , lf4:f1f,j!'?f ggi'-QW V3 'Url A A 'Tw ,ng nf MRCQSQ ,.f N , 1 '-RA'?fNi- " "s.wd3. I fx -. 'F' - "T 1' K 'Q 4' ' . aku ,Qu 'gizffjf 71. bi., ' Q I ' A 'l'ff,.,f5 ,'- :m,"gj ,,,g w' " 'Ml , 1 x J-vw' 'f'6M 'v W mi K -'P :S ami! .. ,, ,V f, M1-W, -,..'5f- Wx, , px - -4" 41 1 'gif If f' ,,H'A f' ' 46' :lv ' NX: 31" .' fi, ', ff ,' , " I-'4 A H "" 4 -4 , Q u -y , 'N ' JfW1lv'w.'.i,f' ,NH 'N ig, 1 1' -.. ' ,QF s , ywfw, ' ,".. Vxfjfyl.,-, X uv I i jf, - " rf 414 -,ff f7fy"'f' , LIAJ, w h?" ".-..' X-' - ., '- ,,G-- f!'fl X, H1171 ,I V 4-ab wx Jff, 'f' If',,,, ,XM , K ' N ' ,AVI ., , -K .. V, f f XQ QN JM Q it Xjxxs Mrbx ff ,I Q sf p yr. ll N. 'fb A' ,,..,. 1 f:'wq?jf,Q:fL f"" 1 Wilt 1 ll Rafi' , Xl: S 1' X' YI i'-.E 1 l rl, li ll vi ff. ll '. , 1 E1 fr 1, , . 1 54 .291 I Es llnrtramurall Sports W' wma? HE VVORK of the ln- ? ll tramural Department h 5 was organized in 1919. Skzg 'llhe Hrst sport to be en- tered as Intramural was basketball. The league was composed of five teams which played a "round hobin," the winner receiving a tro- phy at the end of the season. To- day there are approximately eleven teams in the same sport, competing on a point basis for a cup at the end of the year awarded the winner of the whole sport calendar, computed on the basis of points given for each sport, the largest aggragate total determining the winner of the "Bob" Breeden, Director of Intramural Cup. ln 1927 horse shoes was added, and ln 1925 'llrack was added. in 1928 tennis was added. 'ln 1929 the roster of sports saw the addition of swimming, handball, and golf. A The units of competition are the living groups, which include the fraternities and town groups. Each has a manager to handle the scheduling of games and necessary details. The Director of lntramural has a real job on his hands, made harder by the fact that he has no assistant. Sports are becoming more and more popular at Pacihc, and the time is not far distant when adequate provisions must be made to handle the work of this Department. Robert lilreeden, Director of lntramural, indeed deserves the thanks of Pacific for the splendid work that he has put forth on organization and maintainence of lntramural sports. Witliotit his foresight the work would not only have failed to come into being, but would plobably fail to function properly. N ,Q 'Vt t 4, V. bbw ,fy-,AVL X 2 'QQIX .fy :px ff yif, . illlllr lx its Xl Iv V Q E J . Q, 'eg 12 " :Fa ,f. ,gff I-. fi" V5 r 3' Egg .lxkt . 1 -.1 f fx-. ' .1 '+ "? we -rf it . X . 1 , u .1773-' If ,, I If 'Ai 2111? ,,'.' 1 , ' ' 1 1, . 'N , ,441 -1 ,.,..- X .x fin. 1 'J' x -1: 'Q X ' frsfff- . D ' - f W ,,' 'X - ', , 11.3, 'N ' ,317-5 :pri fi' L1 LQ 'X ,A i li 1 ivj V 'I ' 'fini' X Q "H 1 1- if 111111 1 1 - 1 i ff , I 14 2+ ," .1 ., " .1 12 fY.yI-:- 'gmt'-V, 4. , . - M' V X 'j Nltilif 1, "fit fy-,inxx Q79 X lQX',if -' 4 , f- an 1 ., 1 -,'. ..ix.,1 -rs ,l W , f -gb items-.sr'-1r.v: lr" - 1: "' lt-will 'lillwl - . ' , wr. , I' ' -H ' , R ', -. Q, ' 3 " f Nr ilffi-r iff J, ui' . , - EEK' D Q . 'J-' ' HQ' ...I f. ' ,V 2 '-U, 1, .1355-,-vixlrf " , I " R' f ' "U, . -frm X- rr at 1 ,- -Y 'mx . 'V , 1 Y ' Q X'-,iii QL" ' X X 'xii 1. . ' .M . , rn, .. I 49' llinutramurall Sports TRACK W- gyqmg HE INT RA-MURAL Track Meet proved to be more or less of a success this year in developing track men for the VE11'S1ty. The meet this year was close and several records were broken. Omega Phi won the meet and Rhizomia and Archania finished in order named. The races were exciting, the two mile run proving to be the heart throb of the day. Eddie Parsons and Conner Hill put on a battle which was in doubt up until the last foot, when Hill stretched his leg an extra inch to nose out Parsons and establish a new rec- ord. Omega Phi topped the meet off with a decisive victory in the relay. jack Roberts took first in the pole vault, Ev Tittemore copped the 220-yard dash, and Beryl Burchfield won the shot-put. It was in these events that Rhizomia made her showing, while the Bulldogs piled up their total in most of the others. ' The Intra-mural point score of the meet is as follows: Omega Phi Alpha ....... .......... 2 83 Rho Lambda Phi ........ .......... 1 79 Alpha Kappa Phi .......... ...... l O6 Town ................................. ...... 3 4 Manor ..........,.. ----- 3 4 Mens, Dorm ................ ----- 1 7 Alpha Chi Delta .....,.. ----- 1 3 10 Alpha Pi Alpha ....... ------ . S!! T5 - . - - W, 5 1, gint ,612-0 1 . T , ".i nm .,' 1 x T 1- .... I . ff. Z A' P :::--.N f . N P Q X wx il A. , T 'Ry , ifffillvrm ,Q L1 lllil W' ll 'W il X li :fr N I lt I i rl Il lil Q, ,fill ' ! 45 T vsv T 155 8 4 :22 - ls . f 1 .- .,,r ..,. , V. X !.I!h!l 2 5. xanax , .IJQN5 A 5 Ml' A : I I .A , Q Q NV? . 3:34, X U! V' 'P Q ' V "1 U' ' ' wiv., 'fi " T ff rs ,' Qgjtmiiwi -Qi 3" 'QW flaw if T il fill '-s.?'2.3 +V ' U 1 w 1131 Nffllg I is XJXIIIATT X Axis' skwxfz ' an QM 'M,f.1. ' ,,i-iwlf lg,',,, f 1 rim ,yr qi 5 179 1 N ""fi?i4U,2,ff'.,4-iff"-"I L fllyli hi." 'N .. v .. , 1 .xs lifffkifi ,W T fllf5r?l'i,r'yil.frfnlfl P .fililflbf ffm' fn' I I ...gxy .NNN N ,,... f xx W! x r M XX ll li- 532 "-qcx I I WPS 941:41 l My all Xix .4 l ers- 1 'ix , 1 1 Y -. 1 '1 r RJ Intramural Sports BASKETBALL X sf XQHO LAMBDA PHI won the Intra-mural basketball ff title this year, winning every game they played. Omega 5 'V Phi Alpha was a close second, losing two hard fought games to the Rhyzites, but winning every other con- test easily. The boys from Archania were third, and offered the other teams plenty of competition. The Omega Phi-Rhizite series was close. ln the first game the Rhizites took an earl lead and were never headed, but the on- Y mosition came close at times. The second game was ust as fast and Z5 thrilling as the first. The Rho Lambdas again won and by a big- ffer mar0'in but Rankin sunk enou 'li lone' shots to keen O1ne0'a as as 1 Q as is Phi in the 1noney. Rhizomia's team was composed of O'Dale, Tittemore, Van D ke, and Schrader all of whom made the Varsit later, and , Y "Bad Bo " Hogan who Jla ed a mean game at uard himself. Y 6 1 Y 6 O,Dale and the two forwards scored most of the points while Ho- gan and Schrader made it tough for their opponents under the basket. The hrst game between the Archites and the Omega Phi's b Z3 proved to be a thriller when the Archites almost upset the old ap- ple cart by giving the Omegas the scare of their lives and only losing by two points. Some of the outstanding players in the league were O'Dale, Van Dyke, and Tittemore of R. L. P. and Vert, Rankin, and Ful- ler of Omega Phi. Moryama of the Dorm and Kelly of Archania also showed a good deal of ability at looping the basket. By winning the cup this year the Rhizites have two legs on it as has Omega Phi which means that if either team wins next year, the cup goes into their permanent possession. At this writ- ing the Rhi7ites seem to be favored to repeat next year, as Hogan, littemoie Van Dyke, and Schrader are all eligible to play again. Velt Rankin and Fuller will be back to hold up the Bulldog colols and can be sure to make the Rho Lambdas step if they 'ue to win the cup. Archania can be figured to give both teams a good battle Y 71" '- :itil J. 1 - ' v f - ., 4 ' :AN , '-f wr. M-.L 11 ,r ,.,. . w l-1 r t a ' ,ls V W . . Ra ll t . H fl .... , C xi tl e . - .of ' ' ' C fa. I W ' J C ':' x . n V' vi A g .. 5-if C . 'W'U:'f' 4-. . '.:ff.t3'Q'ff7fii:. 1 "5 - '- a w-wa: - -had 12 not A :ek In 1, 4.1 ' fl .. up-' ,fu J W X xxx: E X L E " I gnu' 1 ,I ' I V 4.3. v , 'Zi V ,Mtg 14 N X X 4' 31,2 - , . 'E ,, l X, X 'VJ ,134 ,. Q 1 1 V M' X -. i at l . A . .. , f "' .1 Q .en lp, 'Q "lm ' I '-M. W .mlm ,L,5'Nlc, I'-I ,y Q' fu rl' 1 ,Nl Wk' ,Vw Y 1 i ' A ' ,ll Q, ' , ' XXX .1 l l l x .fp ll nl iff ,SO ...x ina t r . l Intramural Sports GOLF 'lf' X, HO LAMBDA PHI again won the lntra-mural Golf ff Tournament. The Rhizites were represented by Grupe, Q 'P' Nourse, Tittemore, Hogin, Heath, and Sawyer, all of whom were able to shoot in the low nineties. Grupe shot a low score of 156 for 36 holes while Tittemore was second with a low gross of 170. Omega Phi finished second in the list, but was far behind the winning Rhizites, while Alpha Chi Delta and Archania came through for the third and fourth places. ' SWIMMING The Swimming cup this year goes to Omega Phi, nosing out the Rhizites by a 88-73 score. The meet was very exciting. A clean sweep in the back stroke and wins in the plunge and 220- yard dash cinched the meet for the Bulldogs. Jack Roberts proved to be the original iron man for the Rhizites, winning the dives, 100-yard dash, and taking second in the 50, and third in the med- ly as well as being anchor man on the winning Rhizite relay team. Ome '1 Phi 'ust barely nosed out the Rhizites in handball to gc J c win 95 to 90. Handball is not as yet a very popular game with the houses and needs a cup of some kind to stimulate the interest. ,cv- lil f N fi .. af l XXN, I l I 1 of J N F ,f Ll, sth ll l ia! fl !'f- , yr... llvi - , 1, ,....,... . -l as llinntramurall Sports TENNIS -ug T THE PRESENT writing there is no winner of the 7 Tennis trophy. Omega Phi and Rho Lambda Phi are in 698' ' a tie for first place and will play off three matches to L43 determine the winner. Fenix, Tittemore, Piurchlield and Hallmark are playing for Rhizomia while Jones, Crandall, Dodson, and Iverson represent Omega Phi. ln the previous matches both Omega Phi and Rhizomia lost a single match to each other. HORSESI-IOES Once again it was a case of Rhizomia against Omega Phi with the Bulldogs having the edge and nosing out the Rhizites by the small margin of five points. Vert proved to be the champ "Barn- yard Golferi' of the school by throwing more ringers than the op- position could throw points. Archania was third, but was far behind the winners in the point column. This sport is rather new in the Pacific roster, but is becoming more popular every year. CROSS COUNTRY RUNS The cross country runs furnished a good deal of humor for the footbal fans between halves of the games, but proved without a doubt that points should not be given for just finishing a race. At each run at least Z0 men walked around the course to finish the race in a half hour or so and garner five points for their organiza- tions. Parsons of Rhizomia took first in all three races and more Rho Lambdas turned out to walk around the course so the Rhizites won the cup. Some change in the method of scoring should be made O ' ' ' c c ' c ' 1 the ci oss countiy done '1w'1y with next ye'11. f lf LQ E w0M1EN'S WW ,ff ,K , ....,, X ,: - f ATHLETICS L fffitgffw X VK 1,11 5 ' is 1 f 2' E V? ' if gif' K. In l vpn V1 NAL Si: N L7 1' Ax V , . f ,- - 'pigwl ' i V:?1. 1 iWW f,SiQEJW' 1i?? ,,,f f ' mhhimh wfwigpii 314:43 , 183 X ' ' ."fff f, 554 "K ' AWQ 4?7f0'f f f 41 " ""'Vf MWQQSQ ra 'V' .f ' . ' A A,.f,a'c,fM, f , f' , . A 'y"f 4' I Q ' a QlVv.'1 f'uiAN xiii Ill f Women's Athletic Association ZW' "Wm HIS YEAR the VVomen's Athletic Association has tried to reach more women than ever before, and a differ- ent plan of membership has been introduced. The All old system has been abolished and a sports partici- pation system has been established, modeled after the larger uni- versities. It is too early to say whether this new system will be successful or not, but it is hoped that under this new plan more sports may be included and more women become actively inter- ested. The first event sponsored by the W. A. A. was a picnic held during Qrientation week at Dad's point for the new women on the CZIIHIJLIS. This is to become, hereafter, an annual affair, help- ing the girls to become better acquainted with the W. A. A. and its work. Another innovation this year has been a membership picnic at which time the old members entertained all the new members who have become eligible by their sports participation during the year. The event closing the season was the formal installation ban- quet held in the college dining hall. f.. xr li. A f Qi -- 'wsgx N' 'PENN fn? i q 4 There has been a great deal of enthusiasm in tennis this year. tx pf A A large number of girls have enrolled in the beginning classes ffflbt I - where they were instructed in the fundamentals of tennis. I-XA y fi 'N 'x During the fall semestei '1 ladder tournament was played off. Under the direction of Miss Hill and Miss Shaw, doubles tourna- ments have been played off in the tennis classes. An elimination tournm'1ment IS to be played off at the time this book goes to press, and the winner will have her name engraved on the silver loving f E cup which was donated 'md won for the first time last year. KW .554 .. f 'H' Q . f' E-"M ' it filfbvll fl-fix ' --ii ' A A 1. if li A 131' ag bb Q j 1 iriul up 184 fl . tl ll . . 2 . ' I l ' ., A . ! X km ' Q1 H 1 if 1- Q ' l C . . C 3 'H , ' ' C 'irgfgiliwfsg ' M - -af '1 C C Y fa . '55 -- -zz V' .2 , . h ,Q . f.-'ff ff f lg -M 1 ' - . KM j 'f,41f: LF 'ilt va aff -'. xx Qlvl by 43,9 t. ,li -4 ,..' 'gf Q-,' ' , R X 1 . ' -deff " X K, ii Jill uf' 'if 1 .. -3137 we :ru hilt lxlil A 'fy ' ii 'v - I ' -.' ,. 4.,gW'vE-it tty? l tl ,ly , A Q. .. :wx Hivni, 4 . ,1 X' if N N X I A fx X 4 ,al wlzuihw Y kin. Q K Xxx ix k e? lflxv X li lx .g Lip., ,rv f,.3b.5f:.'. .H 2 qmxl IA .5 X s, X 3-'5' - fffrb-'.L--"W i. K gi -K at "-1 . T it it ft ' - SPEED BALL Speedball was the first starter for girls' athletics this year, and a great deal of pep and enthusiasm carried the season through with a bang. Freshman girls took an active interest in this sport and turned out in great numbers. The interclass games proved to he full of many thrills and spectacular plays. ..i.-.l.-1- ARCI-IERY Each year the number of participants in this sport has increas- ed and now many are finding archery a most enjoyable activity. The enticing reports that have come in from both the fall and spring seasons is just one more inducement to take it up. Archery is one sport which requires a great deal of individual skill and Pacific has many excellent marksmen. 1i...-i-- SWIMMING -1 . . . . 4 . X' bwimnnng is a sport that is hard to resist when the spring of '- the ear rolls around. Man enthusiastic swimmers are ad- Y Y P dling around in the water. Instruction for beginners IS being .6 .,,. . given, and many have taken advantage of this opportunity. In- ji struction in life saving was given to the advanced classes near the fri A, close of the season. fi? I ENN tp .....l--- igiffxf ' .ku 'if E fifhwe -as . U 'JN VOLLEY LALL -1 If ,li s l The season of volley ball was one of great excitement this year. j fl There was a good turnout and everyone was fighting for the Q' ' ,Z . - - 1 honors. Practices which were short and interesting lead up to the interclass games, and proved full of enthusiasm. , ml' if '.-' .NX L7 lr '5 .., S f ! , gm A lx' f I, I ilk. lt. xx' bi' .Q.' q,:QQ. ' ' , N I it gf: , I -f."1fais:iM' 1 I I wti.f3.f.f . ff .fits 2-, I ,i -,J A ' 1 X , wwlu-mf. Ylfigw ly I n .,,. Q V V, , g ' ai ' ,171 fs , W i' ,f' ,IQQJ fflbyhlf VM-f'.,.413'Qf so xtv ,- 4 l -'KN xr 'fi K ,. f 1 'f A-it l ffl F7- l ...1 . ..,.., 'rx-X . N V X ,v IF. cb xxx cf' .1 Ir ll A 1 05-Sl JP PLAY DAY 1-11S YEAR the W. A. A. sponsored a series of play days. The first play day was during the fall semester among the women at Pacific. The women were di- ng!-' vided into four color groups and activities began at 9 a. m. The sports for the day were: hockey, speedball, tennis, and archery. Following the sports a luncheon was served in the college din- ing hall for all those who participated in the morning events. Dur- ing the luncheon, the girls were entertained with a reading by Helen Case and a dance by Beryl Bennie. The Play Day was very successful and brought about a feeling of friendliness and good sportsmanship among the women. On April Sth, the W. A. A. sponsored a triangular play day with Modesto junior college, Sacramento junior college and Pacific. About one-hundred women participated throughout the day and there was much enthusiasm shown. The following consisted of the program for the day: 9 :OO a. m., registration in the gym. After colors were assigned, the women reported immediately to their color captain to list the three events in which they wished to take part. 9:30 a. m., activities began. Games possible to participate in were baseball, volley ball, tennis, basketball, archery, and horseshoes. 11:30, relays between the color groups. 12 :OO a. m., free period of hockey or any other ac- tivity desired. 12:30 p. m., lunch was served in the gym, follow- ed by singing and dancing. The committee i11,gcl1a1'ge of the affair was Matilda Iverson, general chairmang Helen,'Honneger, Grace Doughty, and Betty Price. Q' May 16th, the freshmen and sophomore women of Pacific par- ticipated in a play day with the girls from Stockton high school. The juniors and seniors of Pacific acted as hostesses to the girls. Games of lower organization were played, such as bat ball and hand ball These were followed by a luncheon and program Mugretta Banks president elect, was chairman of this play day and through her ability as a leader with the co operation of thc girls this play day succeeded in accomplishing 1ts desired puipose ll TG 'Lg I X-'M pb! 1 'li Amy? It Y .fllf . v. 'nal 1 e " 1- gfX'1fx?'-. - lf li E 4 T 1, l-l'r'.wF"t1-tl, A ' 'W '- '--Q '. 5 -' i Y iv X M K. 'rr' , N l 1 la N ' C 1: . . JYX 1 ' c c c xl, A . P. . 1 , 5 E 11 ' . . tel E - 1 ' ' ' C fi, i W c ' c . g . I - I E- ij! i I" 5 .. c . . c ' i i i . A .. ' - Q' l 'Fi r f M-- ,faf 3 .5 Q Y VV ,X H ,f px- . ' . ' 'P ' -1, . . ,X O " ' ff'5f5F.'!! is-" ,I Y .G ' '. lr 'LXIKX '- f ' ff ' - . " ' Y ,f -'- . T, '-1'-w' Ny ' CJ .2f4'Q1, 5.1 Je .A , K 'xl . U I J'xl!y'y,f K , ,Aw ,v , . .lf U ,I 1 U, ' i-, Q Q- . r 'a. J t , Q ll l X-'tta,'.,-. , g,Qt flyty . fy , a 1451 186 f' sl A .lu it it it . lg. - 1 ' '7' ll .5 K X X fi' v' X X X i 1 'jx . i':F'h.' ffl' 'Y if 'l"5"iY ' ' R:9'n'l 3 In ' A -U v1.1 .I xxx Nag' 1, ov r ' i I ,,5 BASKETBALL this year under the auspices of the W. A. A. At the i beginning of the season a manager was chosen who in turn chose managers from each class. Scheduled prac- tices were held for two weeks besides the regular basketball class. Much enthusiasm was worked up for the week of interclass games. VERY interesting basketball season was carried out This year the list of freshmen who signed up for basketball far outnumbered the lists of upper classmen, but due to their past ex- perience and great confidence, the upper classmen proved too much for them . The sophomores, or the class of '32, by their superior strength and consistency, won the series by defeating the other classes. The seniors were a close second, winning three out of four games, fol- lowed by the freshmen and juniors. ' The following managers were chosen: Matilda Iverson, gen- eral manager, Ada Barber, freshman manager, Pauline Ran- dolph, sophomore manager, Harriet Smith, junior manager, Pearl Armstrong, senior manager. An unusual feature of this yearls season was a picnic given by the three losing teams to the winners, the sophomores. The interclass teams were chosen by the women's physical edu- cation instructors and the managers and captains of the respective teams. By the fine spirit and feeling shown, and by the co-opera- tion, teamwork, and individual ability displayed during the prac- tice period, the following girls were chosen to represent their class- es: freshmen, Edna Richardson, Helen Cottrell, Virginia Ames, Vivian Mason, Mildred Mullar, Ada Barber, and Helen Reische: sophomores, Doris Lundquist, Grace Doughty, Elizabeth Schwartz, Pauline Mollar, Gehevive Lynn, Pauline Randolph, and Jessie VVeldon, -juniors, Dorothy Gable, Margery Banks, Harriet Smith, Evelyn Blosser, Mildred Mini, Helen Honneger, and Kitty Evans, seniors, Pearl Armstrong, Mary Teal, Margaret Barth, Dorothy Blarlchard, Alice Mae Totman and Fores Hammond. ,,,GLT"' 1 im- 4 i 1 I ,o M K J 3' T ' af T. XP T - W'-n If fy TQ ll f Qi ,.i, bil f J , lu in ff .1 .. 1 f , ry , M N V a','u::i'T. , tw I .. 3, 5 Q f ,A N ," .f ,V .N .vg r - f . V. V W ., -. . Y s X t, ,:',',gf 3, J, A 5 . A .:x',.' ' . JW 1'-V 45. yt 1'-VC. V. Q , !, N. 'dy .U-. ' g ,sul l I lu , 1 rrp 'ax 'Nix s EEA 11 Xiu 6 'i -ggiiew' .. si. a rf I W! 4 1 ,J V ,ll I iiffix I if QTX77' fs A ' 'T 'i' ' G' X' :il.l'iif'lri' if "l' JL f -2 -- 'T' , 187 T. "ll TfR,Q " - -ff i ,I F1 its MFZWA -l Wflti ffss .....--.WX f X!! ii Eiliff , 62:22 fy 1 f V In 7 .J 1- ff? l v UK Nag. I ., 1 H 1' z Ml ' 'S . u Yi I. . . Z l ' V l 'T--1 1. ':' - i " -'lift' ' qi: 4. N 0... "1 'f - '4 5 h , .1 le 'ww fx v .. . In 'CN lx- F. l l li 1 .i l 4 Y F" I l 4 ,i l ..,. l i 'L I , 6,1 5531! 'Sf wg :gil ,I if' J!" .A LH! Womens' Physical Education of theVVomens' Education Department has kept pace with that of Pacific, . INCE the College has moved to Stockton the growth if The first credential to teach Physical Education was granted in 1926, there being three graduates receiving their degrees in that year. The year 1929 saw five degrees granted, while the present year finds three seniors and one graduate stu- dents receiving the Physical Education degree. Under the leadership of Miss Ethel Mae Hill, as Director of Girls Physical Education, and Miss Ellen Shaw as Assistant Di- rector, the department presents a well rounded program fitted to tl1e physical needs of the present day girl. Four units of work are asked, freshmen taking one unit of required work their first year, making the other three units elective. A The program includes team games, such as, hockey, speedball, basketball, and baseball. Individual games are taught, having as their value the filling of not only present needs, but needs in fu- ture years, when some sort of activity is necessarry to phys- ical well-being. The program to meet this aim includes tennis, archery, horse-back riding, swimming, and folk, natural and clog dancing. Dancing and tennis are found to be the most popular of these among the girls. Through the Physical Education Department, and Womens' Athletic Association are handled the Play Days, which have be- come popular features, and the most important events of the year in this department. Climaxing the year, and designed to show the work conducted by both the iMens' and VVomens' Departments, is the Gym Cir- cus, an annual event. Acts are prepared, embodying all of the class work, which are usually well attended and appreciated. A new and interesting performance was put on this year in the form of the Dance Drama, trained from the Girls' Physical Edu- cation class by Miss Shaw. The entire program moved in a smooth and professional manner. The numbers included solo and group dances, which were unusually well-received by the audience. 3 5' CJJUV g 'L :J Q if ...P p . Q I ,mm 495311 l X, E ul r A ts: 188 Y it M wrt lp ff: 1 .. 1' K fr it 5 3' lfjgi . '-.. 1 I 1 gd. . ', -op I7 -qu. .xii . . 'X ',,.v,,, f .x 1 .- , s ., Pax' r, 'f " J" 'H ,-., G .l Wiz' 4 'i ML- I- X 41 - A -if . f'-fl '-xllfhf ,Q 57 :ff . hu ' 1 llam a ,,YxI5,i:TW 'Z X xx. lg- .p 1 I ,, 4. i P31 51" '.'l, ffi','.s'JliilQ L' Dlx ta ' H ' A VX . . as me mfr" . -'i-fr-2 .ig ri X l ,lb V-15. 44: r ri ,H 'tm ll ,x::ii.-'U1'3.s,iL,- I 5 . I N 'M I - t A iff-fri" I - 1 Q .X , ii, A .i,x,R'5?Qx xl-., Q . -.K-Q45 -xl I' , fly' AX, .s-' X i XC: J mf- ' rs ' in .W -5-it ' -fy, fu F Organizations fi L XJ fx x X I I fix f ,A i Q' x ll. X V.. ...J-A x P X? f ,OM X HUNORARY ,,z:'.1-3 :j' N Q. U N A ff V' 1 f EQ Z 4:1-av f if fi!!',i.Q ' 1 :Lf 4 xx ,f 5 I Xxx xr V3 . i f f 5'-:Ax bf J L H , , 3.7 1 ,, ,, J .J .I i E 1 1 5:1 X L' Q J! Q -IJ if -z, 1 xp X lex 3" .3335-?,'d: x X .g ,Q ,I f. fiyiyf mf- Q . 1 1- 1- '. f . - . n A - X f . X I! ,Q Q if , , " 12' r-:-:. ' v ,.,, A '-: 'ff' V' A - 'A we 'f 1 ":13-'- ' s ' ,hwff " fls3i?!:r? 7 'V' ,J 4' f 'fii5', , mf-L. 'WG N 1' A 551: Qf1,s,j-,ff Mel QW - - V 'J' '- , V,w.l'f4g "' '- , ' W ' ... , Xian' 1 L! X ,, wig! 2 'J L I Xi I ' ,, ,' I VK! fjgyf w!,f?,.f,,-,zfff 1,1557 Q- 2-'ffm' I N L, N 1 '-, - ' .fflfll 5' f ' 'U MW! l1fiI,w',f H ff , 'xyi " miie WG!! Y ', ffl ,K Jrjlfyh '1':',,Uk If V' yy .life fm' r" L' I lffmdg .r - ' I I 31 ' ."v I ffl! ' 'V' 6,m' ' If ffiff 'I--',", ' I hx :A ' F g 1 ,VK ,,',' , f'Y,g,"'5f' fffqfgr '. ff' -"nf-T..' 'V fi, A .df fe f - f -q, .milf A Qt'- 'fft' A W 'pp ff,-317' Q ' ,- in ' I " Q v' ,fd Mix' jp W LMU ' 4 N4 lf' ff' ff ' J, -A Alllll College ll-llolnlolr .Society Top Row: L. Gray H. Trent E .Hass V. Willis L. Bechtllolcl Second Row : A. L. Keck J. Williams E. Kimball H. Carpenter R. Dunn F01l1'th Row: F. Farley G. Sibley M. Eislen G. Werlier M. Barr Bottom Row: fx B. Salmon l H. Erhart l- W- Harris Q C. Corbin , l y lhzrd Row: M, Bm-ton X N .Q 4 lil G. Collyer C. L. Wlllle 7 X' la R. Reynolds 13. Flola. f x ll' l , 'Y -l ll l - x I V. l ll ' X if all in "' :gi-4 ,Wg . , Nu 4 if 'LA ,fda I I I I Q1-'J ?', If X Xl I lux t", wielilQ1 l'i.xlU'1 1 N ' M ,uf ,HQ x V lf? ball: T l X ia.. ,ff N- -5.2 f..3L'f.yfl.i 'l '-l let-,ff I- 5 K X V .1 : ,, .Ay i n - RW mtv. MR .I N .KX . QI X, -X by x llll iw fl .nun ' , .glen -k va- N. . f, ,,,,. .. ..:.,x ffl' ND ..fQL...fKQ A xff 5 g IAEII , 3 iQ, iw 'f,,.-..,X flrffi! X FJ 5 5, ff M in F' ' Lg x , ggi, ,, LM- 2 -1 If 1 .,n, 4 , Q, K..Ri'Zxf ,: f' f '11 X f' f1sfff f, NH!-in Ml, gfgkzxfxb X 'iw wi- wr V1 51 3geffafwf.'4,:1Sfw'fiiX3fsX A 191 s ll: !.fffQ:f f. W5 : f, , jfx:g:5i?Qg5:: :Siege X I fVf,LiZ,Hy, A1755 fl .aaa gf. s , ,V .gm 4 ',f Lf'W5'!Jf' ,pypxf ix, 1, hw 5 5 In .N xg I, yw ' ' WQ-tux Q. Wvff fi Q.. S " gk" M 'ZH W5 ff4'4"' 7-'L"3,f'W' Vff' "i"'. . SE? V ZX ' . l, -Vqmlff' 5, Ayj L1'lf'f,,?,g'M5.'f Vw X .3 'Q' ' N . -1 K-,Wpf,'9!',"f" V ww A N1 Wyfff vp 1 ff' vu MI-ef-'11 . ffl -lf"-'fy N104 if'5!"'Qf'f77 I 'X L3 . ff",-ff .- -41.37 W l iff 115' ff" E 4:"! ':" ' 1 ,x lib .x .s 4.5 lr I AJ l"' R ll' X If Block "P" Society Top Row F. Lovericlge R. Thompson E. Ellis V. Leclbetter Second Row C. Whaley I. Decater P. Crandall K. Shuman T11 zfrd Row V. Hurd 1 I. Moody B. Barron L. Burwell Fourth Row R. Breeden R. Cunningham C. Righter Bottom Row S. Lockey C. Disbrow W. Sawyer R. Dunn ,QF if If FXY 1 1 Xxx fy! QW , 1 I,:., 1 ,, ,Q,Qgf3i.1gj' ' xx N J' 'Q X W W 1 ' if X Y ,igfzfggv ' 11 fa i' mx 0 Wi H X ag, N Inf fy!! l I I '17 flx if !1',:,,j',f-4 Vw :ww '. :rig 5 Llp V, , My K 71 '7'J!f3ff?iz!'A.Xfgff!'f.f! ff, , M ,gy -XQWZ. Q Ed if ,l3 1 N ,L 92: ,fix . N. M . V . . - .,.,, w ' fr 'gf'-,gkgmg 'Um 1 ,ff j 'Q xgkgxgl A 1' 3Eu ,3ff QQ ff QS, Fx- 12:-1 ' K 315 ,x'iff1 !Q ' fda fzfqwm 471 xp 'X wr f mwff GMX- , ,- -A-,. . My ' Mm' 1' ' ' 'UF-. Y -' .A ' - 'ig-ff' - , A , fl , wily If X , -W 5- , ff!M7?if'w?Q9 fi F412 ffiiflr' QW if 51 , N' 1' ,QV 1 5 rv 1. A, T 52 , . Q M A as Q new ff X ui, irii VN """X1Tf, E 7551 fly AN 1- X H ,fri 'H 1 N lv W sbs tix ' p ,.:1-Q r , 5 A 1 l l G, Collyer G, Knolcs ll. Smith ,l. ll. Smith R Root A. llacon lf. 'l'rent N. W'cngcr R. Reynolds ll. Salmon D. Orton Dr. Knoles Dr. Bonner Dr. Harris Dr. Stanford Dr. Wood Dr. VVerner lWiK3amnmma.Nfu FACULTY Dr. Pease Professor L. Knoles Professor Corbin Professor Root Professor Kroeck Miss Anderson Professor Schiln Professor Orton ll Professor Sharp Professor Ritter Professor Eiselen Professor Bacon GRADUATES it George Knoles Mrs. Farley Miss Dorothy Funabiki Gordon Knoles Miss Cary E. Rowman Mrs. 'llhelma Pugh ri , l 4 W fa UNDERGRADUATES Sl '- il rl Gilbert Coll er Norman VVen0'er Paul Hubbard rj v I y 2: Ja., Helen 'lfrent Rossi Reynolds Teresa Woo Rernita Salmon Arthur Smith bl. Henry Smith ' Af 3. -'Kidd . i .. ' Q M' 'x X V V W: !!", 1 'li lvff C..-Jw fs- .r,f.. , ,X 53 '19 if Qs cm ,l ily i "'al'i bljiinlirl .'ui" 'f. 'I ,- , 1 4 Ngb wf' 2' rafvflfllw' I I .v U . . 'Aw ity rm ity six Gui K fi. Q! Qiimllm-ll A'll',1'l1L lllj.l',arhj.' rx--KN 5 igw r. 194 -A 'UM' I r -rfy",f'yr'71QMPil i t "gg if it-Fill' A 1.2121 , 'f+'ZL'i1"'W 'Y Ziff' "NT-CSXXQ ' . -iw '- " jW X 'r.' ' lil? X F. Furze A. Keck N. Rebhultz ll. Churcltill ,l. ll. Smith XV. llinsclnlo G. Knoles D. Scott G. Milam ll. Smith NV. Morris ll. llwinnu Il. Kimcs V.-i?l'!lI1klil1 'l'. Knolcs li. Charter J. llollings Il. Mitchell Theta Aillplhiat Phi FACULTY Zx.1"-'L."I"' DeMarcus Brown Russell Bodley Williztii llinsclale f fl GRADUATES ' Q W, Anna Louise Keck Herbert Gwinn George Knoles xv ,ff I i Fzfvxfx Z,:,..1. James Dolhngs Gordon Knoles VJ N L,Mfl?fiYili l f ,fy g UNDERcRAD'UA'rES it l fm, Amandalee Barker Fowler Furze Norris Rebholtz ml fl 'C . - ' - - i -I l rl J Eileen Charter Greydon Milam i'iZl1'1'1CtSlN1f11 l'-il ,gl Beatrice Churchill Henry Smith VVillizun Kilnes ,ff . . l H G1llJert Collyer Dora Mitchell Tully Knoles Yfh:'f" Vercla Franklin Del Scott Willizllll Morris V X ,rx 'ah ,LAX 'Jw X "" r l f"1'l!i l '55 A W .f. ,f 'l'- , f1' illfi,f'l4i 'fy ' ,imffif ,fit V 'l5':,f,g,j3 wi Sjtefqwz lliilgivy ,:,q . 4,655 i V Q i t .- iii 3414 gf , H tea, -t l ' 714' 7 X WD ffii "'1 Mig! ' 1 " Q , wr.. x v A 1 N F. l!owcrn1:ln D. McCim1bs R. Fiske ll. Johnson A. Kaneda Nl t IL Iivrgqixietl Hur un IC. Kimball M. Scngrnvcs N. Rogers R. iiiOIll'l1l'1 P. Brewster J. Hemingway Mu Phi llipsiillfoml FN xiii FACULTY fx! X Mfaflil - -N X N. Rogers F. Rowerman M. Burton f ' r xiii l "" 'N f UNDERGRADUATES FH W f i i . . . . 3 R. F1ske B. i3e1'g'qu1st I. I-Temmlngway li," fix XA. - D. McC0mbs H. johnson A. Kanecla U X E. Kimball R. illoamei' M. Seagrave . ,., P. Brewster .5 i fe! 1, f jim., I ll gi: A pfgbm' - I' ' . -av 'fb -'Eii1.', i'ii ... gg f I, -, - Lili". iiiiiijsifw 'f 1 w .. M7 .X1'Q'-f"Vi'- 3 "f f ' 'ff 'X-Ylxyiv i ix" 'L ' .gi ' vfff 196 '-WW Y' '.""' i X i wr 3 .Mui Qi-2123 I ?' , ls' - 3144, x..x 1 -. 'Ng' 6 'N W, 3-fX ,i,. ygig-.jagiw A A fb , , 5 Q' un n A 1 I v lx? J. W. Harris R. Root J. Wallace D. Orton VV. Ilinsdnlc D. llurzmt li. Page W. Robertson A. Squires G. Collyer W. Kimcs VV. Sawyer R. Uurns l. lfulch 1. Fletcher li W a P11 Kappa Delta If ACULT Y Dr. Harris l'. Schilpp W. 1-linsclale R. Root D. 011011 G, Wglllgrgg I. Fletcher C. Page R. Robertson P. Garcia 197 SEN .IDRS ffzfftx f -a 'X ... ,Y 'T 1 4, W. Sawyer G. Collyer tfgwx 1.991 X., JUN1oRS H1 1 - B XA R. Burns D. Durant ,Jigs .: K I 13. Stevens NV, Kimes W... flglk 1 f 0 lm SoPHoMoRES k fl ,LA A W ' if. Falch A. Squires , N" 1.11 33: - . ' f' ' 'WV tit i A ,fl ! t. s ix: HN!! 5: x . 77: I' ,Il 6' H QPLTK P N V N -2- -. JM,-'Q 'g f' "ft if QQ QQ:-:Q fftgQ4'1ft ltr .. , .,"4 ,1 . ,gs gg- H' 'm N 1 w rtw f A 22 K?Ef , ,.W " rtra 'if f - ' -Q ' 7'5"fL1 "iii ' 1' ffm 1 ft rj at wwe- 1 -iv Plhui Sigma Gamma US F0232 HI STGM A GAMMA, the modern language honor so- ciety of the College of the Pacific, was founded in the fi Ed' spring of 1929 for "the recognition of outstanding " J-ff 4" ability and attainments in modern languages and lit- eratures, the stimulation of advanced work and individual research in this field, and the promotion of .sentiment of amitynbetween our own nation and those nations using those languages. ' H , D Durino' the Jast ear each member has delivered a a Jer on one Q as Y l Ml' phase of the Romantic Movement 111 the literatures of France, f . ff Xi , X Spain and Germany. FV . . . ir! The present members of the O1'gZ1l'l122lf1O11 are: R61'l11lI2l Sal- vixx 1 l n u I ,feel mon, president, Rossi Reynolds, vice-president, Margaret Barth, L1 treasurer, Rub Tremain, secretar , and Marie Allen Leona L- a x, ' - . . . . . f fs-l Bohnert MarO'aret Cam 1, Gilbert Coll er amce Dixon Lillian J 25 y 9 y t Gray, Paul Hubbard, Mildred jackson, Bettie Kroeck, Lorene fx ' , Lewis,, Alice Patterson, Dr. Abel Alarcon, Violette Costabel, M. ' Yi -4 l l, Ruth Smith, Bernice 1' iola, Jeanette Beebee, Dorothy Borchard, ll l'i . is fa Thelma Doty Dorothy Durant Ernestine Garcia, Anita Mc- A J J 2 lj' 0' Combs, Hazel Morford and Roberta Robertson. fjflq 1 'Y r f' H , A -J, 3 ' 'f'iix,' X4- -'f..-:-'T'r- ,I ,R " -gf ji 4,5 f'j.1 v5jg EW, . . l 1 If 198 l 455. 277 ", jf' I N 14 ,iff N," 1 'Q' , r 3' 5153 . ', . lg: ,., ,' 'M ff ll X.-ix l X A-N Q u .:'f:' rl, n x X l x ., .' ,,.,,., gg, . , H .y l I ' :VA n. -,r -' l, ,f X xx XX! 4 A ' fi' Q51 ,J X, ' A x- . ,li l fel . l I 'V ... :HQ :Y -. - 'kk' ja 1 , 4,1 QAIK l 1- H "1 ' P' .'.', Ny'-'l 'ilix dr fgj .- ' x 'Q x, " Xnixlll. L'-'q1.',,:,i,'t1,, 'X .l 1 .' . Y i W 4 at-. iff. K k1p'.,Ax1L. '-R ' , - N - 'g I Axfkvl x tis ltx 1 --yyaix-. .. . -M law A-ff: -- x" -v' la,.Qn Vie.-l 'i l. N AW, ANN , an y -3 ' !2,L...5.:, Im, v lk ,Y5K',j-,jpii 1' U , " tx ' F' ,. f Na .Q-. at . it 4 I A- lg ' ,4'-,: 'mms f -13' r I' xii Y. Philharmonic Society W' "mum HE PIXCTFIClTJl1lll'1El1'1'llO11lC Society, the newest organ- -Q ization at the College of the Pacific was founded V Fefe 5 . in April, 1929. After a season of inactivity, this se- , mester found them with detiinite plans for thc future. Members of the society presented an act at the winter extrava- ganza, and a chapel program. They engaged the Phi Mu Alpha Chapter at San jose State Teachers' College to give a Chapel program the hrst Tuesday in May. Several weeks later the Philharmonic Society went to San jose and gave a program. The aims of the society are to broaden musical intellect, to en- courage composition, ensembles and arrangements, and to further music in the college. C The officers of the organization are Lloyd Adams, president, Lephal Lasvvell, vice-president, Hoyle Carpenter, secretary, and Louis Beuving, historian. Allan llacon and J. Russell Llodley of the The members are: g faculty, Scott Rundy, Don jones, Ronald Clark, Melvin Snyder, Kennetll Dodson, Alfred Rageth, 1? rank Freeman, Austin Coggin, Charles Smith, Francis MCg21lllliCll, Gene llont, George Atheson, Dale Hamilton, I-l. Moriyania and Hilary Helsley ,M --gym- .- T 'if' ff--W------Qs., f Leak! if? r' l ,,f MIKX m s .T frat , 1 ' .ml J ll ffl T I1 .1 ft f.. I I ll, .l JY M tix 44-S QLSQ x vi 1 Q4 1 1 l- V " ch '17 lf r ,wt 'Url-.fl ' gc, If fx, is f wv,l taint 1, ff ,X fwifsrtwlmvf fl X X we ' . fl.. J W if - - .' mgzist-,151 ,:,4,r... 'T . f,,:17,f'ff '?"'f-ff r"' A - " 31 I N f 1' --c "f2f,:x'!'l " 1 tl ' v P- 'X f' 1 Q wlffw lfj ' H. . "mf -'- N' -tp, Q in Q xl ,il-ry 'vi ,,,' 5 ! , J gb. '7' P E- J -Ngqel -' lx ll' lk 'J NJ' i . ' iff ' ' L f ,f ' ' . x- v'i-2, v' Q 'Qt' f If -2" " .. int A T I, 1 1 H " ' i , 1. ' in 'M' - 4- tx ' ' 199 ici -Ir Mgr fill X W, Irlyy wlvtriyylwif3,-',,,fj,v,,f5f17 .g up M. Z O j'L",f'w f' , 'Ulf XMYI ,-,1'.' "Qf,'-,fpl If 'V V ' '."'f,tt-.il ' f t , ,rr V T' ft it 4' W. 1.4, . . 4' ff X M Kljlfylv, V. ka 1 ,i' X Ilaglul Q: ri at ,W ,,-,.1.--:..33-- T. ' r Y ' 'ir ' , ff nf ".:,n 3 -1' ' XV fl, ciyflif, . N3 ' " ' 'full '- ' ' W' Y .. '- f ..,.. ' ss. W fl it :i ,fl if xy' lp, XFX rr.. n Q .gl Pfqj Q J l T. fl is rl '- r X ' , Sr ll nl, Lx Pr E . llt I I jf- '5- I ff! 1' P' rn riff DAN ic, 1tl.jZt1, 'ir ' Nil wi fr: Growth of Organizations HE GROWTH of a college may be judged by numerous Q5 things, but by far the most accurate check is the growth of organizations. During the past few years, the Col- A lege of the Pacific has been increasing steadily. This advance has been easy to estimate by the growth and development of organizations on the campus. The past year has shown a remarkable increase in both greater numbers in clubs of olderstanding and in the formation of new organizations. The Philharmonic' Society is one which has increased surpris- ingly in number and position on the campus. Although the society was begun last year, it did not become known on the campus until this year, when with the growth of the organization in personnel and talent, it has become one of the outstanding societies on the campus. This year has marked the formation of a number of outstand- ing organizations. One which is of especial interest because it is unique, is the "33" Club, organized by Jim Corson, Coach, and the members of the freshman football squad. The Romance Language Club has been reorganized this year into an honorary fraternity, Pi Gamma Mu. The change was an outgrowth of a direct need on the campus for an honorary society in romance languages. This year has been an exceptional year for a number of organi- zations already well established. The I-listory Club has had an un- usually active year. The Philosophical Club has been an outstand- ing campus organization, bringing such speakers as Betrand Rus- sel to Stockton. In response to a need which has been felt for some time on the campus, Pacific Players have organized junior Players, a junior division of Pacific Players. . Although only begun this year, Jun- ior Players have had a very active year. Under the direction of Anna Louise Keck, they have produced a number of plays. As the Naranjado goes to press, there is being organized an honorary Creative Wr'iti1iU fraternity. This is begun in response to a long felt need at Pacific for some organization which sponsors creative orrgrnal work by Pacific student. i 11231 IV A li l iii! i ii g, iri i g rr 1.-2' X l " 1 4? ' as -VE ', .sy - i 51535, V l 1 .V-I :cl Ar., 44 r I' at-1-is .KXKY . '2 " " ", .iran r - X " Ip J 1: by "Q-fr .I ' 'iii . -VW." ' , ' " ', ll' ,qur"'i r J 't II . r -1 - ... r fr . ,r iii fi' rf' if 20, fi abt WX- ii:-ri -3 R", - ' , " if , N, 45" 1 fend? ' X' li,"-"inf,-'I f r-.L r 1 A lr ' ju X ' 'iw qi" ri - V' K Nr ia . l r ui? xx li i ' i "'l?yL.,f.f - ii., Q. Z.yg.i.-I'-,X'i,i'frI-,i'r ' 5 -U N" ' X i 4' 1. F7 V-Q5""f" -553' . ' . ' "H , ."- ' X Yr Sf' ix' I viii' ". . 1 r" ' X i ' X, f fu' ,,f l W X ..- ,, f If LIVING GROUPS ffm ..x.. QA.. , .N NCQ ' www Mm, A 112. F0 T M fi . Q -' K , VX ff 23 I + . ,M i ,' , . ,A , H f' -1 -..-- . 1 tw f W 4 . , ff P -'EP ffl X ffl" R y f ' ,, - ' -- , 1- 'A 'Qi ' . -f 'S . 11: :i A r -15 ,I , 1 If fl VN: 1 , gg- , V-1,4 . A., HX1' 1 'J' ,if " -Q.. "" 'A.w,1, 'M V Gi we f-yff, , 1 -. , f' M' ' vw- f z 1 :M f 1,-yfw , ,f,f,4 .-1 A ,ffgaff -,: , y-,gf f ' , , -ff ffff 5. ,,-, 1. ,N A 1 214 .1 .. f . , ,f , ,H "r -rf , 1 , lfwa , . , ff f , , , W, , . 1-,,,, 3, ,f1H,,, 1' ,., If ,M ly, '!, 1Ii K 'lux 'Mu A l I... .5 I , '. ny ' ' f f,"f f" Q' ' ' , f." ' ' . ' ' f "" I 41 V. gf,, Y ,, j IH, A ,c I - , 'ff' U af , M . .14 f' ,V ,f .2 . 1' . 1 N mu " x 'hed A M' V? J-1, ll k 11,1 H 'W yi ig' L? ff il! ff X . 3:5 ,,-, iii' "Amy :art J :Kg I I I, 54" 4' X 'uf A X 1 1 g :Q .V f, f X, f, f N um- Y Kg, Q A f 1 Y 5 X, Ygiwf aff! 'iii , Q fimffw 5 1 f ITU f l if EN r 1 s I J "Q '- Q Jig V " f 1? 4 W J Qrwfff ' ff YN nf V 'vilrffi n' if fa v XV X74 1 'I I 7 -1 Z' tx f' 2 I V j' t Q vw x Q, mm. Xi 0 . x w W MQ .V Tggzw 5611 ., ,, fi . f .1 Sid 1 V' r 1 l H1 Lo up 1, , ' N J ' 1" 5 .Md W E " un-rf L11 1-Uk S1144 .p -sal..- Alpha Kappa Phi Abode Tofu Row R. Thompson '31 G. McCan '31 H. Hall '30 R. Frances '31 V. Leclbetter '29 Second Row H. Stocking '31 C. Segerstrom '32 P. Sears '33 L. Tollestrup '32 I. Scantlehury '30 Tlzird Row K. Shuman '30 E. Stevens '31 W. Poole '32 F. Wcstg'ate '33 A Allplha Kappa Founded at the P11111 COLLEGE or THE PACH IL 1854 Fourth Row L. Berger '31 D. Humphreys ' S. Rundy '32 1. Decater '30 Fifth Row G. Antrim '33 C. Page '31 C. Klieves '33 . K. Stocking '32 J. Heizer '33 Bottom Row D. McCall '32 D. Page '33 B. Barron '30 F. McQuilken '3 C. Wood '31 3 O 1 ,xl f':f::':: f ,. 'fljflfl 1 ,Wu '- --fx W :. .i gwiiifx f:cZ?pSi Fw fkk TJ H' M ' KT V9 7 ! I I l V k I ,U VTX li Eu. I 5 V!!! m W.. K "'?i21.5if' . .MF 51.311 575 gg. gxmx A f . .7, 'zfgvf f - fkk? ,,, ' 1..vf!I,Jl,'rfV:,N ' J J, 1, I' 4 .lfrssssvav fd ,, ,' Eng ia! AN gif MQNQTS-Q 1'gf! f?'f?v'gf f '+ 4' " f , . Wu'f'7'Sf?1 v"fV"?'WifV I ' it l K:h i A . siifyffffifkfff ,ZWAQ ww,fii'5f'L. :.q?e' ' 'L A " gy: A V41-A Wg ,, A?s, ff ,. ygw. H, gf g k Q fM.,- ka VH 1 . 5- x X - 0 7 ,,.. KK 1, ,Q X 1 1 x xy XR. Tb., bw ' H I? 3531 Y 1 F' A. 1 M, I A1 ' A , , .-PF: ., ffiff Rho Lambda Phi Domicilc Top Row F. Heath '30 E. Rowe '32 R. Parsons '32 1. Roberts '31 S. Tregoning' '32 Second Row H. Bostich '31 C. Schrader '32 T. Cotter '33 N. Rebholtz '31 W. Sawyer '30 Third Row C. Briggs '32 K. Adams '33 D. Nourse '32 C. Disbrow '30 H. Parsons '32 r, tx Q... ,sw X9 149' anti A at M. W ' A fl ,A 1' Hr, ,XXV . 1 C" .Fw "f , 23. . - H Mir' X -VX v hzzxft' '. ' M" . ' . 1 Q!" W- f,,, . . , X, . , a.,, . J' ' Q75 -Q "'m' Q 'E 3' 'Z' ' f 4 I'-"Q thx' . , ' A H1 'f -. idk fi -I : ew,-. ' ' ' . L. c , 'af . I f 1 Norm 'Shea-.Vf Q. . -3. f if 511-.M .2 11- t 1 iw 1 '- ,f -w.5gar:4ai'? tj . .. ' 1, Q, t,jtX1,- , tgp X G iqjirkv ff, Q 1' qygxg X .' 1 .1 sr ir' . - '- 1 -- a t -M . 'TJ' ,I v ' xl A K1-N0 . 'N' mb.. 7 ' "'. ' .5 1 -'YN '-nt XX- ' ' N93 ' lf! ' ' 1 'Q' "' J Rho Lambda Phu Founded at the COLLEGE OF THE PACINQ 1858 Fourth Row S. Lockey '31 F. jackson '33 G. O'Dell '30 A. Hart '33 . G. Odale '32 Fifth Row R. Fenix '32 E. Heath '33 J. Roberts '33 M. Hallmark '32 R. Burns '31 Bottom Row H. Brubeck '33 W. Balkwell '33 W. Locke '32 E. Tittemore '31 B. Van Dyke '32 ,Z 204 ry Q fn Q E14 0 KH lf . 91 FN x,f...,.....,.,kNx I 205 d,?!'l? XJ QQ V f W l ,fjflfvfc I ll! 'M V' W is -NX I IVY ' ,yy 4 N I 15 5 W 1 pg ' 1 Q 5 3-6 F3-' guy 11 11 Jflf FQ I7 mn, 1 A1 fd! .LU J5,f,5,. 1,-sg-,, . N1 :'f5,T-'ISQQSQTH' wh' :Fam R5 Im . -5-, g., V- ' N W F' IMI!! 'V , ' 'V x X ...Q If ' MVNEQ Egifjfdjfw, I M J Lxgtghfx, .il Y: ?XaF,w L ,Q f,f. 1' fkgagft' , M V , "x"'- ,M V, ' V ' Mfg: If I NM. N -114 . x ' HFS '- W,""r1'1 'fif'A4,?f 'L'h,",."f'f fi ,S ' ""'vi31'5" AF' 'rg ' ' 4!',f"4, ,Z f",?fKf'.'l 7 1 f ', ' WW' ff+mf4i5':Ll. 353.9 , lm' 1+ 14, " W 1 r- F W . ' ...I 'iv Y Hi' f' f""i'!: 715'--5 ' . i 1 Q 3 . 3 lf' ffl HI UJ IH' fl J ' COLLEGE or THE PACIFIC Omega Phi Alpha Hostelry Top Row E. Vert '31 K. Dodson '31 L. Drury '32 K. Schulte '33 C. Hill '33 E. Ellis '30 W. Iverson '31 Second Row L. Adams '30 W. Kimes '31 A. Poage '32 M. Dodson '32 A. Coggins '32 ,J W. Morris '32 Q Third Row ' 4 R. Fuller '31 lil W. Cunningham '33 -ag V' '1'. Knowles '32 7-lf yin' 1 VV. Carpenter '31 if V. Hurd '30 I XJ T. Harter '30 - Fourflz. Row "P ll V", R. Richardson '33 ll G. Root '32 - A 1 ' L. Tiscornia '33 I MIHHHSIHI1 30 P Crandall 32 H HLltCl1111SO11 32 W Rogers 32 3-ff '14 I' pf' X. K3 XK4, HMSX ., Q 3, Q . . 1 3' j ff 'if f ie! 206 N 1' x M mx i it . 1 . . . l. o , ' 9 7 9-115.-cw" ' - - 0' ,rx k . ' 'fa 14146: -. -11: L I gl .. Jr e f I' lar- s . XX' - rr- ... . 1 , '-v5?."'f is xl: , .Q 1 , :fijf -'11 Mila n X lx E -gh -5 V, xx lax LJ- -., 5 ir., - ., f-by-' tl Qi , A ' ' X .li 'f'l1i1lw " H- " Ll .. 1 1 . "Y"' f'3', Q "' '. ' 1 X ' - ' ' .gin '?gf"f.r,f21"4' ' 1' iI'l'lg"1 . ' A -'I ,, ,Ill 3 , H X '-www rm . . .5 .12 X x y . .1 eff., 1 jl,""Zr.".' . '. QQ. "X, .' ' -if , N ' ....g',:"' ' 'qi ' .J :, 1 .R-,R Q 2. .- V 1, x. Q -4 ri' '- '- V- -. -rw Qi - rn, A ? M' . " H ' "N " 'll " ' I' ' X ,4 . , . ' Umega Plhui Aillplhia Founded at the 1921 Fiffla Row F. Loveridge '31 G. Wilmarth '31 QI. Linn '33 R. Wright '33 W. Starck '33 D. jones '31 .SVvt1z. Row I H. He1sley'33 G. Knowles '29 K. Smith '32 E. Bone '33 H. Moody '30 D. Hamilton '31 Sewcnfli Row L. Roberts '31 V. Tiscornia '31 W. Ijaams '32 T. Yancey '30 W. Rankin '30 I. H. Smith '3 1 Bottom Row C. Whaley '30 ll. Minges '32 B. Aiken '33 H. Ulmer '33 D. Bigelow '33 G. Voorhies '33 L. Burwell '32 w R. R is S 4, w ,wx X s .tfg-.:" 1 I ' -Q V ' ' .I K' A .5 st N :QT Q3 , ' T i jf! T' ' 5 1 M, .4 N ig , ,. KW Q ,,L, ,,,.. T Jgrrff- J 5 -A P4 Q. if fffx-g::::tg:b:,Q'gE,,f ' ,ILL-35. . ?.:.,Nx w . Q W " A '. L IU f x . ' x ' le, ' ' 'x A Q., 'H S. . ,N X 4 A 1 I My F , K + rw r, Q! , . - - xxx , MXL ff 2 1 wif-rwlr - 5 Q rv Vw X K , . . ,, , i ll f iff' "' D 'W T! fs' A gm Rr 'ff 5 fr , fl , 1 sv 1 , ,ia-, 4' -if In ' HJ ,UlTf"' 52? vm 1 xiii J W? gn :xi 4 4115 1 1 it " fxf 5. +1 -1 , ' r 4 gf 1 X! v-4,43 flf Q M, . H., my .' --5. - 17 'QF' 5: 7. w I f' ,. 1 113,12 Vg , , 45:2 M '- P. CP ' W 2 ' Cf' lim' sy' I fy - 'V ' :II ' 1 "XMf!:4.w,:J Aja? wvfvflxf. H! V H V. V Jigga .. 'ini XIV, , 'sy 'Q -5- -,y U! mf, .61 , Q hm: W xy gy 'l Wulf, 7 If 'jfki .L 'iff vi 'X X81 is xfqff K ful, 7 I I ,ff'L,,K! 1 id ah '82 , , Q. A , f -, N ,.,,., ug,4,ww'.1 ,H fi, W my fifff M' M -Q Q. .Q fr, ff Fw 1f ' ' f f'm f f1f'3,rfM'll lv- w - , , .xi ,yi 4 Al, 3 ,i,fI,fjf,V, fM X irw'fT ? gm. -V I. 1 g -. , wif." K' Q5 ffl ' ' 'ADH-.A'A,J 1 " "H, ,h , " 'mf ' ' ' ff' " ff! A. NJ. . A ' "' xgxv .." . l r -Q0 V ll -Q. W X fr 3. ' v ,-., Q 1: 1 4 l . '. El . 1 'x v! 4 M i t. Hi A. ff Alpha Pi Alpha Cave Tofu Row F. Furze '30 C. Smith '30 D. Moore '33 P. Laswell '31 Second Row L. Roher '33 H. r1'1tCOll1lJ '31 R. Linn '31 A. Samnlis '33 E. Hull '33 ff' J' ' Boffom Row R. Bloamer '31 G. Collyer '30 J. Ruth '31 I-I. Carpenter '30 .Ax ji xxx 'i 'li . r G 'R' yiymv' Qm vlxm 1 llll 1' .lx 'l Q. 9'5" ' N . F551 -. ET. '1',f' N11 14 1' ' "' .,. L j N 1: ,, A135 . f I, ?,, 'iq-s ifrlxvg-X 1 "R 32.4. f' 7, 1 .WF-X x X 2 43 ' HQEQF -.ff ' . N . li 4, , X J . fm. . 1 .-1 1 . . 'X . u,..f .fwdl ,slr 3 ,TEH -j A Ni, 1' 1 " '-r 'g . X34-.all g .1 fe- - , - - - - 1 ' ,-vm' , , ' , I A T CW,-L Z. Y-g2X j'H,Xl"M,p ' fb iw, ,Il 'iw -F 1 l Ex fl, g , ,gm f pq M W Y WA lwtuhnt 'his ix. , X qc. . 1 9 "I A' : in ff' il' .lg.'.O,- UL' ' i f I lfxlx 1 - Ng, 'qi 1: . :wav " ,'- pl, ps' :L Q X X. ' ' g ya N X 1 N fr 1 ,. -. 1 - N 'RX f D '11 fa. X xflhvxifm m y Y EN K N Q., J X3 iq is F fic:-lf mr is H'-ri.'i"M -1 ' s -.1 A fy-ifh ,lf 'V ' 'xi' Q'.Ag4' - 'Xx'Qy'h2X.' ., y' 1 . 5.3. 1, Alpha Pi Alpha Founded at the COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC 1926 T11 ird Row R. Stuart '32 W. WHI1tZ '33 I-1. Gwinn '29 C. Keck '33 R. Petersime '32 Fozzrih Row G. Milam '30 I. Atsumi '31 D. Miller '30 N. Black '31 R. Clark '32 6- K , 52- ,,ff:::2"'X f 'L ,f A W .1121 ij X! X fa FH , I A ,L W 1 . W Mix,--Q , ivi 5 QL N 1-1 f ,, ll!-'QU xl , ' - X E 3 I V! ' 4 .x K , i ff 3 'I :IT - f, "af Mix 4 , X fl xx X ,W H , r, xx . H ss i I fx ill X. l if J' . ! gm f H fy V7 . ,gf man f '," f It pq.. ,WA n Ia QQ-z,'5:1iai . 1 r pg, .411 : . ,T fx , ' . -"0 R ',H,4f,, ii' ,H ,., ,""f' ' 3. 3. - "" - xxi!:41V'14g'gE:iF.Ti'f!f"F Xivf Wyy' rfv' ,v 3,s3"7l26, s3"':'Q-x.!1 wi "L , ' " w"ln" 'JWJ 'K "' -Hxfy . Tw 'g"f"'f1'72g wx -l9k?,:3,ws nw! M, 14 2--f .. f' xx -1 209 Wi f fW" ffE2W,YJ yggqy lk ,. ' ,. f.QT?q.,Mf V. wi f?WylG+" W , .4'51,M'1' Wl'QrN:g7--gji5 " ' - ' wr' 1,,pf4.-W I, .pw +1 N - f 1 I f X a J.r"A 1 Alpha Chi Delta F ozmdcd at flze COLLEGE OF 'rms PALIIIL Alpha Chi Delta Hangout 1926 Top Row T11 ird Row H. I-Iall '31 1. Walker '32 lx ,Y xg . Xi! w vm Q A M. xx 'A ' iy N. fl 5? aff R. ,Fl1l'11Cl' '32 j. Fa1'1'a1' '29 K. Graves '30 Second Row N. WCl1g'Cl' '30 H. Penland '31 V. Frugoli '32 Bottom Row H. Taft '32 H. Reynolds '31 A. Hawley '33 M. Howard '33 bhp X lklqyn i X' i iQ R' Q15 xx v' MXWXM N is . 4 M' w.L.y,M.lx A" . 1.-tk X - .b yu, ink- ll., xxx ' Xi xl Y xxx!!-A5 jzxgx R y r' . SX Th JU ' wx U 1. 1 "' L: i 3 4 vI.2.f:Lx W 3 Sai!! .,,. ,. 'fl ff .fit ,,-- ,W 1, v .ll , 5-. ,J-1 J W. 9 It 1 ' XX .Q 45 ",fffZ1F.'1f A'-is- I' X .On VH N, ':.".'2 4, .R J, lffyyaag.. A lu' f J ,.: tw, A flimgig 1. .--' J . Ex 1 wi,-X '. -2 Q 'Jig " v5 ,N-V4.1 , - 4.1 If J ,-3 iw' i .A l fx! ' ., .. . 2 f ...L ,. f . so my .R 2. 2 f R. : ' its A xLMFgd1,H,l U: 0,512.51 :lx U xx . a g wx. WV. zu Q ' V' Y EIL, 1 Ni 'ytxxxw' At X 5 xx- K Ri? my . .- . -I -XX-' X '- -' . . "'.. . 11 ' Yr ' ' 2, , X ' R. Gianelli '31 H. C1'ZlWfOl'Cl '32 K. ,FIIOIDEIS '32 Fozzrflzy Row L. Harvey '33 C. Smith '32 R. Hume '33 Q 210 ,,f,-..,l,D,- :N -.1 l 'f X ,f jk K aff f QM 30 ' F? .GTK IW 'f il: X S Q I wk . A . '1 if . : f 1 P M. , ': . H f K fl N Q5 f 1 -,ff ,, r I . f 154 -,, ,',,Mb.'.4 . vviaflx 1 , - . :gy,,1"f3t':fx3X7r' ,,.- :FEE-:.'..x A LZ, .W I , :sk ... x t f f , . f,wWj g1 ' 'Q x x :xx A X. 'X , sk 3 'glyf 4' wwe ,lv-'.i.,.Q5I . , rr' v if x f x 'J Jfffwff If .w 1 wx ggsqrv- ' ff we 5. msiiw f f my-ff, ' 2:11:44 ' 'Q i gf M.:'1 ,Q 1 I. f ysov V' .-Miha ,J wfik f '- A f 7jQfif"'f k45,f ff ', . 55 4 '. fwfr , " ' 1 ,J ff rfgg, ,gf ,f.1vm' , 1 - ,N , , 4" f,QK4',,,! rf, , l Mr Iv .V lff,-,mfg ' ' ' f vim' ,,, ' 3 uf .gm 51. I , . . x , 4 I h"Q,'wavA X! x vq 1:15, .nw W' 5.1 In .xv W, f fl5QWV'Yf ws mf f my mmm xl!! I 1 Eff X Www 1 H 1 f, if W-1 1 , , .L-wKQffA..l X f if 'f -1 , f' my g " " 1' 5 . . E Epsilon Lambda Sigma Inn --.ax f Q pg.. if il . ri V M w X -11: 'Q' . -at Fit: f XJ .JV "N N. . nf- 111 A il it ti 1 4 -oi H5 Top Row A. Bristol '30 F. Hammond '30 13. 'llransforcl '31 E. Shoemaker '32 D. Blanchard '30 A. Turner '31 Second Row A. Totman '30 J. Hall J31 R. Fiske '31 I. Fletcher '31 D. Mitchell '31 Third Row J. Dixon '31 P. Armstrong '30 M. Iverson '30 M. Barth '30 D. Schwoerer '32 J. Bangham '31 1 1 11 it 111 -..'. : KKU -'x D G. B R. Bottom Row Lunclquist '32 Opsal '28 Farrens '30 Opsal '30 Tremain '30 Bloamer '31 Epsilon Lambda Sigma Fozmdcd at the COLLEGE or THE PACIFIC 1858 Iiozwfh Row L. Gray '30 D. Sackett '30 F.. Garcia '32 F .French '31 E. Twiggs '30 I. Shearer '32' Fifth Row D. Jaekle '31 P. Riley '33 H. Cottrell '33 H. Grieg '33 M. Mini '31 I. Welcloii '32 Sixth Row M. jackson '30 T. Vinsonhaler '32 K. Case '28 I. Van Thiel '32 P. Randolph '32 X Md? wil MW K" J ' ii "'i."ii """' ...P 3 if -A 1 if gg g li 111 -Q .123 ' ly 212 1111. 1 11 111 1 Q X . N vi 1 "4-:f'w 3' ... 1 ,1 fl' ,, xg. 5... -vt 5, .. , N I 4, fi? " 'I 'I .. Arn' ' . A S' L ' 4 Q.. A' 4 ,f 'N " "- .Q ' L I.1'fyi54" ,hu If 1 ,liwirfisf ' N f ,A -.Q 1 M' 'N wwf ,K ,VN . ., , - ,vi Y T' T 4-. ' ' I NI ,t ,U 1, ., , .1 I, 1' qu J-.1 K. ji,.'.q1' ' .- ' i . , V .. Q ., , L N .a, .,. u,ffw.y4 lf.. '11 A . WNY. ,mx A. . V 3 i H '11, Vg-1 , . . . ' 'fff 1 l"'f: 'fl . ' x J ""' ..."'f '. g ' ".'.X-.15 ' 3 5-liar" , WL 1. N iq M X lax-.kbighx A 4' J ll x, X-,ix ,. V ' 1 5-an .tr ' ' ' YQ JN. N U " 18 A M- - xx 3? M ,wi 1-, K, 17 ff- x ix i VN J I 1 i i' V' 1 1 W I I 1 JR Alpha Theta Tau Founded at flze CoLL12o1c or 'rms Pzxclrlc Alpha Theta Tau Nunnery 1886 x Top Row D. Paddock '33 V. Franklin '30 K. Kinsey '31 M. Fiedler '32 E. Warne1'4'33 M. Littlefield '31 Second Row M. Starkey '30 R. Ramsey '30 D. Gable '31 F. Falconbury '31 M. Baird '31 111115 1 A , . 4 F ourfh Row H. Honegger '31 D. Durant '31 D. Aiken '32 R. Bay '33 A. Squires '32 Fzffflz Row N. Madren '33 M. V. Graybill B. Salmon '30 C. Kirkman '33 T. Beever '33 '33 zz'-:mx 4 . , K " D' Howes 31 .S'i.rflLRow NA ll' Third Row R. Hardin 332 ll . E. Kazebeer '33 H. Wilcox '30 fi - K. Davis '31 E. Ames '30 N250 ' M. Crummey '33 bl. Lackey '31 f X' 'K F. Archer '30 D. Seymour '31 XA-J D. McCon1bs '30 B. Kroeck '31 l 1 Bottom Row lip.. Y V. H. Trent '30 i A G. Pagel '32 ll iq- f . j.Wa11'32 T 0' A. Barker '30 W - I. Falch '32 -H. Smith '31 in ,zu '52, 'Q Ll 1 . . 9 . 1 -V 1 rage . 214 Z 54: 35 R iw ,. x X . if -.-.. 4, 5 Es. X : X fl ,cw U xg ,f ,, ,,,.,,.,. . I if Y -WI fs 1 I 1 1 f 5 . N 1 j I 4 ,f , 1, 1 Jf, f, wx 11-, ,-Q ,V -m- ,, N, I rf, , , A , 2, 4, V. ,. ,' W . 'fy . I ,, ,,f , o ,fp - vw- fy, .8 fa , f-pp f" flap fam fl . f- . . -. , . U lm' K Nwllv ,. my f fw,1ffqxA 4 J'-X fx' P! N 352' 74 5 l 1 fi i .... V A E 1 V, yw Q "X gm lm? 1 1 M fx X U ,- l V 'X-Wt? , T. Qfaji r I ,,-' 1:55. xgv' , ,,,, gasp iigiegxls-X A, ff' , A YH . JUL ,Q-X ' ,aff X .jx I., .nc yy JMU :Zi ,V If TH. .. DN. ,ff , .X .H-?v,V,fi5',3ll,f,G5 w 'ff M 1389 hw' 1 vig, X4 L.V"LM. Q fn-fs Di i KX X ,lifk?M..,. ,Q A fb -' 'f"'e " - ' We , M" Hffw "I 'N ' ' f ' fff', Q 1 may V! K, wwf I VW Alix,-1' , Nag' A g J -ft 'if' ' A "Nf'ff'nl'f"- r NL s'-A' gs x ,X4 1 Xql u 1 J ,vdrfl iff!! fri'-A-4 f , X. ,ff!7Zf'f- l'l,,i,'f7 Y ' 'nf . lbtl i ii : -N 'xx xx 4 0 .t xv ff- mi. if- fn-. 'ri ' s tl ,. l fig. .cl L Eh SAX- r- i la ll l 0' Mu Zeta Rho Habitat Top Row P. Threlfall '30 E. Holbrook '30 E. Butterworth '30 I. McCollum '33 B. Hyde '32 A. Eagel '33 Second Row M. Simms '32 S. Winders '32 H. Butterlield '32 L. Farrar '30 ' M. Hench '32 E. Foster '33 Third Row N. Esrey '31 R. Coddington '33 V. Westcoate '32 L. Kepplinger '33 M. Harvie '32 Bottom Row V. Badger '33 A. Holman '30 P. Farrel '31 B Churchill '30 M Biddle '31 1 Charter '30 1' X .'f ' .. -. 1 'f A..-uv , at ,' ' . " ,J ' A'-', '-If , will W l l A "lf " SWL lphlihw X 'xt N xg "'A. 5 SX ' Ff ' ' 'afgttii ' ' ly.:--1 1.4. . ,EQ , -we 'A' , ,, " . 1 fp' 9' ' I .I . Ib 3. IL L " ., In ' 1 lt . .-.iyv-ww .W -- ' t-X .L 21,5 524, Q .l, I .. 1 -- A-1,-,iff T 'A I 4 -X -5 U , gui ,K .xx nl-avi?" 'l ' I' I ' .3117 1' ' 9 4 fx .1 - 1. "ff . W1 ill-- -l'llfl'.f T Pipit' 1 f f.qg" W 2 A' f'.l"..i" X' M 1 .' ' f .ff 1. fl .34 N,-'jg ll'x' 1'1'i'1:y-Li. A , f t ', -. Q Q. 1- lg X . EZ: lf' 'f.if':-aQ"Q"- 1 "1 ll'-.'v'l'lA " ' -'Y' " 'K X. - 7 ,hy A -9- ,D -- gf. XXX NJ wt' K ,s 4 4 A Viigcsomglt 'I 1 ' 'Mx-'ax' I x'1 X '1 . 'nf A-5 -.- '.,-Q.4t,'! V - 1-, K Q 1. - Mu Zeta Rho Fozzftdcci at the CoLL123c:E or 'frm PACIFIC 1913 Fourth Row F. Sheldon '33 B. Borden '32 B. Berquist '31 L. War1'e11 '30 M. Banks '31 H. johnson '31 Fifth Row C. Carrington '33 V. Cookingham '32 M. Moore '32 E. Raynsford '30 L. Miller '32 Sixth Row G. Manuel '31 S. Drouin '30 P. Brewster '30 I. Hemingway '31 M. McConnell '31 M. Liscom '32 N N X X D ' 'f ,. 1 ." , jf? 1 , f, .. 1 ' .ff X - fx 1 EJ ' lj 1 "1 f ...f 'gm- V, N mx Nw 1 1 f w f I 12 A H V 11-9 'N JJ fi, 1 I ff 1 W , Y 7 ,ff ' FLW' I ,sl-.jw5i"i1. f f?f4 "exif . F- ,. inf 'An ' V 'Qtr' f 1777 mi Q XM . fi, " 1"'f'-"' ' . 1 lk f' WK "-.'ffi"'.4' f fg . .vu ' "Hi-t.-x.'1 ' :"n'3Y ,f , xy ,Q rf ,I fi? -wwf' 'K xii., '47 uf, I A :Yi n , ,,...,f sw, , 217 W . iiVfwf5'?Z i ?Q?"5 ', iff Af11,f5 l1'f!Yl f' rf" J V' ffl:-.616 1 'La' 1' 'Wifi' flf 1' fx .Jim git, I 1-Pffzmiv m' fi' w" wr 4:4-: . ' A ff Kirin , If fvYf!!3,,1!. , W, Writ W l NP -btw .h -A ,fm 4 ,Mg fff ff 1 . -M, . xgrf' wk J f T W. . FN f . .Pr XY ti' ,jx .yi 1 ll' wax 'iq X ,.,. ...Q l 1 W 1 lc. of 4 "4-4 flgxk. F., 'Ei ll 1.1 l fe LK 1 ?l 1- ' I. 0 'aa be da Tau Kappa Kappa Cabin Top Row E. Griswold '30 I. Edson '32 ' B. 'Watson '33 A. 13631112111 '31 1-1. Morford '31 G. Peterson '33 SC'C07'ld Row F. Rolnmel '32 I. Evans '33 M. Burris '31 M. McGlasl1an '30 D. Shaffer '30 Third Row Beebie '32 M. Spooner '31 L. Brubaker '32 R. Dodge '32 C. Diffenderfer '32 V. Van Pelt '31 Bottom Row D. Evans '30 L. Coffman '31 -I. Williams '30 I. Howell '31 R Swengel '31 H Reische'33 g M? 'if' -, 'i Q' . 'H "' ' . as SKI' , 'ii 14537 -" 1 XA' 9.1 JJ , -wig-fy .gf - I fx' X .- ' wx. ll' :. ' ' 4f"i:'4?f1 "f ll. i ' l 0i"i1"2- 'H " ' ' V la.. c' ' 1- an f ff .1 - e wwf' Q- - 1 filllglll l f 'Q ff ' lv. "1 1 fi if ' - Q4 W. . j iix-:-le f' 7?a.!Nllya.,...,.. X ll , N .S l N S 9' 5' f fx.--A 1 - ' -. 1 iv V J 5 ..tfli.','g,-'q v -.Q -Q 'Pg-ygfktg N ' ' ljlhxhg 17h Tau Kappa Kappa Founded at the Common or TI-IE Pfxcme 1917 Fozmflz Row B. Price '32 H. Jergensen '31 H. Farr '32 E. Edwards '31 R. Congdon '31 A. McCombs '32 Fifth Row, M. Leek '33 E. Derby '31 R. High ,32 B. Swain '32 R. Dick '33 P. Rader '31 SI'.1f2'lL Row E. james '32 E. Reimers '32 A. Sollie '33 M. Claussen '32 T. Doty '31 ' f Y 1 7,7 xx jf' X 'Nl fm ffawl! ' f N. 'f N fx Nw' K V V :JM QV, ,jjfzzm Jw in 1:4 I. I f '1.Q.,,'.c , 7?-,. lxgi if , 553 ., if W , I MN I 1 ,fu 115 f ,Jkt ! V 1 55.12 Q lk, X ,i V X if 'IN H ,Mix QHV5' J 'LSA' t 1" 65 ,XAIXVII W. WJ 714' - W5 0:-v r I- vm X - ' f 'W M f f 1'M 0,'7 ' N -M ' fzi fb, flknxllf' 1 ' In xl' 1 . X .411 4 ' A H' 'CV ' fr " If ff If g if ', , Y 3 I gy f lr If A '151' ffzfff' ,,, L AI V I S, ,-E E ' ' fl 'iii' r k ,I 'w"...- HW. ,Y . f fmff:---- 'Q' xxx fx NN + pax Q V5 +41 x fr . lk L4 MN, 1 KW mf f -, El I f U13 X n 1 J' A K H A1 149. ' ! 'Im' I 5 N H fe 45,5 If Ig "1 55- 335-zk rfvfybx K 1: . f- 'rf X v, 4 X ka' 'Q l ISK. .wxyz x 'K-'I ckgml . , ' A fn ' MW: . X 'A " N V 1 4 1 1 1 1 f is N , 1 X1-'I l'lTQN if l EL l 'Wilco it ff K L! .K Px sf' ll lfflie li 11 tl l, 1-. r l vit lm, +1 1 1 "1 R til' H cf 291 'if W 1.1144 Women's Hallll SQTQ OMENS' HALL, under the supervision of Miss A11- 'Q1 ' 'i derson, has concluded an active year. flmpromptu teas Ill' and bullet l11ncheons were among the outstanding so- ? cial events. The annual Christmas party is another pleasant memory for those girls living in the dormitory. A formal dance during thc fall semester opened tl1e social ac- tivities for the year. Decorations for this dance suggested autumn and its colorings. Miss Marjorie Crummey was in charge of the affair. The informal Easter dance was held early in April, short- ly before spring vacation. 'lfhe decorations carried out the Eas- ter idea. For this occasion, Miss Maxine Belleport was chair 1nan. The officers for the year were: president, Helen Caseg secre- tary-treasurer, Evelyn flllosserg co11ncil members, Margaret Jack, lletty Kimball, lrma Wiles, Theresa VV'oo, and Cheryl Campbell. fq i :Twin Nil 1 wif 1511. 5 .ll wx I. 'Jlflf J' 220 tlliiilx E' 59 VZ. X X f!ll1t1f'1 A li 1-1 1 I - 1 5 ---.bf .i -mil' cc- 322: . If ' Y fl' Ja' ,, 1-rr 'Li . "N af-1 " Tiw Li?-3' '1'1lX.iX"" l X 11. f ,Q ' .ily A4 ' , X - I 1 . I . 'll :J i "V LT" 'f i 'xx l1Xx1',."fi'3l:ff' f , i ii' " 11' M , ' HL 121, 11 ' 'C . :Y - 4 ' - 1 1 1 1 t, ,mv MM ,,,,,il1,, ff .D ,fl - fa 1 11191 , . 111' . '1 'xt A 11lW11 1"-1 if-fx 1' W' 1 Rf 01 15.5, C X-'fl lf 'N N . 1 MX ii., h MXN Q V X I if jx V' 13 XE. xi Hx K gk X it Q ,,. n X X b - 1 1 Y 'H 5 I H l 'tg' 1 l' V ' xl lx, N -iz ..Xx.4.1M xx h Ax '- fx I x j,. K 1 might. ..'-. illi I xx lx::.,:Rw,A,1nk1 1 p , kx -3 1 'T f pf 1 'ilxliigbix ' 'X1N1. 1 .- ' ' iff i W ii'-' fm'-..e ' , I 4. Mcn's ll-llallll HE MEMBERS of the Men's Dormitory club, organ- ll im ized for the benefit of students not affiliated with any other living group, have been active in campus affairs ' . . , X . . - . 1 1 - 1 this yea1. lhe club ieadmg loom, begun last year , has been maintained this year with a constant stack of popular books ,ppsfe ,.g:s.':' ' and magazines at hand. In the athletic field, the men took part not only as individuals but in an organized group in the intramural sports. Social ac- , N CV tivities included swimming parties, boat rides, and hikes. 4,1 Q., Beginning with the second semester, the meetings were Chang- , ff' . . . ' . C' lf 'Ffh' ed from weekly to monthly with surprising success. An inter- Hfmr 1, rw esting program at each of these meetings often included faculty speakers. A new spirit of co-operation and friendliness now pre- valent in the organization has never before been so markedly indicated. The officers for the year were: president, Fred McCombs and llradford Champling vice-president, llradford Champlain and Mervyn Barron, secretary-treasurer, Charles McCoy and lohn for the group. Rx i f . ll If - ii : 'nn W4 ft? Xrr.CWl . f 'F't5'sG v .-.W 1. ' fm 'f f 3 x 3 far f' 'iii 1'1.' K.5"7l- Md tif t -111251 x 'W- 221 J' ' fi 2u'ff"l'tft 17' ',ilill.' "" 1 i g' 7 ,f ' igift Y. 5 ' t Q t r f i 1 A ' , xxx' lil r Qi HI gi. If i all X1 "fl 122' Lf' ' Z hi' ff' . 1 . f., W' " ifgjw' ffff 'f . af Q . 4 -ff: , X. 1' 1 I V MQ 7 4- H4 "l ,JP-S 5 4 ' .ill l I 'fix .. is - ll l 1 f A X49 L, f. fl ff Gammons. Coach Cornelius 'Irwin Righter acts as faculty advisor m f' I I' h 'IH ,s 'X L A, fl " P' X I ! If ff ng Q 44' g Y ul -I . . .nfl 5 ff ' ' l J fill: N n - " aff Vi"-ig Ag? fi 1 ., ,.--' w.. ,wk 5755, ' n ,A f ,.. bl tl 5 lr. ' Q v gil? , ll l W 0 is., . . ' Vi " S W A ILP' ' 9 4 . 4 F-,,J..f':"" H .. , H. H. it Tlhlalljia ll-llallll X HE SOCIAL events of Thalia I-lall this past year con- K7 Q sisted of two large parties. The first was a dance carrying' out the "campus" motif, declared by every- J one to be a huge success. 'llhe second was the annual Christmas party held around a large Christmas tree just before the holiday vacation. At this time joke presents were greatly enjoyed. Mrs. R. D. Milam has been the much-loved house hostess throughout the year. The officers of the year were the following: president, Lillian Gray, secretary, Dell Seottg senior members, lleulah Moore, Ger- trude Schuckman, and Eloise Ames: junior members, Betty Bransford, Dorothy jaekle, Lucille Adams, and Marjorie Adamsg sophomore members, Marjorie Romans, Harriet Sulser, and Ethel lVoolseyg and f1CQlllllZ1ll member, Virginia Ames. 'nf . 1.2.-4, I , " W ' M Q M V, 4' - 2 YJ- i '4 V, 4041 I if 2.1 if f-.,,' rl r 7' 1'-r I1 lggjgp, X,1:Q,,,3,jfy,i, 1 .,,7 e.: A,, , l 1 .swf 'H ia . l . I3 3-1 ... iii A jf 3.1 gl f ri W .. -. i '-Nj 'gyf71'C',4',9+ 1 I. 'Q arf- ' :ia ,L EW I-. 'ii va A ff' W4 Ui i ., 125,19 .9 . A .V XA: v Ui.:-fl,-.1 Zh X X it tk f: , U X ' f 5 :-".+. . '. 'x -l il 'N' .- WW ' ,-.,-- ' 1-' , 1.1 45 x X, X-, ll I 'vfll fl -ll 7' I 1 ,jj x Q, t,-gl, 4 . . .gl -,H v is , I ,- w A' in .'.- , ' '- Nil 'W 'M' ' 42 'U je ..' ii' Bit' 'i' ii '-i ifzi-ii: if R X 1 i A Vx 1 x XY, 222 -la -I . ' N A -115-'Ji Qi: R X MR jk, , ' ' If 4 , N i , -v UQ. ij xl X wry, x Jv-xxx, Q r IX lx b y c ' ' '1 1 'L1"l" i :bd -. is , . in ' f , 1 ul , WY x n l l -. G. Collyer G. Milain ll. llurron C. liisbrow ,l. lfarrzxr E. Vertc R. Gianclli NV. Iverson VV. Sawyer llnterllhraternitzy Coiuuniciill Beverly Barron ......,.. .......... P resident ff Gilbert Collyer .......... ......... S ecretary ,Am..,X 1113343 Dean Farley .......... .......... 1 Xdvisor A Alpha Kappa Phi Rho Lambda Phi I Xi' Beverly Barron Cecil Disbrow Jack Scantlebury Wesley Sawyer 5 1 SQ: 'C HI' fill Alpha Phi Alpha Omega Phi Alpha i Greydon Milam Eddie Vert X Y 1 223 Gilbert Collyer Walclo Iverson Alpha Chi Delta i Reginald Gianelli john Farrar ,. l-4 if l'l tl M l .l if Wt f .,l Sf' P322 f pf? Q, ,lyk Hfdipizk Aff v N-we f f 3-ti we eiv.fr 5 rfiievi yrir yrry i iil iviir , im I 3 RWNXMQA lp fm fl ll K if 1 :fi I!! 47 QAYQ 5 r 1 r r .E ' ug. 3 V, I. l i ff' -' ref . .il lil' N' ' if - L' ' -1' I ISL ,Kin X 'ggi ,I rr if refer lui f.em'wMff 1 alma Hr+.HwM -rw ff' M .,'!.V , . ' ft-Kr J. -lee ,kwin yy: N X' .J YH, Lf, H I . J , .A -'lv , ,' rr'-V,-JL ,IH ji .rw W. , ,, Nfl' 'i , , 'lil1j,Q'.glgf flair H ' ig I.. . '- - fl ' r' 1 ' .,- ' , Xi ! V 43 JH' 41?,lf,r lflxf, V! ,, -,. mf ji ' ' 'WN . fff , ff ' lf. ffm if vi.. f '-"dill i ' i deff 1 ,, ' ,full 'V "I , Wfh, 'q,'j,al: I I' vi 'g,.,.f. ,,. .ng f 4' nw, , , ff ,N yykn v- 4. l1iV'ff,i .Q A i ,f 5 If X, g , if f I .I 41, If ,N V, A .1 '- .R M - -' 41 QPU ,'f' ya ' my 1 A ' ,f..'M'.i:.Fi'd-I! cf?" ' Y f , f f .wffmfz W ffl -V fi ww. ,. :. ve.-if 1-A 4.-. 3 fy 'M' f' f 'if " ' 'll' "7"f . K- , ,, ,f.,', Qi! ,,,' XM," .NJ T' - ff w .ff ff -be 1 f if-W -h ff-1 ' M re .,,q7,-1 is QN x 1 fl ffz X! RQ? T: ' ak I Y' 11' .l l ll il l ll M 1 x. 'A li K . . A 1 4 X f ji lf. llammnnml KI. Starkvy l'. Rader l'. Farrel lf- Griswold D. Blancllard A, Barker P Brewster o o llmnizcirsororiuty COMHCHH Alpha Theta Tau Epsilon Lambda Sigma A. Barker M. Starkey Mu Zeta Rho P. llrewslcr P. l7arrcll ' 7 l-" 'Z 3 Irv, 'gill' E fx X 'il '1l'4f'9 X-px, X 5-'W M- 'fi 'ale'-ifl iilllvlff vi llll fa' l lr ' Y "1 li - all 45: Q Kali-' llf '-r1 iii., "Q,-i f2lS'.: ' N - Hr? 553:97 , ' -'T mix Y if lr Qrr if 2 , . f ' Lf P X Q .arr V 'N 1 N I I -'J il l ' l ei' i . li all fl I 4 fr, .Aj H 'Vin "' cf. ,ig ' 'l ' fl' fn' i 0. A 1 " Hag!! ., lil- s i ff? V ,:?fff.a-H nf- . ' X 1' Fr- :J , r . Y, X l ll ' , ..- ir, J 1 l. V Al :'.", 'A '.-, I 4 .Wx Sp I ...I A N, .ng .. i, i,31.,2.,,'f,l? x . - za. -- r .Rr yr 4' 927- ' ll i Vllli vi 4. E HX . X ' ,L .--f" 4' 'Vi Ali ' "i lr , lii.'.l-,lil i X X I I. . ' r Q' R li AX' Xilinx- ' l lil' XX K I- Xb A ,' .ff Pg.. x avi. In , 4 I., D. Blanchard F. H ammond 'l"1u Kappa Kappa lf. Griswold l'. Rader 1 W,-'f ,JJ ' xx 1 -, X I' f nf ,-:" X . Q: L li... - x lE Q T: I - .:'l'- -.-- Q: T- --: -sw --.S 5 '- P -.- 5 i Y '- Q 'fs ,V f r-'sf V L ' -il V i'-Ti. 7 ' iii - i.- CCILIUBS AND SUCIUETJUES ff' ... Cfx 'A ff I-N., Jr. :J R3 , SRX, , 5 g ,QM f'-1 ,-u ' FT if K U JV, :J I1 . H fl' if 4 ' 1 IN 335 wi .xf J! ,--9 jf yy? 'gtk' 'E 8 '-1,1 .' -QV'--f,'ff.1f f V . 1 ' ,IRQ if 11 ywsgiiartff- 1,1 ,Q U! ,311 VI P M A 7fl"if3?'-E' If- y5i "'r"'1lm - -. I 'l-Q1 '- 225 xx-f."i' 33 I ' ht IVy4 f ff .f' 3 fzfh ,,'f, I ' 24 ',:. .'-, 1 -, :flu 9 , L4 .1 f I., 1 g A , - 2 ff K ' U Q' M Y ' nl '-Lib 1. ,3 4 1 g., r tk. ,fw , K' . " :sk Q. 'X ' t Qty? qffj, 4,-iff ,, 'Q .1 , ' U, ff ,fy nl W 'V -.-f- ' V ' 4 '. 3-1,-A fl ' D- X J, f UK -. J X J' at Q X v K 'L I fig . g1.4':m,,x:' F XA HER- , X I v .- .f , 1 416: f X an ' ' 'ZW' X ' f'W, 1 jf . V gf -'s wf-3 Q Fl: If ff .....,,,Nx:ss W N lil I XJ lxlgf X If I 4 w Sh .X . Q l I 'I . lil YT 2, X ix l L ,... A .Ja ,I F 5 - we .--- it " r fc- ,iz- ! " ru- ln 1 Pacific Players Top Row G. Milam N. Rebholtz A. Barker P. Brewster V. Hurd H. Gwinn Second Row I. Minges V. Franklin J. H. Smith E. Shoemaker M. Littlefield E. Charter T11 zfrd Row D. Scott C. Schrader M. Biddle D. Churchill D. Mitchell A A ",f A ' 'f ltllll SQ will li T Vwlltiifh ll K QQ vig . 5' V .U , di if 'gg 'Y -n Lil'-, . l f .Yun -if Viv- I X ,145 v . 75" ,Ig 4 . 4' 'twat-f.: V "' gl-. . N . ' 'f . X ' ,ff J-1' "' lT"'j,,, " ' Q l "L in "l" if-I I ,I A f 4 " l Q . . F YF' ff E ' X-fill 'Ki' 1 'll 'S .X f.'.-Q.- ' ' ' QT . ' 'I i. lift li. -. , . ,I t-x"'l-il ?l'?zli" . 3? ii, ' .5 ' E ' - ' gk - . V Y?-5 'ixxlii s 'lt-Jiiy -h N E: N X t. tl, .4 9 , ,I 1 Y , Tjiy ve-R Wa. gi"'."3i3' i - ga'-.g'E3-- ' ,T X- " , KX .X ' Mtvlvvx 'Ak in . Y kr. . xx I Xl if Xxx Xl 1, X .r ' - .fl I 'N W1 i '- -, ijt - ,. ,- x Y l ., .. . . . , , , . . . 4 ,v ,-. ...t x . wt l ' ,." iifl . . V . -X . N .-, . .A fgf.. 2-.M-. . , -ttrtiw R -,f '-fr 1 .a A -e it W 4.-yt 1 . ',.- 1,7 rw' '.', ' Fourth Row D. Conway D. Jones A. Squires T. Yancey M. Moore Fifth Row T. Knoles H. Trent n G. Voorhies A. Ellerson R. Petersime E. Sawyer Botfom Row C. Page R. Ramsey C. Diffenclerffer M. McGlashen L. Farrar bl. Dollings f 226 ,fsf ., 6' A ,........, I, W .f K i 1 ., r if .EARN W ,, ny fm- F73 1 1 l g .,.,x, X ,-:ff -.....x-NX!! ii,-3,'v N f., ff' MX JW -'ki 1,533 'Y ig 4 EQ, I., KI, M7 ff ' ww' A W1 ,Q iii: .XXX X ,j f, J ,ifSsg.:gX A M, N! fl uk' Q fi 'V I? ' 5::55. , ,, ' 45,5513 W RN- 'W 1 if f QREW .4 - ' ' il ",! TN- 'yall Y If Xilxy JW - 'li ' -A f hh. U 327 Q- 1 +I: Q -- Q, I ff. -V 1- I ,' iq! tfjx Mggazyi, ,v'y.'f,7k,1lAf, -W1 !,,1, , ,zqyv Enix l 11' if If -f.'Ggiff,'g,-y?"! 'ill 4iLWj!Km2'V!,'f7Xv'Q,'l I ,F M!li"L:M'i43 5 ff f. iw I 1 ' 'lff -ff'f ff . ff A QQ . 'Mgt 1 1 A -ch vt 4-. 7 X ' ' ,,.., . -. f rig! ,. x my X C ,7 - ' A N. . fa 'RX I-all N I XX i v' ,iii A4 1 . iii DX 1 il A ai .17 x: i ' ir" " ff' ,1. fa: -.. S., , ' PM ,, If f L" cob 3 i lags-a x X M 3 Junior Players Top Row: Kazebeer Garcia Hawley Keplinger Second Row D. Page Brubakei' C. Kleaves Gable M. Crummey 7'l11'1'd Row: Carrington Bone Kinsey Tlutterworth .. ' " 'if ' A12 'h l A i Yi nn it IW! if A if' n e n,- M ff i fa. - .1a,3'f -5 1 . - x My-f 4 X X N L4 if Q ',:,':' If -. Qi.. XX K- ' .K 5 x ' ' 1 ' Lf1'Q',q'Qf'fi' J 1:1 2 f auf' , - 'I .f 'I' -N - x' v I -. ,vii ' ' uf- P 'u I .- f ,N - . -- .li vi.-fl A- , t 3? I 'fx' l .65 9 R W. L.1xI,':lv A XX A U MJD 'Q f if X .:. 1-J. i V' x ' w X f V " f ' hrwykkxiti. ' i'i 'f.'vfn,"E,-- K X .1 . ' fx X X V .."v 13. l L 3 C' X Qt NX Q . 'Q' fa. - if Y M -. N C xiii ' R f Lf.L:":"" 'rf-iii' L 1'-' K" ' i'f'i'i Xi-NW N XX 'X I A,,.v-.- - -X--5.-wi, . .. Mak V1.1 f V ix .l .X-5 X N . Nu.- ' , -I no- U Fourtlz Row J. Lackey I. Evans R. Dick D. Moore Ififflz Row: K. Vaughn K. Smith F. Falconbury M. Liscom H. Parsons Bottom Row A. Poladian B. Watson C. Wood T. Falch as S E fax 1 1 f 1. My N U' ' ' L ' Ya W - .7.'5rQfYt 2 X, av N , af, X A , 1' 'J -H M., 22 !1 ' if - 4 , Qt , ,N I ' I ' N Qf f , ' i Q , 1 ,: L 'F ag, lug A Q 0f will WK K fini . .h nf . w .IT . 6-5. i ,Y ff' 5 . I! x,. A H fu, l JJ In ' Q r I fi iw. U N x ' ' 4 A 1 x7-,'-2, . . ' ,M .QQ,:gi'1'1 ' nk 45, .1-tg pf , 'W V ,, .iX5f . " . 1' XX 'QV- , . Mfr .,,f? ,Q 1 ,T ' If I fly! .. : ag M J X! X 1 A .Q fmlv I4 I E 'I 'ix FN Z.. Y. fi" 7' 'Nix sf!! 7 1 I 53230: J K: Q, ,sswxnkl Q I , I w IN xx f ' 5 M ' 9 Em KX- N fx , X xi' P 'T' f' 1 lglfl rff",3 V Q1 f , f wg A 1 . I ' ' Q I 1 I ' V 4 1 41, 14 A41 10 4lHj1f4:4 VI 41',.dTc1 , 117 I, ,X I r nn. :xv u-Ab x ff X -I' 'Au 1 ' M. K. , Nl I w IM 'X K llscs Barbouillllcurs C, L late interest and appreciation in art generally, and in f Z., the art department at Pacific particularly. L The club was originally organized in October, 1920, as a sketch club, and it was then that the name Les Barbouilleurs, meaning' "the daubers," was selected. Trips and picnics were taken twice a month, at which times it was the intention to appre- ciate the beauties of nature, and to echo this spirit on canvas, that others might learn to look upon beauty with understanding. The charter members were Rebecca Bray, Constance Bertels, De Marcus Brown, Evelene Flanagan, Josie Moshier, Mabel McEwen, Alice McGren, Florence Owens, Pearl Putman, Nadine Stewart, and Ruby Zahn. Miss Booth was made an honorary member. The requirements for membership then was one semester of outdoor sketching. Since that time the club has been reorganized. Now students are eligible who are majors in the art department and have a high scholastic standing. The gift sale that is usually held just before Christmas holidays was dispensed with this year. A benefit bridge tea was given T .IS THE purpose of the Les Rarbouilleurs to stimu- -Qq 1 on March 15, at Mu Zeta Rho. On the evening of April 9, the club met with the history of architecture class at Alpha Theta Tau to ff 35 hear a talk given by Mr. Bissell on "City Planning." . Xl? lil The ollicers for 1930 were: Audre Holman, president: Fanny 'X T Archer, vice-president: Thelma Doty, secretary: and Sue Drouin, lil, treasurer. 'wx far 4-ei roy, R0-gy 'r Doty H. Case X la G. Knoles A Eagal F. A1'Che1' f N E. Holbrook 7'lzT1'1'd Row A. Turner gf' lt 'T D' Schaffer S' Dmlifl Bottom Row lux' tl V' L. Beckthold N Madrm Tn- ,R T Ymcey R Dodge J. W1 iams 'f ' ' V Van Pelt . M. Ward ii 0 Slecond Row FOWITIL Row E. Booth H Wilcox A Totman M. Brown fjffg yr L Swain E. Edwards 'N tr , T,',u'4l IL-up ig' X 1 Qu .:f,.,:,,y., 5 t f " till 'lil l illl, . lr 3' ,124 'z T it S3 1 r iriief g, , lil 3 Q, , ' '3.".i' , ft 3' Q "' T' 4 5 A it ' -U 1 ' . -an I-S -.3 l . T :f asia T T 'ww T . i T X Z -I .v'?1.,::",' ' , . .zz 2 -:I LX J I I ,- QP . 'f "F 5 . 1 -'f. E: ' 'C - . T f ' iifitlln r' r W ' gi fi' uf ll' T T ' 2"'iltfi'f'L'i -R lv :xi ' A 9' -I 5 1 nw .QM ,T -. xl TTT.. . K ,.1 1 3.59355 xiqgi w ' ' ' TQ T, K X ' if EAN? X "W 'f' t ' "T i' N V 'F " '- ,. ' jfiqhixlsiingti R- ,'x', 1, N' Q - ' n ffl J N K 'T . ' 'T X r- ,Xxx 'ix but , KA' ' 1-H, Q , p 'x ' N F :Sw xx P? hs . Q-Q V 4,1 .ig ,JD M. Liscum V I ffl my , , , ,, !,..f-:itil-giffglj , X v .f,::T.ffKf'! M X N w 1 W' Yxrgikff Wk ' N r., gf,jfLXX X My QM YJ X I Km, . mx ilk if ffxfuk QW H JJ' . 'f , K ' .f,,,f,I., ,V .- If fm I MI,AV, W, If V V A.. . ... A, . 1' ff' f' f W . WL'-H-' M . V , -1 hxflg ffl, fl, I ,x N 8 Jr, U A' ,- A, Q ' .r . Eu. iff K' V7 ff VW f V. ,Q ' :Qq,w5i5jw5??k' ..A Sa. W W-,.a'ii5l I "f7!!Vf g M51 . ,xmf ,::, w .1,.:: ,, u 5 - 1 R431 fy f 'Y:il?lf5,'f' - 332512 Y A '1 gggisgfw A fm f f Q-Ella-f+,, ' 251 !4ff3lgx:.W jhjllxw ,H Nr: l- 1, X, Q f IN If ' af . 5? ' LS' W .A L f ,fjg,v,f .Q Ja' 1 'T ,,. ,f f N "Vi-'L ' -- ' J I X f I if 'N Q .2 vw- AQ- KA ---t fb N l s rg if N hr X Af .i 1 by bbs X 4 v ll. f 7- l l tx. ll .M 1 .4 1 r- , .E I 2.3 lf fx PXJ fl , an il Q 'JP' s 1- llerger Ilurns VVood Young Men's Christian Association E59 HE COLLEGE of the l 'acific Y. M. C. A. has com- ll 95 pleted one of the most successful years of activity since the founding of tl1e local organization. The man at 5-fill the head of the club this year was Robert Burns, one of the outstanding leaders in the college student body. ln chronologically reviewing the work of the club, we find that the first service was the boat ride given to frosh men during freshman week. A year's subscription to the lntercollegian, an inspiring magazine for youth, was provided to each of the living groups on the campus. 'llhe traveling expenses and registration lee for twenty-five delegates who attended the Christmas con- ference at Asilomar were given. This year the "YH assumed responsibility for the College Em- ployment llureau, through which many students obtained jobs. The frosh handbook, giving songs and traditions of Pacific was edited by the HY." Officers 'for 1929-30 were: president, Robert llurnsg vice- president, Lawrence llergerg secretary, Al llrionesg treasurer, Coke Wooclg deputations manager, Elmer Stevensg and employ- ment manager, Horace Parsons. v f""' lf A-,Zta Xt if Axgfiy, 1 il f ' f 232 .- U V r- 1 H .SA- 1? ix? A It A' 3 r 3' 'Midi . X' l ,J , -Q f.. . l , - . . A, ., , 59:4 Y' .J 'ff ' it "I K if t l . tl. slll ' " V S-, M -s -' ly'..1l 5: ' ' ff ,Q ' - .uk .f gt -.j fy.-.,1,'-5 f' A fag .J ,gf "l . . , -' nf. "," - if 1" f t it fi -- af .' lf, W in ill.. --,'-'l fi, TAS. '. P1 'si Qb x.-t 1 l 1- i vyf-X -N.NXt'.'l 1 s 1 f N 1 -H .- 1' YK X "'l P. -rift-of - P-ws-'sf 'i . ' Q i-if it its-if '-ilu I , ln' 'Ai " ', E, Nih qxtb- , .I U l .A f- ta 3 r NFA! Q shin- .tK.w::xs7xK:N 'pr '- 1 I, - V ,vi J, X Ex is-.. V ,xxx . , t ..- I rt,-. , I v-as I, 4? Bm-kcr Griswold Spooner Ncflluslmn Young Women's Christian Association ' i "mlm HL Y W C. A year started during Freshman week I X lhe QM work during the semcstcr has been individual com- mittee work under the leadership of the cabinet mem- bers: Amandalee Barker, president, Edith Griswold, vice-presi- dent, Margaret Spooner, secretary, Marjorie McGlashan, treas- urer, Audrey Squires, social chairman, Margaret Rader, publi- city chairman, Lenora Coffman, world fellowship chairman, Dorothy Evans, social service chairman, Ann '.l7urner, mem- bership chairman. At the end of the spring semester mass meetings of the Y. VV. C. A. were held and each committee gave a summary of the work it had done in its group meetings. mv f '1 I f . ii - 5 with a Steak bake to welcome all freshman girls. 9 Q The individual groups discussed various problems of the pres- ent day, such as social relations of men and women, world fellow- ship movements, social service work with study of actual cases in San Joaquin county, and study of recent publications on religious education of the present day. Members of the groups feel that the discussions have been interesting and suited to the needs of col- lege women in a modern world with its complexities. ff" f X fx 5 V i f Z f-'ll if V-Tilt N ,Wil Lffxffim la il ' lil ,W 'W H f-lf l f 1 ,ix len I ,ffl . I T! ig. 5 N If u " 353414 '36 'ro t 1-J 1 Nix ! Fbgxiw Ywil !, M 9 Wigs 111 lf E ' gills bffl fyjx j 1. 'M 'Kill A l Ni 15,4 Q. -at , ,K f l l f- .x If IW. , f: ' -ws., .Qj'2'. ' C' 5. or "tm-5 X f -i 'X "r 'l'lr',wlz 'f f. fl A -ist' lim lx-iii iii, ' ,f,,,',Yf'i,' 'gif' A igipighlb K HM. . l, H.,3,7,A ,H ,Mn Mgr, If ,63f.,,N.y, fr., as ytf',flH,, 'img -is ,wf,,H ,s,f'..i'if.fatl4 f va.--2: 2 iv 157- - , f , ,. fr. . r .,, , 5 my . I 4 'i!'tiff'1 "1 ': il ,' HX ". -1 if im ii' 6 i - ' f -slflf. . nn i .-G.-.f .. f My f ,t I1 1, .,-, ,nn .4 -.-0. hm -- -fum ' uf ,Af 1- .Q N1 -A ga.-5 ' 'Zig' fl' 'f,:,,fff n,-2 QQ, . will .Q xb- ,t r" N ! ' . I .. 'Xs r xwr 5 fri, ry f?,,,,'.2tI.'i,! 2--... lf 4. l X1 353 K Cxk we M is J. . NT '-4 .. , tl Xfyp-f f X-1 v7jf,Wb ,- xv, x 1.- . li :ly ' K ii Ls I, 'Q 4 .E X fi rl : . 150 vm, ffgf' tl: R QL, P History Cllulb HE CLOSE ol' the semester brings to an end another ll :El very successful year for the History club. 'llhe aim of the society is to foster interest in history of the past and the present, stressing present day problems. Mem- bership in the organization includes all history majors and minors and anyone who is particularly interested in history. 'llhis year the society has brought several good speakers to the campus. Malcolm Eiselen gave a very interesting talk on "Browsing Among Our Congressional Records and Seeing Our Original Declaration of lnclependencef' .lohn Clark, for the past seventeen years a resident of .tXlaska, talked on "'.l'he Aspects of Alaskafl A third memorable event of the year was the debate, "Resolved: that the Eui opean method is superior to that ofthe United States." I hc deb ltc took place between Dr. Schilpp and Dr. XVerner. The officei s of the year were: Peggy Rader, president: Dorothy lax ans, x ice president: Doris Annette, secretary: Coke NVoods, tieasuiti and C XV. XVerner, the faculty representative advisor. EJJLW 41 li Ai "-N gl H "l.i Z Xl' ffl? t tt i. ...V ,t X fly .p" if t. .gf li fs I . N' 4 -1 f I ii ' 4 9' 1 U , 1 . is ,.. f t . 1 1 Z ' A ' ' 2-1 0' . - , , . 'iii yxf l iii., -' 7,.,. I '51, A .A ,f ' H1 ,, - " ri if .xku . 1 PK' I 41. . ' 1 .4 ' .' ' X ' ,V , W., VST " .-"to A - X. -4.3 ..'- ,ash If , l M-.L l. tx ' '-1,11'44Qg f 1 ,. X 'hit X '45 51- tl lf ' ' ff. -n . , t p 'Hj.' Ty.-. , Q i gl t N yt.,-' 1 1 K., lla' lu, J, ,g.?v'. If iz 'H FS in , , . ,ufgdxi tlttiitllf K ,gt t ,' ,L . x ik . X 5 'n 'f ' ' 1' V . ik'ih2'. 1 XX' Q3 Fl f N 4 .k! t .Q f 1, .. -4 . ,. i ', fjjf. ,' N 'x Q '- ' ' . '. -,gt "fl . fy' it ll f A 'M 5 A w -. :N . W 1 '- V' '...f J, Y ,A -ttf , s lc Sit, X l X ' U. .LLB .X-gi' Q. xxx , LAX , , ,. If . .. . X U t , '-Lg, fs X 'xg Pacific llilillillc Cllmuilb HE PACIFIC Rifle Club has had a most successful ll Q year in the shooting game, having contests with the Robertls Island Club, the Oakland Bank boys, Sacra- N-Al mento Junior College, and the Stockton Police Depart- ment. Arrangements could not be satisfactorily completed with U. S. C. but will be arranged for next year. ln its three years of action, the club has made remarkable strides. Much of the credit is due to Gerald Wallace, faculty ad- visor. One of the biggest honors of the year enjoyed by the club was its recognition as an accredited campus organization by the college. Herbert Gwinn, president, and Reginald Stewart, vice-presi- dent, held oflice throughout the year. In the fall semester, Robert Petersime acted as secretary, and Vincent Tiscornia as treasurer. Melvin lluetler held the position of secretary-treasurer in the spring. ,Jil pn! r ls if 4..,3- ,jr- Cml N l-Mil ll ll 'bf . i " fi fill if 1 f fr il ll lr' l li l r st' n s. fl r 'LA I ,. li JI-, , - " . .zigfrttiirv -.l' Zig-xxx , '-.L W Y-p5 1 ',' gb? I i fmiffiff' fm W " " W . . f ,l , 1 ,,,! ., . H, sg r-sf. 1 , ,Q '15, , , " ",n"::3t1-I' 1 f 'flllllif " rfs5iil2rlWf" ' i ff' " ' '1f"'ii 'fm' X if I F l" by ',,ll1?'v'i7,if' i lj A ,ltd ,V 259 high' r iiwfi ,'.,'flMflf71'l,7.! ,uw X ' iffsfwll ii i 'MN' ii i r '32 1 ' ', ,Wilt ".E'2'f'I5l'l V! If f 5fe.:g'.,' , ijfllf' Mi. ' '1!,'Hf I , yi," ,g,fj,',1',Qf,",m U v..f'5-j".,5:. fs. ' 44? . . 1 w,,,A,y1 il ,,,w,r,.gf .65 ff'..:N4.- -r .ffbf 'JE' , .y,,f,H,, 14,1 YI! 'W Y . . 1 -LI Y N, If ,wg V ,,.,,,- ' j 'gi A -lp ,A-W, xr .Q .. u yew H 'N . "X 'v' Cllr "?"-"'.,'i-- " 'X r r it .ss ' YM' 4 70 'lffizfqi' f',f',:f a n n s far' iii 7 'lf' Q- 'U v ia " 3- i - S I, A.. 6- tllapanese Students' Cllulb 25' la E the purpose of creating a spirit of true friendship, bet- ,N ter scholarship, and PliOYllll11g' a social life for the Japa- M lhbb X J L' 73 nese students at Pacific. XY,-X E Activities of the club are numerous. For the last four years, fffilzf A if since the establishment of the Student Institute of Pacific Rela- fgjiff i sb . tions, delegates have been sent to the institute for the purpose of il' promoting understanding among the various nationalities, and to lf, aid in the solution of difficult problems on the Pacific coast. The club participates in the Young People's Christian conference of '7' Northern California and also in the International VVeek program f l ' l l :O - .xg F . 1 i s ,poi lw BQ on the campus. Y. Muto, former member, is now one of the greatest business men in japan. The officers for 1929-30 were: president, John Atsumig vice- pitsidcnt, Alta lkancdi stcictary, Ruth Fu-iishiro1 treasurer, 1 ie o lUllNll'l11 , M fads' XXX , Cf-LN Xmxfieitii 'i 1 llli5lf"? an 1,9 X, Q 'E A :nu 'mf' 1 -C 7 x 2: vfxw' , i H! , , , , sf Nl -k ' "1 1. ' N i i AY 'W ' '1'-it , 5 'dz ft A f gg, N'-gf' ,i , " fh I. 1 , .:- 4. . --'-fs 2-'il-,Q -i . X '59 ' A Ins " it 7- it V if , 4'-,.f--,v L :N L: ,Z .UE H Ex , -H 1: e,.xQ1:q iJ5i'. I - ' 'i . P HIM,-. ff i p at A E w fi litu is A f Mt N . ' ti.. p 2 tw- .H X 1, 1 on , P1 236 4 :Q J.-I-'f'i'.':' Y 'gin 49. l ,. i f , fu V ,l 'V 1 .l'.'9b'il"W ' 'iimim' . 'Vi 11 X ' ef WX 'J "il ?,.k l ik'-Mn, xi i, ii'-Anti 'ix iiwk wx I h' ,,f,L.:,,:.1.fQ,-, gg U P g:,'-1:,xf,lN.xi Q x. ly ' , 1 . AJ A ...,A. ,I ' , V xxx. l 'wx5.,l',: k Xt that HE JAPANESE Students' Club was organized for Philosophical Club HE PACIFIC Philosophical club has enjoyed an in- W 5 tensely active year. 'lfhroughout the monthly meetings it has been the purpose of the club to foster interest and discussion in philosophical fields. ln lieu of the splendid response the meetings have met with, it is felt that the club occupies an essential position, not only on the campus but for the community at large. During the past year it has been the privi- lege of the club to present to the campus men of international repute i11 the field of philosophy. Professor Bowman of the Uni- versity of Glasgow, Scotlandg Professor Moore of Princeton University, the famous humanist, Professor Leusen of the Physics Department of the University of California, were the outside speakers of the year. Those from Pacific who lectured to the club were Dean Farley, and Professor Schillp. . The officers for the year were: president, Helen Honegger and Lawrence Bergerg vice-president, Allan Bacon and Bill Kimesg and secretary, George Knoles and Armine Poladian. i Eh. 'lt ' , l. f -gl ' f 237 its I ffl Mtg' jew i lm - l t A fi ' l li' l ' iv- it lf' lf V Q 0 , ll, HQ llilgxf ff K K 1+ t . .. fs 'rss M53 - ft fl X f lil r! fel F if 0,1 Eglslltl QI ' Qi 7' v- ' l rl l l l lx l 2 he 11 .-. Ll 1 W l- lxl 5. 0 X1 jffs 1,44 . A ""ll'll11ii1mtys1t:lli11ree" Clliullb HE "SS" club was organized during the fall semester ll Q5 of 1929. The club was formed by Coach ,lim Corson and members of the frosh football squad. llill ljams E-5-451-l was elected president and Elton I-lamilton was elec- ted secretary-treasurer. This organization was originally started for the purpose of con- tinuing the wonderful spirit which was developed between mem- bers of the frosh football team and their coach. lt was later de- cided to admit all men into the club who had participated in frosh sports. The object of this club is to interest high school students in the College of the Pacific by bringing them here and acquain- ting them with our school and its activities. Members of the club are: Adams, Camp, Carver, Cotter, De Long, Eckland, Gould, Hamilton, Horner, ljams, Jackson, Par- sons, Simonson, Shipman, Stark, and Coach ,lim Corson. rf .JZFJ ll 52-7' M fiiilttm Ml l K.. A ,Vw l SA- ffm, " cf., 16: ,V -'-. f ' fl .. -1' " 4 , Cv iigi' .ilu . 1 ez! ,. -av eh ' 15- ,Nxt ,a 1 I .XE f, -f-1 ', ' 1, ,-,Q 5 x .l,lyq."Xl f c'-. N, lig- if 0 .f"r' , ' l - . le. 1: 4, I i y 6 ar 1 A S4451 s' ,?l l' ik. ,1' K f 7 11' P5 ' N-' 1- if, . ' it ' X4 "M I : 1 f , gl .ff " Q" I ' l' i ' n - "ln '1' 'Y ZW QW fn 'f i' ' ' -1 3' rs W ' ill 'i't'l'i H 1? t ' x ' - 1 fi - 3 i 3-it.-1"'i 'i 'V Y 761'n'i'l:- T li? X " .41 'KIXXTK1 ' ,-ix' l' ?-w,,.'hMY5 i ' f' Q .if Q4 tix?-x A'-Ilgl "' -4 .,- ,- l 1 " .kiyxi -. . -' fn- ' 'S' A-, xiii ,V H ' - Xl' li l f ' ,r ..l .N X -. My--X-1 - .X - x- -f If , 1 , 1 . , X . J .x. sa w..Ni - 5X , s ' Q, N, V ,- -hx ts, Q . . -1 ' X is t T we T if :W 1 rw ' I 9' " Cosmopolitan Club LW' M' HE COSMOPOLITAN club, established in 1926, in- Eta j terested in international affairs, is playing an import- ant part in the life of the college by promoting world fellowship. Since race prejudice is due to ignorance concerning the life of people of other countries, the purpose of this club is to develop a more sincere understanding and a greater ap- preciation of the other nations-thereby creating better friend- liness among all races. Included within the topics which have come up for discussion during the year are "Education in japan," "Hoover-McDonald Ententef' "Tile Tnternational House in New Yorkf, and a talk by Dr. Farley. One of the outstanding events of the year was the banquet held in social hall which combined the Stockton and Pacific Cosmopoli- tan clubs. Ching Wali Lee, general secretary of the San Francisco Y. M. C. A., made the principal address of the evening on the trend of the old oriental civilization toward the western hemis- phere. Those who held office for the year were: president Theresa Woo, Hazel Erhartg vice-president, Madeline 'I illman and I-larry ,G-"-3'---. I- .-Q v' x f p lf t 1 - ,sf V90 it C Q rl 43534 I 1 "fl Ching secretary-treasurer, Armine Poladian and Fern Rommel ' Lita N , 'lk tl.-vii: A ygwtsw , rr ,NUI f ' rf, ag ,K 1' 't,'l1lfv'Ir' ililfff I i ,- , if V i , I 239 this. , ks, 'W'f1if!f'rlV r - . xi 1 I V swf 1, -lf f'.,,fi1MQ Ixfffl jifwg ,fjfys V . 1 f f V, . ' 1 -, .- -, 1. . r , , , ' t tt- . X I t tltl 5 W f' 151 vi: .FF ' li Q, 'f 7 X 11,3 V 'i'Q!..,'fv1' . ' i :Q ,... 12 ,zu FFA. f ', I 'wig 1 , 1 fi lv! u. K ' 7 I al. l IQ 1 Hifi! ll X S L EAI M L I If i AY 'IF lr S A 'il ' l ff ,Mi ,it n,i.f,f- Q- 2- ft f-' ' ' ms ' -' . 1 fl fi. Xi lx.- 7 .l . lxl J 5 -l lxhx il J 1. ll Si li A 5' ll ll A '1 ,. l R' Classical Club HE CLASSICAL club is an organization for students W and faculty members interested in the study of Classic Greek and Latin. The meetings throughout the year, which combine an educational and a social program, are devoted to furthering an interest in the ancient culture. This year the club has co-operated with the Classical Asso- ciation, a group of professional men and women. Plans are being formulated for a fitting observance at the college of Virgil's two thousandth anniversary. VVith the assistance of the dramatics department, the club -speakers have talked to the club about Virgil and his world-wide influence in literature and business. George McNoble, Dr. Sibley, L. Vannuccini, Allan Bacon and Dr. Far- ley have spoken. The officers for the year were: president, Eva Hass, secre- tary, Elta Livonig treasurer, John Humphreys, and faculty ad- viser, Marie Allen. ' Clilemfisitnry Club W' 'NVQ HROUGHOUT the year the Chemistry Club has en- deavored to spread chemical knowledge to those pri- marily interested and qualified in the field of chemis- try. Early in the fall the club had the pleasure of hear- ing Dr. Hopkins, discoverer of Illinium, speak before the Sacra- mento section of the American Chemical society. In December a tour was taken of the city filtration plant of Sacramento. Mr. Thomson, chief chemist, conducted the group through the state laboratories on the Capitol grounds. In March the annual meeting of the Sacramento section of the American Chemical Society was held on the Pacific campus. A lecture was given by C. L. Baker, chief chemist of the Phila- delphia Quartz Company of California. In March the,Chemical Club sponsored a trip to the Modesto plant of the Barium Pro- ducts company Ltd. lhe officeis of the year were: Ronald Bloamer, president: Charles Crowell vice president, Theresa Woo, secretary, and Reginald Gianelll, lllC2LSL11C1'. , ,-',i"':l,f' 'L-'M' .5 J Ml 'li W' ti rj:-4 5 I .iv I l R Vg .1 xp, 'X ll W ,', - lg V I xkhl 240 X lim x Qx X lt L Qi , - i P 1 ' . E' . . c Yix ll Q, g - 1 - .ngwl "5 , X c e , " 37 " . 'A' T6 Mir: , 4 if .. ,qizi nr-' ... 'N Ll""3' i':lT"-X l M --Q , -:1f?'5f':fe.,-Q, " X . fly, ix -.X Any: A 1 - , , - K I. 1-X'-R! Z f . I . , ' J" ,li E.: K 'Ii :N .l 1 1 , ,. A' ' ilfxllll., A XJ 'nf 4' ' was, "-,gg We-Q' A . 342 ' -all l .lf fl!! '--- a . i -. 1 0 f P i l ,T '-'A .air Nl A. ---lil-' l if ffx l . 4 ufii' ' ' ' ff". V ' .1 1' A 'T i - . , X, W1 'Eli i' F i' -w. wx ' 1: 1 x - --lf lx P '- 13 A, . , Pnl -'Htl' X.:x-':,xwQt.k- A - U I x -K 4 P V I . ru, W- I 'N 'K l vxxyil :I X: .V r. -,Pi xx ,l , ., My 4- i 7!z,'z1St'e Li '. .q Satire We Must Dedicate This section of the 1930 Naranjado is dedicated to those, who have at some time during the year told us how to edit a col- lege annual. We find that we did not have enough advice along that line, indeed not nearly a.s much should have been given us in the space of one short year. We sin- cerely hope that you will endeavor to help the next years editor out. Address all communications in care of Y. M. C. A. However, we wish to inform the gentle reader that the business manager had just enough left in the strong box after the last bill had been left unpaid, to ship the mud editor to parts unknown, where he will pro- bably be safe and possibly sane. just pos- sibly. Step right up ladies and gentlemen, and get acquainted with the mud editor-see your favorite enemy fall off the 1nerry-go- round. But when it comes your turn, see if you can stick the bumpy horse. g3.'...'-" ni! 1' .. 'N 7' fl- 1 i jg is " , . l l . . '57 ,':N. ' 4' . -Kr: ,- :Nt f I 1-A-' 'lf :LC , 5 L,:4'.1:rt1 Nyc- ' , ' lf , , . 'fwflfxj if ,Q Ian '4 if ,I Q22 3' ,Xt L fl 1 A 4: K I I 9 I NK 'Q I 'i'Q'lXpffif!' Li N ' 'fkwxki 4 0' 1. ' Hsin' ,iff .. i N. 241 ' g ffixk A 'dil3j'igyg4'li?yl L fi' It fx , i 'QV'-f Q J" . 7 is f,c,ff',i " ' 'N l 'fail-lil. fvlNi... ti tFif .mt sn.- T ,, qv ff -..1 Gif "" ' K .J i Avfw " Ax Y J. ,E ,m N . NA K 4" mix YI JH x v Y x V- T A 1 T X, .X '1 Q1 H, R-He! 'Dx-,fav .MH 1 Lxxv ' e A Z 3 ' fl 43' 7, N it I 1' , l ul 5 I, X V . E J SS ..., 1 r 5 ' I ffl 'ggljl' M255 ., K., J mis, .,.LxX'xg1.'. 1 X ' 1 H . - .1 Il' 'J J X x ' . X ny f'Q -.,,f f--'ig X , -XX le' N ,, N, X J H I ' -:Z"4i.f u- , 'fix . Xi Y xx 1 ,Za K ,J if' .- A in j 'I " J? X xg IK fxi' l D ,1 1 'i f 'mm .X A, , 1 .Q A xnxx , N W, , AJ? Q3 ,-' 1 mv, j - ' X X fl' '- K gm, lf XXX, EN. Wllix. X , , Vx 1 X? . lv XP51 fggx -.Q 'Q "W L X Q- i.h'IER7. xx, X X x Y pxgxx x X X , Q . , .U ,, WN M x fi 1032.1 A tlvv A hx -X : ?,':.wXN gl ,X , P ' x ,-L.-. -.affifv-, Hg . 'Ib',',k:,. '13-N' Xi ' v NX " ' '..' . ' '- - x VN X an A - 'J . Q H , X X X X :Av-n , - 'Q NK'-E -N ' NN K. I7 " ' -.ax N 1'-r Af 4 'ra gm 5259-, 5 IX: . .Q Q J g ., ,mg 2 591 M 2 1 ,V 4 242 The Green "P" 'Varsity In common with other famous sports writers, herewith is submitted the choice of this stan' for the Green "P" Varsity. In some cases there was considerable doubt as to the fitness of the candidate for the position, but after considering each one individually, and placing them in the various postures, it was decided that they were as good ithere as they could be anywhere else. "Pall" Schilpp, Half Back-No one knows when the rest will be back and few seem to care. No doubt as to his ability to remember signals Author of the book, "Do We Need a New Code of Ethics for Football." F-f-farley, End-A man of tremendous appetite and nasty temper. Con- tinually in "conference" with the quarterback. Whistling White-S - . U ites the signals on his shirt cuff Note he only has one sh t but then only knows one signalj. If Y, I u 6 J J 5 "Discord" Dennis--Ano er en Qalmos e finishj-Always waiting for an end-around play so e can ry anc s ry" the bawl. Cf Y! 7 ! ' r 1 u n , f 1 1 A K ' Ollie Werner Center Physically ly, and morally the man for the position. When h is not over f he can make faces art the opponents and call them mes i orwcgian, and Low Ger- man. Speed Bonner lackle Har merlcan potentialities. Looks fasit -and it. Someone is goin - loose some day. "Flash" Knoles, Full Calw ept at carrying the bull. Yardage and lineage are his hobbies. "Dog" Wood, Guard--V-E-R-Y long record behind him. The boy who is the interferer on every play. "Gimme" Bertels, Half-By far the best kicker on the team. "Rabbi" Colliver, Guard-Descended from a long line of famous ath- letes. An excellent runningmate for "Dog," Always able to get in someone's way. The musician of the outfit. Carries his jew's harp along with him. "Goody" Root, Coach--Form-that's what our coach drills into the team. Henry Ford spent SlO0,000,000 on it. Furthermore strict training rules are observed. The "Bady-Bady" boys just find themselves sitting on the bench the day of the game. ' "Bady" Geiseke-Only too willing to sit on the bench. It gives him a chance to look up into the bleachers. The women say he is 'hot--at foot- ball playing. "Brute" Harris, Quarter-A heads up player. Once stopped the game to analyze the peculiar behaviour of a man who had been stepped on. ,ri f ff. p ,rw 'ls 'N 4. f jf XJ P fs fills .F 15' ll I ti!-. fi , , , Y .I -iflit 1.- Atavistlc tendencies. ' r..MJ'.l"i f . . 255' rl ', xl. V? 5 1 -152, CL N .-'ff lu' I!! f K rf s " -'V ,H 5 fm- f .kr ' if -I ' If I I 'X nip xy . .'.Vl'f- . 'ffxggrlv '- ing, J 1-' 'iii' 'el' .. a. X' -,rs 1- I M4 n -1 - In. - rr "i -sr :QQ F T x ' ' Q48 .4 " " E 7' . Z X, El' xN 'il-,Q - , as N lg! r , l s , 1, -i'x, ' r f 1 . V 243 QU. Av.. .1 xi7'i,"i!l1 i illlilfi . ,. ' W if' N Q kw:I1E 4,,,nLi W WV 9" I 1 '-1 mf?-5 X A H 1 Nc ,.-. 4 1 L , i M 11 EQ 1 4 .1 In V, 'ggi ff ia, jj If.. -,LJ nu- ' 5154 2. aids! . : 'I 18" '. .al f uwvi,-,y . X'-XXX" 'y I H ,, v .112-' 4 I 1 ' .f.f:A Q . KX " ,T 'IQ ' Yf'x"S'?fA,I' xx -:H U". 3, H XX fx x,. f CJMJ, x v .X-L, ,X .lxilxrxxy ,k,J, 1 f' A ' bf? ffiaf' "mf, ,, Q..:AY,1.am, ... f fa - .QQ - - KB- ' 'mi Eg 55214 1' V' K 1- 495 x ' 4' A-4 N Qs ' 'YA 'L' VV" N3 1-1 - kN'1'Tx ' X' 'il ' K 11,5 A gu1f' 'X" f . fm-5:1 ajf' 'Ki a' iii xx 'Al' K I W- , X HATS RONG l TH ,W TI-HS XCTURE 1 y 244 X x x A FRESHMAN'S SOLILOQUY "I've been bawled Out, bawled up, Held up, held down, Bull-dozed, black Jacked, walked on, Cheated, squeezed, And been mooched. I've been stuck for War tax, memorial tax, Dog tax, and syntax. Iyve worked like hell, And have been worked Like hellg have been Drunk, and gotten Others drunkg lost All I had and Part of my clothesg And because I won't Spend or lend all of The little I can beg, Borrow or steal, Iyve been talked to, Talked about, lied To. lied about, held Up, hung, robbed, And damn' near ruined And the only reason Ilm sticking around Is to see what the Hell is going' to Happen next!" 555312. I Hi, Mmlrs """' P"'Z5 9 P 3 Jb M J 'ffve 'lf-fo Gun ,MOTU from 1, Rxgific x fx ' P--'hx fl ,. N' xy! 7 'X ,fx O,-,E .Dam-n T., Thing After N N-.X X K Y -,fff-M N ' 4 ,. 4 In .f . Lx, 2 Q Psi Vl , , , I ffifs 'Lg P mr' ,Q LF ,HMMQ iilifw RX XE if iw A '1-"' .HU Q' Q si 1 'X-F-, - . . .1 -X ni A Gr-nk Letter Puzzle acult Advisorj A nothi I' P a X '3 55' 'rj' " A 'Milf 55 QS IR One CAMPUS pnizes 6 DIQAQKQ' I' f 246 'fi W 1 ' "1 '--1 A ---- M isa PX La I KE af -' -'lim' .'3:' I, 'sffgfilEii?f. I' '1 1 "" 'fi' . 'Q '- -ia w,1j":f M.. ff r .Q-.., ff- . . ma- -, f :N ,1 N,.-- ,f Qlih NL '-.l.L" 1 ,iw ' y H :fax T? ll ' ' " 'N-Qx xr .: Ki'75,k5x , ,X -' F :lj , A: 1 3 " W- Q, F fr gf A AL! .x .f. af:f+ vw,JwwyyWx'w ,Q. I wA.Rfi ,Q ,F.339E..mN 5 .. -vw -Q M- F' Aww 1, 1 X X Ixqiawhhlik Mvx Xxxlx w x ' 1 ,,, . 'uf X . j',"."Xf,,'4 X ', , 'x x' J' " Lf f 'W X Q ' ' 'xxx - Lf' 1i,4, ' w QM, NNM' Qrw ADVERTISERS tudents of the The Associated S College wish to express their ap- 'eciation to the business and pro- pi . fessional men of Stockton, who Jublishing the 1930 edition of the Naranjado. have aided in 1 ft yy x fi :ix :nf hip! x N x if fs ,H si f, l KQV!! ,ff '- I- izzfxw . if qfixbxxi 1 ' I t Xt 'Q in 'N .ji f f ,-t- 'is-iff! 'l"4 K , 7 1 X ' '7 5 A f1"lf'9f if if,1li,9' . ,,f'w'- 9 3.1 'Y' "HN . i at i i tii ai a if ' . 1 if 1,59 if ri 5.175 ' X U f 1 QR 247 vii ., ,Q If M ,lo I ' lf! ni l If if tip If , 7, J, tc H 'f J f 1 ' f es ' " e X - 1 r fel "N 2 I li ue I i fl' , N is -i if 1 I I L! F Q! ji -1. . Q' lu' Bw. ' "l ' :',..riL.1 I. .1 - -:ax if ft" 4 .. s x x-- 'dfg 9' - ln - X n ,Z ,. -. an -Q :H fm f . .I 1 I if X!! ff, 5, ,Q l h Q 1 V , 1 , jf wifi 'R . kg, ff ! ff -f aff i or 5 fy m. , i dn , ffn it eiei is f Y' I ,....- K I l I I X7 Il .XI .2 , I ffl ,,:7L I Img , I I s. ri ll L EN N -W' ITA 1 'Z' -i- Tl' l I .I- 1- an-n...n.-. I-Im-.Imi 1 .- -.im.1Imlun1nu1Im.-,III...Imlun1Im.1IIII1nn1IIn...Im1 1,1 1 1 1II1nn1II1 Dollllings N Cllaurlk PACIFIC SERVICE Service that will please you" Vlfashing, Polishing and Greasing Let Us Service Your Car with Richlielcl Pacific Avenue at Doris Place I. O. Dollings L. H. Clark m1pu..un-M.-m1-III.-nII1IIII-II1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -.. -.un-HI..-nII1,,I41g4I1n.I..-g Peckllor N Giovanessi SHOES 5? 'l" ...... jj., Q " A SM Place to Slzop 1- ,O - -'--- ---- 'If' . ' 1"I and Sm 2 . .--.. . ..'. . ..... :1:::. I- . 2 ' 43.1.1.1-1-"' 4:77, 523 East Main Street -... ....... III.-InI...nu....IIII1nu,uII1un1IIII1IIII1m,1,m1.. 1IIn1,,,1IIII1.m1W1M1m.1mI1,..1,m-.mp-M-..Im...lI.1mI1p n1IIII1III11-.-..-..--............-.--.-.-.1111111I.1IIII-Iu YOUR 119311 ANNUAL The refinement of good printing is essential in producing a book in keeping with the spirit of your institution. We are ambi- tious to co-operate with you next year in the publication of your annual. Our experience and service should be a contributing fac- tor to a successful issue. We are pioneers in college and school annual printing. lliiosenstoollslliioot Printing Co. 625 T M 1 S Successors to . 2. rct t. Q St0Clif0llFlCZlflll:. R0Se0Steel'PUl'ClN 'PRll:'l'ERS PI'lNlll'XQ Cqmpam-l ESlGNEP SPECIALIZING IN COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS aff 17:1 1 I :HV .- ..-i gf QB-5, lwgj ll ASXLXXLA iw ull NI l ix' .if :Wi img X Nl I ili' 4" Il tel I ' . I l my k "5 qi :Stl f IF: r --un-III1 - 1-I--IIII1H111uninII1vIIII-Irn-1IIII1n1I1III1Q-IIII-IIII- -1 - 1 1 - 1 1 1lN1lN-'I lr P5 5 'ia iq. , ff wha t lf ., -hy N, un. 1 11.1.7 ' -f Kwa i, l ' :ZFX Iefy XX I T YI, ' ' 1-,av 1- , xl f. aw' , ' A NI . ll-,TI-,El.l 'I' 'wil' . ll W 'M' ' V Q if gl, l,A"flA.lI h QW, l 1 ' I" 2' ' -Ii. " 1 J-F II. in A Q, ' 'ff gi , II II, --In .- yifx x I ,Il -b 9 , p 1 ,I x 4 I I.. J.-Ib ' .X R l,?5,I,.1"', ' N X, It I -I fu I, -. :WIT ' 'GTG' Q , . "','7' Vxls-1 x - 'I' 'f l 3 1 ll lx I ,IQ l, I 5 S ' I El'-V If If l Y X ,ly x H 5 - 1 lv Ml' f. I Q. Xlx :I f I- I I I I . 'iff' ,-f"W . iq 't v -'J .I fx: rw r :- ' "..- 1 ' LSO '. 1- l l I E I i l L I i I -1-.-.-.I l l I I L l l l l l l l l 1 L l l I l L L l I I l l l NI' -1-.-........-......-..-......-..- 1---1111m1u1un1-1:-l-11u-his-I-lu1n1:1u1uis -1-.-..-.-. Q I I I I I I I I I I I I .I '1- I I I I I I I I I I I I -.13 I - GIFTS THAT LAST - I I I I T I'lhe goods you want I I its-s1'A'If . I - I T I I The service you expect fl I . I I I ' ' TSR I I The courtesy you desire I I I W I I ' I I - ' I I I I Diamond Rings I I G-9 I I Class Rings I I , I S 3 , I ' 5 I Class P1175 I I CLOTHES Pop MEN' I E Novelties I I : I watches I I 320 East Main street, stockron I I I I Favors for College Affairs I I The Home of I I "WWI" I I HART, SCHAFFNER af I 3 I E K I 1 I I MARX CLOTHES I I IFr11edllbe1rger's I I I I I 339 East Main Street I I I Stockton I Manhattan Stetson I ! i A , s I -Visitors Always Welcome- I I Shirts Hats I . . I I lf'-ull1lni-llniuuinu1nu1un-uni nnll 1IIII-nqginlqilgb ole-4111111111 IIII vnu 1111111 vvll 1 uuiuefs Allplha 'Il'lh1eita Tau This meeting was called to order. Bernita Salmon made a short prayer in which future A. W. S. elections figured largely. This ff- " was followed by a campaign speech by Fanny Archer. QI The purity league headed by Marion Starkey brought up an 1' amendment to the constitution to the effect that all girls living "" I ' on the west side of the house be compelled to close their windows and pull down their shades during the regular hours of the Omega I ,ff I 7?-X :seminn--nn1nu1nu--uninn--nu1nuillninn--:ul-lin-i? ugolx-un1ull1uu1lln1un11:11-un-un-nilillnz-lnnilllw1. I X I I I I IM' . I I i I Compliments of I I I 'S I I I I I 'IIFIIIN I J. E. Lindberg I I This space donated by an I -. II f'7lIIIXXI I I I ' I I "The College Man's Barber" I I old timer I it I 1 I I 5 I Varsity Barber Shoppe I I I I I 2039 Pacific Avenue I I I S I I I I I I ' Ol' -mv-un 1111111111 nn-Qu! 'i'-lm1n 1 1uu1 1 Oli A i:,- ' no 4:- xo fl X 'f"T5pA XX TQ:- aejxfx Lil' 4 -lglik ffl. ,f -K X92 12. fx I I' Tig 'Q--xi ik I X ,-jst' 3 - X it I X AX. " :X CNXTXZQK Keck I . I I - gtyvze g I -gig g J ffx s X ' 'fx I :Q . . I ' '- X sg : : 2 I I ,E ,XXIZ-is-R X ' 4 K ,rf X ' 5 , bp. " :, L' fgggex - .J ' 'z-1 I. ,,t-:ii- fn, Epi' is G has ,," . . " 9 sf ' ' ' War 'I A ' if iff - I -A .V I F .XIX X f: ' .3'f'f?-: if ix ,I . I If 'ff' ' 'jr ' 1 'A ,I ' , "' N I 'uh-4 E I Vi. ij Hill, , gh , '. f I4 ' I i". I I I irI-l f I Iyvf I II r I AII A ibm II It ,!q.1lulr1,l..-1uun1 1 1 1gm1.m1m.1nu1u..1:m1un-n1 1 1 1 1 1 111,11lm-.lm1lm1lm..m1m EE 'I sa O 2 :rg "' U1 C E E E me I m z 71 P1 '11 m :U av rn ri rf - .....-...-..g. r. R. RJERRJELT a OO. ' Alfalfa . IINCORPORATED I I Chicken lieed I I Dairy Feed FREE DELIVERY I I Building Material Phone 1002 I I I T Fertilizers I if Sprays 730 S. California Street Stockton, California i -1: I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4' Emvgre -.ah-1 ,N-O.-1 :gf-li-In E-F6'E-E: :S 10 Qqw'-2 f- UJ ...rn ,D f'l."I"'w m1"'7.S'5- .'Zl32,-, H.. 5 rn .wl".... 355. Fwd '02 2 E- ,.,'7.'J..1 :goin .. NJ :QC Qwa n-I Egg - vggff' Sm QD. Ts? 545' mE' cami E22 U-I Qrn Emi Spd. asm H-:O H'T.7"" I-+,..rn E9- .2-"" cngo r-1'-PQ F325 3:- mag .'1..'3rn ogon-uu1nu- uunu -nu--nu 1111-1:11111111111111 mu1n,!q I I I I I COMPLIMENTS GF I I I I Guard C. Darrah fa' I I A I I X I I I I K .L 'lllIIl"' llll TIIIITIUIT- llll THUTWITNil?llllillllil0lTlIllTllflTllllTlll11i1lll Hill III? Hill llIll5II?llHlllll?Hlll N11 NIJ Ky XI X t It was moved, seconded and carried that a note be sent to Mu Zeta Rho requesting that On 10 130 nights the Mu Zetas coming in after 2 a. ln. try to be a little more quiet. This restriction being raised On Friday and Saturday nights. I I llIlllGilllli-Illliilm1"lllIillllllIl?llUilIllTlll1T llll TIIIITIIHTWHTIMill!!ill!TIlllimlillllim1'WlTlllTlfllTllITlllTll I II I' . 'I' X, T1 Ii Open Day and Night Phone 1489 Tables For Ladles T A 4 "Percolated Coffee is the Best" 1 I, xx' I 0 0 I SI II I Forum Lunch and Dnnnng Room 7 IQI A I Our Motto I II , gI I CLEANLINESS - COURTESY - QUALITY I Il I Breakfast Specials By Number I V I Q., I Short Grders All Day ' I 'i D. B. yVright, Prop. 914 East Main Street T I uf' Q1 ,gl JZ: 8,5401:1nll1uu-lnl-un1un1un1lu-nu--nm:-nu-llu1nu1lul1u -:ln-nnimilll1u1ll1nl-M1lI1nn1m-n1nio e.,, x L' I Q' ,f"I ' ' 'Q pl 5-W5 dr '1 II .UI 4,,'Ir,'I'-1 Y: 1M.llEIf"Ff. X JIXRX XIIXYX e "-. I tg! I v X . -'H 4 ' I'-I .. jr "N 'Ig ' " Ak? 't:iII'Xfa.' x -fa -'Q-A I.: X I IEA. if ' lx V X XX " tv' '- mv, . , 'tl ,Q :ww -y , ' " s ,M - ' ,Q I :jx 1 xv 'I' y 1' I I ,X 4 - -' 'I - it I f It F 4,1 A ' H I. A' I". , V RUE fb gm In , V XL .. lg , X.. L.X.l,,u Q I JI X'-IXIIIIV ! ,V VIN.. Iwi l Xt K- 9 Q 1? i A l-I 'QQ' Q 12 ' I W-.,'.k 2 ' Q I ' If - ws I XX - vu Hx, N wmv! I ' mf".-v I-Is' I I' ' . 2 X I X .I lf... , .Hs N , -K V fi 5, In K X X il Q4 1 ,I Ii '4 -.4 Y A i , - I I I 3 I - 'FL-.1'.1, IIn.5fffttI" . , I ' X Lx fl .- X , 9 A 'Q-G." ! .K .gigkbxg i w . Q, , . N 2. .x IWIINXN.. I 7 .1 -sm. ' I , . ,vu IA ,- Of- Nix, :!uu1nn1nm-un-nu-mI- 1 1 I 1'111'1111111 11111 I Ill1III,!. I I I Phone 6030 . T .sn-m-u1m-r.I-n-un- I :cf I2 E im I IE E? IO me g' ii' -A E T2 QE' :cn I M65 I IJ I We I 3.5 wmZ 1 fe' E I wide I 2312? iieirf-1 I2 'IL 553 I5' I: mf H IO g fa IS' U' I . -i-I....-,.-...-.-..-,,.- E m mile rg... O O,-. '33 2: QQ "hr-r 2: Sw SEL 'U 5.3: 'EE I-3 gm OI-I we I'-h 55? ffl? 3.2 Sm me 03. QI? Qc W Sm IT O'-O 'gm SW 519' Q3 H9-I A 3 minute impromptu speech was given by Verda Franklin On "HOW to Mold Actors From Athletesf' The meeting was hur- riedly adjourned. PH -33 Ox' Ora 3352. 5,5 I-P14 F UQ 5:2- Q... STI-h at .... UQQ v-3 .... sn. FP l-lui' Q53 'a. ro EP n-I .... FP .... O I3 O I-I-I 'Ti ... :.t. FP SD f-P' .... 2 :-' U1 23' ro U7 ra N 'Ii' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ---1- f ' my wi' I I I r I I I Ufffzere Women Love X ,I Ag I 1 97 N f I fe- I to Shop 5 I , ' "QQ ' ., I Silk Hosiery in Chiffon and 'I :I . T Service Weights i 4 . ' I I Popular Prices Only I I , 9' ' I f' , if 1 BIG ASSORTMENTS EOR EASY CHOICE ,QLN I 9 PERRINS KID GLOVES ily I A style for the occasion If IW I 4 K X! I N 7 I I I fgrvf. I III Aff I I "' I I 1' Iff-I it , ' I " I If 'H SMITH E LANG I , II I' Main at San Joaquin Street Ii IQ' I ,ff E rw' it Stockton E I I I ' 5 IILIIY.-. lim-nn-n -un-un-un-un-un-nl-1uI-- vlll -w -v1---- IIII - unuu - uiuu - I --111 nn-ul' A :wr f I fm , A -1" .l .' ' MEI 'IIII' 'if 1. 'xi "fi" ' I I If 4 I If I' ' 4' K an ' , II- I I ff ff-I in ef f It 1 2. 1 I 'H "I4 . ,TX , 'NI IIII' If" I' f ,g. . I , . n I 5 ia f Iitrr ' f frr I I If ' 'f :ff M If fxvifffifir ' I -M. I 'F -f - me - . nf if 1 Q, M26 HJQY Prudence is tau am' th he type ofgrrl - Y at wears fukin bm, 3 ffm-vhen she Q ' "9 "Wh an narnsyff mga' m MisSWa'nfFred Mfickad oF 2' Ersiion Lalpbda Sigma, is the 5, Cam? Flrq Girl tl-,nts 11 "f"'h"'2 no smoke KW 1 4' nm sassy manlfraga Epi f ' 'F MU 7-'YQ RSO, I3 the Q A U , M9u'0"Wt'Cans daughter VX 31 that "HM her W 1. angina Wi 1 11 ll 1 , 1 N. 4853 Annabel! 1' 1 Amless of A1953 111 1-E - '-ffvfrmw-s aavgmr 1 't' ' 'WM 3 line . I " " lil 4,114 'irzf M' 4 . 'Q hfxw 1. "', E ig" 252 P fm 3' wffyai' . .1-e-11111-1 1 . 1 V X X Pwzqtf If X WTQX 'J ' CJ .M tn, . 'f ,, X X191 'yy , .1 ,U + I H X 411.55 1 A 1 - " +P' ., 1 1 , ' 'ig' , If ' ' K 1"X11:111?1Y11"1 37' X115 Xxx qv' 1'-ff '1 1 1 1. 2--. 1 1 - x 11 1 111 1. 11111 1 5 "-',7f- .hwy xi'-1.'1W1x' 1 11 X5 HQTXZVO lj .3 'f "'t"QL"4g1'.'Y' "".1'9l,'.1'N ' - xx N ' " -. V , 1- XX' 1 "W '91 W1 . -14 -N '51-N 11 1.1 1 W 1 f o!u1 nu1nu1mn 1nu-nn-nn -uxl11m 11m 1vll11lln .-1ul1lln1lm1llll1lul1nl11lun1llu1,m1ml1-tlllvqm--ull1nu1nu-x- 4. , 1 I .l Q GOOD TASTE FURNISHINGS AT MODEST PRICES H Until you shop here you cannot realize the interesting results 5 l possible for a modest expenditure. Y I HELPFUL SERVICE ALVVAYS A lL llil V ll N S 0 N ' S l 321 East NVeber Avenue Budget Payments li0u1uu1 unnl 1 nlxn 11m-nn1un--ml1 ulxl 1 llul --nu--nu1 l.xn -nu1 nlux 1 iunu 11m--un1 lunn 111:11 lunn 1un-- lill 11111--llII1I1ll-Illlilil Rho Lambda Phi The brothers assembled in their homey little living room. Des- pite the impassioned and fervent calls of the president the meeting refused to come to order. After awhile it came around, Brother Sawyer felt moved to give a farewell address in which he sym- pathized with his brothers for the loss they were destined to receive when graduation would pluck him for their midst. The scene was .lq1.m.-.mm-m.-mg-.tm1144411,51im,-mg-tm..-tuning1m....nu1.m1nu.1u1n1luu1uu...uu1 ..-tm1mlui1nn1uu1nuu111n.lo I I I 5 ,,' l l i Resellecrt j l L 5 5 ll N 1 cc. C. 1oeYo1UNG 3 gg I L 'lim--N 'dvi E l L ,J ' "WN 1 L my 5 Coroner 5 fill Fl N ff l 5 I li I l ' G img 1 SAN JOAQUIN COUNTY I r- ' 1 PRIMARY nLRC'r1oN 5 it .l I L lf, 1 AUGUs'r 26, 1930 l Q 9, 1 . i -f 5 YJ. 1 . g--..- .- .111 g' ,' Iwata-- .g.,.-.....--..--------- -5- 'Sf' q .x fti-'ff' 0.4! 1'-V - ,. ., f' 34" 1 iflliiffll. lrxxgwf ol zlfsglngsig' I' 51' nf N- 5 . ,gk .r,a, VN.: '-L. 'WK-nA all: w .cf .ri ff ev- 2-3 -tu is 'I ltr . sf. 2' f J. ni v i 'lv 9 h, '-xi, 'gg i' 5 M619 VY, tht! uf.. jx U f ' Q-'V xg' l 'es .gifs rs ,f i fi y W1 7 fl 1' N , , , 5 ,,,,v ,. A H , Q-r. , v G.. gh 1 lil 1 f fl f' I H ill' , avi I lil I fr 5 ' 4 ll - 1 . 'f a t t' l fm tim, "il" f Q 'I tir' at 1-:warg It -ra , ,'f I !', lf,g,fyj',. xx x Ng in, :f a 'L IM ""'"""""""""" "MI I I I Stockton Y. M. C. A. I CONCRATULATES TH IE Class of 11930 I--I--MM--.------n-n--n--I-M----I--I----H.----.--I-------.--.--M--.-.I most touching. Blistering tears coursed down the scalded, tender cheeks of Rhizomia's flowering youth. Brother Burns for a mo- ment broke down completely, but with impulse of political inspir- ation soon regained his sang-froid, and a large-heartily brought consolation to the group by reminding the brothers that he would still be with them next year, and that all would be well. Brother Burns then proceeded to show how it was all vitally related to world-mindedness, the sore spots in Europe, Fannie Archer and president of the student body. The brothers were soon brought I 0s0l1lu1n1n-nn-un-n1na-un1n1uu-nn-un-,gg sou-nu-unxnn 11111111 an-nl-,!, I I I I I I I I I I I :Ir D X I I I I I I IC.tG.GaIINCo.I I STATE I X, I' I WHOLESALE I I ,f I I GRQCERS I I THEATRE I I I I I ., I1 I CANNED Goons I I :"' I ix I I u u fl? IIZWI I HAMS - BACQN - LARD I I Presenting the Finest in I If 1 I I I talking productions I I I FLOUR - FEEDS I I I If x, 'I I I I from I 4- II I I I Fox, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, I I 1 I I I Warner Bros., United Artists I tx ,I t I I I First National, Paramount I I I I I and Radio Pictures I A I I I I II If .ol I' Hotel, Restaurant and I I -sp I I W I I Bakery Supplies I I Direction I I I Fox West Coast Theatres I 'QI ,ge I I I I E25 rf? , 1 , 5 rn., Of'-ul1m1 1 1n11n-ul-un-un--aiu!-nu-lull Fl'-mln-n-n-M101ll1-ll1n-llxuiu-lb!! - Q ' I .z'f:' If ,, 1, -'1 .I I J. ' . , ,I If E5g:AG:'11.LT4 4Fl I ,I - -aw"--f, .III I W I ff l " I 'I 4. -'N ru ' 'I' .t 1 zY2'PI-F . , ' r? I' "I ' IIIIIII '. 3 ' . I . 4 .- - I," I I ' .- -I . II .1 -I -' I . 1 f M-II I 'ax I X 1 ' .Ik .uf rv.- . . tw it ' 'Q S' ' :I In I: E: Fm 2. S .fue-l-l1l--rl U11-n-D111-li. Qmmgqmm I I I---4:-f -,.. I ::.5-::.:E S Uqweaxaz-I I O93 C,-,Q..'i-I I gm-5-5Q,5'o:. , , f'1ffQ8e'-Sim I if E I I-1 "' I- 2 O3m:'+fI5 I If I 52330 in - U7 : .,,. -sl. m I O ,v I Ov-Jr-ff:-Q-.:"" 5 5 1 E rug U O I ., I1 'i-.1 mans I-I E l-"atv-r""9J I Z U7 I :,'OF.f S :I in g 2-4502 I vv Z5 P4 I U,-,jtjrszl i In N .w E 53-kzo:3.I:.o 3 :. "1 I U :QQ---2 I D 'J C3 3 I "fed-f'fC1-w 2 7 UQ DP 5 o"' nomo I 9 92 E ,J I rn -- H-, E I '-' l E 2UI91S'7z:':'2O I as U' 0 I mf'Df'+V':nv-+,- 2 5 K4 5 5 0mf""'+- ' " C rf--1 sv I -' 5 I O""J7""-137,-r 2 w F' E so 7,550 I '1 ' I-. I -QI ,:,-:WE Q, 2 ,I E 99 OUQLT3 I vi 'A I C554 23 5 P" ' S C7 5 g5a'5'5'vQE I 2. vi m I E:vS.:-52' I un G 5 I n r-fn... 5 In E 0,-vcg-in H 3 gg m' 9?,i+sm15'I 1 53 IU I .. ro505'F'+ I 5 H I u,'D.- FD v- 2 '-'- IJ 2 GP.,-3'-If-P 'J I 0 4 I :'E52' 52 2 I S 2 UEEQUEQEPCI i vi I I I sgwgiwgi I I ., ...H 5 :'9-9,553-'Om I I I-I I-.,.,. 1:2 5 Q Q..-10,-...I I I SD-'f'D'1:Sf'D'-D1 : f-r fb "3 I I "I U7 '!'lill-l1ll-u1ln1m l-ll-em-nf' 92. -:..: Inna ro D QQ. P? O TEH- 2-IJ -13 UQ... QQ FD.-I "I-751. O UBUQ :Lo FSF -ed. Un-4 'ig UJLT' gif: Sm -'O ,fl-5 Vi.-1 rn N O E+-h .... PP mi' 'fra CF- 3.5 :Q mfg f-r"1 2.2. QL! SDS nw fir-P O.. S! "1 E0 -'-f: II..-2 n-ll -5---II-Im -"' -II- "'2 - "-' - "" - "" - "" - "" -' -I ------- "" " - "" " " ' " """""!' I I ' I I Ice ' I I I coal Yo1L1LANIo I I i I I Wood Irccis N IFIUIJIL I I I I I Cement I I I ICU. I QT I Lime I I ' ,riff I Plaster - 'I-' - 'f-- - '--- - --II - ---' -II- IIII - '--' - I I ' I ,N . I I Sand IPIIHUHC I lu K I'Il 'I NN i I ,fwfr I1 'I f,.I I Gravel ' I I 'I j7f'I I I ,,. II II I Brick Office: Til Dorado and Miner Ave. I I fl IQ: i l Li, . III II Mortar Stockton, ---- California I H I 5- ,'HI'r5, in-m1 .- ---: :--nn- vnun --------- llnl - IIII 1v--- I I I -'III-li :V H. v" -Cx-X If! I I' If Xi u I 'A I, .- I If . I A ,, - D I1 ', ,,I" I Jb -II? III Rf' IIIIIIIIIF I "V I :f f ff 'IIII 'f ' 'FIM . -I ' ' I I I"iIliIIIII fif .v 1.1 x'I I II :lar-uni 1 -uninn1lIn1m1lln1m1:11Q-nuinn1m1nn1nn1nun1n1nn1nm11:1--uuimimi 1 inning? I I E The Store for the Co-ed and the Miss Who Works I I I I 3 Kamen and Marengo, Ilnc. 7 i I Collegienne Clothes for Young Ladies I I I I STOCKTON MODESTO I I . . I anlmwi "" 7 "" l'u"1""'i"I"i'IIITnIITII'I1'I"ITI'lliIllITIllITIllliIlllill4lTlIIITIIIlTlIIl1lIlIiIMTl4lIiIllilllilII1lII1lOil alarming accuracy, he was placed opposite a row of quivering pledges. Brother Schrader announced that he was a coming man. An anonymous voice suggested that he was already half gone. Somebody becoming bored turned on the radio. The Battle Hymn of the Republic was being blared out by the Modoc Co. Grammar School band. We ended in a roar of patriotic booming. - i We will now sing that favorite Scotch ballad called "Blood- hound" It got its name because it never gives up a scent. 1' 1, I I I 5 I I I I I a I 1 I 5 I 5 I I I I I 5 I -..p wi T ix Q57 XXX "fl: --i:l,'SX Q T ,212 I-wx jig-j'i,A4"444 Q I G' O Q E W Z 35 Q U :P Wm F1 5 ra z UZP-be 3' Z U F1'lZl"' 3' in P1 'fi U2 y 'QU fi. Ei zo? U' 0 S M Iffl "' C Q um Eg 5 C Ig: I3 C? 5 0532,-Q03 I"I E EFS ,,,'S.3f-+73-5uHW5 !Ti-Tj:J'1::O.,4Og Fsvfl-U70:"ol4 V320 2 zwwzseelowi .Qin "If.I.mf-r,1"l:t'q W ' Bong-12550,-IQIUQ.. 2':H'13'2?i"'lQ"4m"' -1 f'-':"'1mfD n-A Tw fbgggm 2. JS 9122. S :' '35 P1 "' QUQ 8 411911 qu-. 1n-41nl.1m.1n1.q1qq1n1.n1m- I I . -:'- ' I I I l I I I I. 0 I I I I I College of Commerce I R HUMPHREYS Principal Stockton California Stockton California . I ZF! I- ,:'f:' If " - '. I. 'Q ' 'if :C H ' "M" C l E li ' ' "1 f,,,f,f, . A . . , X . 3- I W A- I 'mf If C..-uf 154 .Ii .f. N1 'UF 'Q ' ' 'I ' sy urging Q -ff"-T' " L"--TQ 1 X I ggjainfi'-Q, -L '-,. -45. '. 4. A' 9 .,"i"'24??'S1ifP1 I a S5 i- S. i' 'Peg Q mf Q'--hx, e IW" It sf. ..LfjL,,,,4 ' gf ,,., yy ".f".L' J -ff. -S ' My ,5g,..-. .- .- f 4 . 1" "F 2 rv-a . -f -. - -' IX. ! ffl' ,UQ 5 ' f ., 1' ,, . Agfva' -7.5 2 ' "Qi 77' " I . ff L3 -3' L .,.1 4 Xt- I In "is, I Z - -41.1 "4 I 'INXS E 4,5314 - 'A V . " -1 A-Q'-1 -- - Q , Q? VALE-. Afk- I he +------ aiu n L . I Q I I, ' I 5 I . I I s .. I I I l . I - I I Q 1 I . I . f N I 2311 -1- Jn, X Xvtwxy I ,?,,-.,,,, 1,,, - .. - - - - I--nu-,!, ?u-un-uu-nm-uu- ----- - ..,...-,!, ! 2 Q Phone 5892 L I , l i MRS. SENF'S PIE SHOP i DEVENCENZPS MARKET T i H , I ,, T T Poultry T I A pie for every taste E E Fancy Groceries E L "H'UUJ't"' A l Fruits and Vegetables Q I P .6 A t l 'W " u T Phone 1261 2006 ,act c ve. ' 1 20144016 paclfic Avenue q T .iilllllHillIIN?llllliiIlllSI'IlllillIIli'lIllilIIlillIIT'lllITIllllili io-llII19llllTlIll"'-IIIITllll-illllilllliilllllIllli'-Illllllllilllllui Umega Plhni Alpha After half an hour of desperate efforts the meeting was brought around to order. The athletes insisted upon engaging in wrest- ling, and doing all manner of utterly masculine and virile things. just one damn thing after another. Finally lots were cast for the seats they should occupy. The pledges and conservatory students :Pl-,,,,,,, i111 1111 1 lim:-1. ?1n1-nu 1111 uu1nu1lln-:ll 1111 un-.iq I I g g 5 5 , , I Hess I i PACIFIC AVE. SHOE T T DYEING at CLEANING T l 5 E 5 g ..,.. g L Works l ie 1908 Pacific Avenue 5 5 Pleating - Buttons - Hemstitching 5 ii N- Flor, Proprietor T i 2041 Pacific Avenue Phone 4745 T .ie-uu1lul1nu1mn-nn--inn-mi-un1uu1Inv-uninu-ull vii-nu1un-un1un--ml1uu-lm--nurnu-nui1nn1lnl1-init stood up. Brother Vert started the works by stating that he had been guilty of some study lately. Psychology was the lucky sub- 1 1 n v I 4 ii ject, and from it he had come to the conclusion that like himself if and Brother Minges, all Oineg Phites were inclined to rather in- fl Y ,ff . . . . , figs trovertive and reticent, always putting themselves in the back- A Wi f N ground. He suggested they be less bashful, a little more talkative L l X , U , . . . , 4 - . and in general to bust' right into things. Brother Kimes rep- A' ' up Vx- ' ffhti . fr Ili:-nu--llu1nu-mi-hun-nu-nu11m-11nl1lul1nu1llu-0? 2011111111111--nllli -nu11111-unrun--un11ul1nu--nn-Q? ! ,gf I Office Hours: 11-12: 3-5 Office Phone 127 !, L ' A i I Evenings lly Appointment Res, Phone 6886 I I I l ll fi 3 i TUXEDO MEAT MARKET T 'F .J I Geo. H. Sanderson, M. D. i T 2018 Pacific Avenue T lg I E 5 E -ln I ni- E il . L Suite 809 Medico-Dental Building 5 e ,GUI L H F in Stockton, - - - - California H 2 Phone 117 4 an-un-uu1nu-n 11111 I-nu-nn1nn1l -nn1m- -- u1lnl1lm--un-ull 11:1 uuiusio . ,Zi 1 Vw "M ,il I , " LWZN in 'Ji' f V, W if , X X 'A J ,qc :fl If 'N-" 'x'2la. 1 9. '- ',,A', f . 3: wi,-fi' 'ff PWS... X '-Y ilfx if X40 'xyf'fl.1' ,v. ,f , . u 1 ' . ' 'X-"'114'f'x! X QQ, it 1 ,js3iarR rw 1 if hi j XVII H ge 5' r.5v.L 1449.1 'Jlliiiflfv 2 A- -A A 'T -151:11 it 1 257 it i tt 1 . W' 111,-If A 5 77,311 Jcffl . 57.1,-N HJ M If ' 1 91.51, .lf If fjyfl,,7QfI,i'l',M 4, 1 lj,3.'f,fl . ' 'f f ' ,f .' 1 if ,w u ,. , f .' r 4' Hd. f "'iit'4ii'llllu"'3ii4n5P ' ?,75,t"i ' ',-.fi q,,atf,,tf5iglf' ,.Q,,TfjQ3Q, ' Wit'-Q32 - l.- f ygtjii , If , .- 1-QB ' --, vb' I ilii I llli FS 3 5 S -z I MAIN STREET AT HUNTER SQUARE A i l The Sterling is always foremost in presenting the Q i new fashion mode for women and misses. I I Dresses - Millinery - Lingerie - Suits - Blouses - Hosiery 7 I Coats - Sweaters - Shoes ' -2- ! I I ! . I I . I I 5 I E I I ! ! I I 1 E 1 l ! . ! . I 5 l I I I I ! ! -lo... Zl74""f'7' wffflhi o'5:'c:,7+O,g,o "'-'Vito'-Urs.. U' 5"go,.,:,fs:'Q 22393253.33 .. A ... :EF3""'-'rho EC'- Qrgwkqov-+,,.T..CUQ '-' Af- o-4'-' 'f-rv-gv .... -JU: o--GE:0ofQ:- Cowo- ...J-'.4.U'5'.'l-fQ:....f'1' ,., ,.4 .-.--H -1 :.e-j,:'fgf5gii 2255825 2 ,,,, u-. A :.w5':.'-:O,"'l4 -oH"n:'f'.w "'Of'Dr-r...,,OiTi,.. ... --4-":,'3w..a Q-':'5RE1r-5r-aa. gmc,-+5 s::,., rn2.S,...:..2w"'r: '-',.'T'2.CD Cf-firmln-'w "fS',.'T'Of-1---50:3 v-+1-'1JrnG,.,U3,3:v-h Qoaagwq :gf '::' Y 5 ,- f-r-f'pf",-, 'Hou i.. -- 0 fp--.... 5:2-5-'rf-ASIIE. Ulf--r-"'-'p-. ,...5U --"',fn "' ma.g:i"2-f-i.'!i- U, A,...g x.....6 f-fbjg'-13'-'E'mgrn .rn F-.'1'f':1'Q2E"'-132 Ar.-,Q-v:0'4c ..rv"'--ff':.10'Qr.. :g'-:fD"',,,e-+-'D -I O ...v-JfD"19-71" -SD :O.c.r1.zt" .'2i2G9J"" :'.f1.'-h ..'T'fD"2:a'P.J,.U.lU'5,.,g fnvssfnm -:J-ff Q......h,.z'-if-f-fum f'U5f:gp?T'..'T'n... FF "" 3U1:1::.r5':-fsie D-I A OEpwCrQrorno:- Pi-J-cn .-.u,,-PT-:A 'QS-5:"'.i..'2rbOO,-J ....,,, .,... 52s4Tcr:z5r':ii-A9 ,ini,mi,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,,,,.,-,.,,1,...-..n1..,1Winn:-m1um1um1m1untill-n-1m1mI1m--ll-'Ivllvrmilvft - 1' l . za 1 A , . 5 'ei f .-.sa 5 4 ouffguff? 7 f-ffl S ' ,' ':'1".t-t". l I Q lf. U 5 .1 5? l!,g'lWi muff' 6 SAVE!! xl as S , me. gl f-faffadm . li , yi-we , A I - . , A- 5 Til I ' i NVE HAVE SERVED INVESTORS AND HOME CVVNERS s 5 X Q f OF THIS COMMUNITY FOR FORTY-ONE YEARS I ' il 1 1 'f HY Px 1 F ' . . L I 5 San .lloaqiuuum Valley Bmllvdllng J ' . . I I 61 lLoan Association I Fl E 11 South Hunter Street 5 5 Resources diver 35,000,000 E I A. M. NOBLE HAROLD A. NOBLE K "mf 1 President Secretary-Manager F , - -M-M-W-M-In-In-M-M-I- ,lv ll-w--ww-vl--ll-'1'-ll-Hl-l'1- 1 '-""1"""""- 1 "' 1 4' fp, ,f nr x 'V' 'aff SK X ff Ill' I 255 .f 1192 .A--. I ,f .f..t ' . - Q . , X. 41 WX . Swift" '14, Y ,iT2'hvg!',' , ' Mgn ' A I .4 . U ,A Amis, - 'ij-1 N I I-ximlgmfx N" - A " ,fn Ea gave: A.i'.'l3'f,,,,f jg R' wg- 21.2335 , as-mW,s?32'Qg-, J-PXXEX tl, I fm .fa , If ..,li1p-.ri A, , --w , " '--'fa I 1 71, 4 """ R ' iiifi' X FITIIM liii Him? uliIn'7nu7 i IITIIH- in ?lTlmlllll1llll?llllTllllillllillH illllillllTllllilllllllllie I I I ' . I ' PERCY S. WEBSTER I I Compliments of , I I I I I Attorney-At-Law- I I Mrller-Hays Co. I Patent Law I I I -w-q,-U-,,---- I I 201-4 Savings Sz Loan Bldg. i I I 5 I Stockton, ---- California I 5-IIIITIIIIilllllllllillllllllllllllilllllllllillllllllllmills ,-y.!nf'l4f'Qf'Pt'PU7 Q01 f3.::E4:-S'S': 1 FD'-:m9"swfDf'Do E f-f'-4'-tv-gwm,..,,,'-al .T gf-fsogmrn 2 ""5-.sffoeaqaii '1',LruowC.7",::,f-sp-fl O:.:'.OfDO::- 2 O0-sooggffsl 5.-+"'uaO,w-,-I: e "'rDUQr'D5O 2-VPQI 3L',m,?,fl-I-h3,gE,I CD FD - 4o'5?'a.. Qfniaf 5':.g,.W:'od l on O2.':::wL'- 'nsqsggngl EHEOUQSCZOSI m:g.G:.'fDI,-,3-II g'DF'u35""'f-P1-8 5 .,.. , ""-x ,,,QO5"",I Ugff,-g"'1fD"' : a5"FTff22'L'i4 vii f- -I "" . gqaewgmmgw 'T'- ::'5'g'3' OG o won:-UE-32.20 Q9-f'.Lf-fC.",.g-:SEE :I L-CDO I-J,,,., m,.,.GO,-18:-P.-I '-' f- Um '55rD5'D.'I.'.EQO 2.522 2906 Cb CDS"-14h-gm -100'-QFD row'-1 22'-ff:-J..O,Q. o o5'gg'::."",,',5'I:.' Htsmggqllifgnfi r-9'-'CD I .. UQ I-r 5- I+. f-+.- ,..S5J.-:I.-.- 5fD'5'?So'i-5"f9: -'S FD We-r 9 Qwzgri -ina- .J 111035 79. E.-m'.C'-'-"cn rror-v-:yrp w5.-I "rfb e-r fn "1 wr1."'fv5,'j,-,gs :rgwO.-DOHC r I-i 929-WUEQQSQR' 'T'Z'-'I-f9f'4U1rDi'r-I-.!2.. b journed to put the cows to pasture. ?llIll?llllilllillliillllllllIlllllTllllllI1l1lIIlTllllllllli? ?l?llll ilT?1iiliT lIlllllIl?? IBARTON J. POWELL, M. D. 1 I Il IDEWEY R- POWELL, M- D- I I COLLEGE OF PACIFIC I I BARTON J. POWELL, Jr. M. D. I I BOOK STORE I EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT -.., .,.- I Medici-Dental Bldg. i l my g f I L 'dw' ! 1 P. R. Wright, Prop. I I Hours-9:30 a. m. to 12:00 a. m. I I , I X I 2i,3i,lllghZ:Iet?6,?:30 V' m' I I Stockton, ---- California I 5illilillllillliIllTlillilllilllilllilllllillllillllillllili i.11lllTllllTlllllllII1-Ill! Tiiii llIlTIllliIlll?ll+ U I IO Alpha P1 Alpha. If The meeting was called to the strictest order. The pledges 'I X If marched in to the tune of "Onward Christian Soldiers," which Iiiigzf was given emphasis by Brother Gwinn Hwhoopin, 'Cl' UPU with a I half dozen or more of his six-shooters. Brother Gwinn then pro- MVC 7l' ll I .ESQ Ziff Ii: 'fel--lun-un-lun-um-lm-un-nu-1Ill1v1ln1un-nil--lm-,Y ian-mu-un:-nuiuuu-nn-smu1-uninn-un1-un1luI--un-T II- ,LX . L. E. Hall C. E. Hall l l , 'I 'I ' I Telephone 1803 I I I I I I' i Hall Brothers Market ii l NATHAN BARBOURI M- D- ii M fl! L Dealers in i l ""'!?U'-F"" i its ,I I Delicacies, Groceries, Vegetables I I I I-I I and Poultry I I I qs' I' I I I STOCKTON, - CALIFORINIA I -.n-vf,4Iy4.-.- I 28 N. El Dorado Street I I I , J 4' I-Ill-lll1nu-1111111111-un1uu-uu-lm-- ml--ull1Illl-nil 4' -uniun1uu-1un-un-uninu--uuilul11ln-sun-un-nib I fill 5? . ul .I-. Pi" 'n ,. I I: if K -X 3.5 1 VII' I.: 1 I' IW ,I , J I-iv ,Tj -' ' .XIV N-4 ,,, 'III' 'I JIU X f,Iff myv.. .I 1 'tvs XX I ,WIKI .'gg"f2,, h j ay tv I -.If f' If 'I vhrlfli. fri fgk 115' ' ' I 259 nr- iiX3X'Qg" 'if' , V315 x I TI7 I U? IIIIII If 0, it I, mf I If , ff pjfwi W v WWI-Im fig , I ' ' ,I I I l'7ll9.,'Q5lgill! -ri I ' 1 1 I - ,Q 4 .I T46 I .. . ' fm- .',,.lfI ,f ,f . I . , i I fm -mi I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -4- I I .. I I Daviisspearce Company I Builders lluilding, 47 North Grant Street I I Stockton, California I "Wir-'rr I I Supervising Architects and Engineers of New Buildings I 0 H-1 fr U' Q G O 'C'- fb UQ 0 O Ha 1+ D' Q 'U N Q. :D 0 93 rr U2 1+ O O PF' rr O F3 s?111u1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 0 FD fb FN ,.. fb Fi ,... 1-9 O ... n-I M 4 G P? 3' G 5 -J Q 5 il CT' rn -: w O H-I FP ,.. U-l G L11 C21 E FD 0 .... S U' vm O ,... 6 ,... ... . G -2 5'-3 -1 'L' n-J in P-+1 ... . '-1 0 -lv..- a salute and pledge allegiance to tl1e flag. Patrotism ran high through the careering veins of every two-fisted, red-blooded he- man that was present. After his exhibition, Brother Gwinn gave one of his fortnightly lectures on the art of gun-drawing. He stated that he had signed a contract with Toni Mix to appear in a picture next fall where there would be "injuns" and everything. Brother 'I'akeda made everyone feel internationally minded by reciting 'P -x----1--w-1-- "-- -1---H1--I--I-'H--1'-I--11--9 gh- "-' -w-'m-"'-'m-1-'- "'- - "" -'H'-'H'-"H-""-'E' FX I 1 1 1 1 I , 1 I , . I XX I I -Free and Prompt Delivery- I F v I I KW.. I Price :: Service :: Quality I I I ,fr X I I I I S01 I K 575 .A I I I I . H I 5 IRIX Gleasonts College .I If ...,, ,Q E I l IL1fIfml1L I a I-II 1 I Pharmacy I ,Is ff II I Where "Service" is a Pleasure I I I ' 1924 Pacific Avenue I I S Lf! EU I IIIIM I Phone 221 I A I 2 I Prescriptions Accurately I I :IBIIIItItCIrgNIuIIt I 1 I Conipounded I I IBIFCHIICIII I II I I CONVENIENT I 1 , I 1 ECONOMICAL H QI H, I - Also - I I I I Phones 192 and 894 I I - IT KEEPS FRESH - I ,Q gf 4 , 0 W W I 441 EAST MAIN sTREEr I I Gravcmglnghs I SM , Phone 5510 z 11 IB Ik' C 1 I MAIN Sz VVILSON VVAY I I ill Illlllg 0- I , I I . . :dh "' I1 .QI I ' 116: I' Iii- iiii 11111111111 .111 1111111111111111111111111-1n111n1111111--Info 'i'-Invsimian--un1n111n1I--uu1lIr1m1u1111 1I1n1n!q In 155313 .ilu . 1 .?+,f" .M,, lr ,I "-- Ifylrf , l I ,I 5Jm4Ifd 5 .I I,I, JI I . 1,,,q I in I IIIQI 224391 If ff-i1s:1III" F I I -111 I .f , 1-III I -v,1 ":!,. MIIVHAQII Q IQ It IIT: XB .lx . -' 1 -III-1 - Q Q 1 1 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 1 1 1 Q Q "P lllll-im + w z me ta o Z E U el "U o U2 -A Fl so U2 Fl so E O Fl 11 ml Actiion Collor Poster Co. Q Posters for All Athletic Events Q 'f HOSMER H. COMFORT 1 i I College of Pacific '27 E 1 Pacific one of our many satisfied users Q Chicago - San Francisco - New York - O Toledo 5 '!'1'- -'1' - "1' -'1"- 1'11 - "" - "" - "1' -""- "" - "" - "" - "" - "" - "11 - '11- - III' - -1'1 - "1' - '111 - 1'11 - '111 - -1'1 - 11" - "11 - -111 -1"-Mi' a chinese riddle. Brother Milam added to the atmosphere by rendering a little Scotch ditty entitled, 4'1'm Glad Salvation's Free." Some indisceet brother ventured to tell a story which made an immodest and indelicate reference to sex. He was severe- ?,,,,,,,,,,., 1,,. ,..,-, -1--1- 1 1 1111111-1 1111111111-1111-1111-1111-111111110? Q Q Q Q 2 P 5 F E E1 Z UD G he 'E F 14 5 -,.,m,..- I5 1 The immaculate linen on your dining hall and sorority house T l tables has been furnished by the Star Linen Supply for the I post four years. We also do high grade laundry Work. ' X, Q 521 East Lafayette Street Phone 1310 L Wm 1 Q X 'lim-111111111--H111111111111--11111111111111-1111111111111111111--1111-111111111111111111111111-1111-11111 11111--1111-11111111111111--1140 " ly reprimanded, and assigned two chapters in the "good hoolcu to V' commit to memory. Brother Linn rose and stated that what Alpha 1 as . . . . 14 Pi needed was more Christian fellowship. What with low schol- ,-11 U A arship records, fraternity pins, political gestures, a Greek letter gs? ,gig 1 sian1-111111111-111111111--11111111111111-111111111--1111--111111111--111111111-11111111111111--11111111111111-1111--1111--1111--1111-111111111111gl. VN 'i Q ,UGZJXQ l fi Louis Giovannoni John A. Rogers Geo. A. Sanguinetti T ' ' bw- f 5 l ,f'1:'4 1 , 1 ' , Eli Q Stockton Mortuary Co. 'f ri gk i Phone 590 'i s E A Q AMVIBULANCEMSERVICII - FUNERAL DIRECTORS Q I I 5 Q 202-208 South California Street Stockton California at .iam ifllillllTllllTllllTllll-1IlllTllllT'HllTl1llTllllllIIl1'-IIIITIIIIUSU il + AA le 7 .C - . . ... ... 1 1111111111-11111111111111-111111111--111111111-u A. :gui 1 'fhlyx I , N TNK ju 141-' X' , X l iar s? " .. . f 1 if g I , ,Il 1 ,Aff 11 I ' ,ws-V , 'Ski-N. x ' '1 ,A Aiiiliilii "i 'ili4glA?5 2 A 1! 1' 'fp -1L"7l.' A ALKASAKS X I 261 , 1, 11 Q1 f tftjf a t fl" 1:1111 ' 1' ,." 'fthe-ffi -F rf ff tfffi tif f if . 1 1 ,11 fsffQ 1 ' I 1 , ,-1 ff,1 Jim. W f,- 4,5-A-3 ', ' 1 ff' f' f iA,1'!fyL, U' 'K '-Qt'-1.3 -. . LV' I 'hwly Hrff , gf, ,' -W, an J' fl .N f B ,L +l1' "" T l"' TWT l"' TW"TN"'-IHITWH1' llll irllliv Illl 1 llll tml llll 1 1 1- 1 -1 1 1 'S T T 1 I-hlrllxnll 1 T I BEST WISHES AND SUCCESS I I I I EN's BOYS I I IIXII I . e I M WEAR HOTEL STOCIKTON BUIIDIHG XVEAQ STOCKTON - CALIFORNIA .---q 1-1 I CORRECT ATTIRE FOR ALL OCCASIONS I I I I I liln- llll T llll TUllTWITIINTUNTNITIll?llIlM"'KllTl1llllIlHl'ilHlllllllllIill!!!-DIII1lll1li1l1l7Milllnig1pqlgQI+ name, and formals they were becoming alarmingly collegiate. Brother Collyer suggested that Burns might be sent a bid for honorary membership to complete the world-minded atmosphere. Ilrother Furz confessed that California street always held a strong appeal for him. An "ahmen" was forthcoming from the back row. No further business being before the house a motion for adjournment and the Doxology was entertained. Aaron-Oi, oi, Abie is sick. He swallowed a beskit. Isaac-De glothes beskit? Aaron-No. A red beskit. ,?,,,I,,,.-.,,,.. ,.., 1,,,....m.1nq-.mq1uu1nn--nm-:m11ln-,? 0201-mw1m-:mi--lun--M-In-cm-on-nn-lm--unium-,!, A I I I I I I M P A I I I I " s m o I I f- I I . I , vs I I I I fK 14 .-:N I I I I I I Pasteurized I I I ' III BUTTER I X I and I I I subs ' I - 1: l l PMI I Modesto Evaporated Mllk I I I II ' I Produced by San Joaquin I I I ,f I Valley Farmers I I ELECT I WB, l H I I I R. IL. Clancy I I II I I I I 1 I ' A I AssEssoR A1 YoUR cRocrRs I of I I San Joaquin County I I I 'I'-n1uu1u1m-n-u1n1m1un1nn1rn-mils!! JP' 1 st, p I F-4,35 I If II I II Iy g II I I I.,I fr-If , I II I I . ,-I In I. .QI I I 1: I " 3 L I i . I I I I ax- I I -iw , - - l I 1 I 21' R' M Eg' vP-,... ----- ...-..- - .- - ......-up , Xi I6 'Ii ,T If-." fxliu '35 ' 'vixggg PIXY' 'I I - . 'F ' , - 'fx GI ' 'I I --1' I -- few I .II -- " 42"-Lf DLI -I I I I ' 4 1: ,e. ' "If - -.r' I, J 'I I I...-II-u ' . I I 4' 1 I QQIIIQI II ff I I ,, 262 Q I I 45 ' .I II -.I .'- 9723 X Inf , . AQ fn I -'u my 'rw ' '---' I I "-I'.a-I J Xl I.. 'I' MIK I 1- I I I, my N qt I I If .. I I tx In ,I X I x . If I. It all xi. I . f, , AYMII, Ii I , .W I .I A . s .5 5'L..gIr .Y ww All Q x - 'N . -. V-' - 1 f -NI' M ' Ixff-A-N-. It '-u-Xl-.D . ,A N 1. , , I II. 'vw . -. ,I -.r . ' ' ' N- NX :Y iii- , , ,, I . .. 5 E X- "f:n- -A X f. ,, za I I I :Ill-H111 1mI--un-nu-un- 1111 Ill' 1 "Il'O? Qc:-nn1I -.. 111i,11 ,1,,,,,,.,,,,-,!, I I I I I i ., .I f-,A I I I A' -ragga I I , I I I ' .w I ' I I Kuppenhormer I 1 ,ecfqrlf :rc I I I I ' .I SI I I Good Clothes ' I I I Warm Dnaiys- I SIYICS ' I I Lighter enus I for I I A "Gloria Special," a deli- I I I I cious three lay brick, easily I I I solves the dessert problem. I Collcgg Man I 5 I ! E I Gloria Mills 'I "It's Full Cream" I I I At A11 Gloria Dealers I I A 7 1 or Phone 640 I I D 'f3f",. ' . I I I 'VI I ' I I IIIGCl1re1j'alljBros.II - I A I I I I E I L 439 EAST MAIN STREET I I llce Cream I ISTOCKTON, CALIFORNIA I 1 1 I 1 lqll iili I N11-'lui lllq uvulllqx-NII1lmijlllu-nllllil+ -IIIITIIIITIIIIZllllllllll "1lllITIIII1-llll'TlllITIIIITIIIITI 0fl"'llII 11111111111 --uI'1nn 11111111111 111111111-Ili? I I I Photos lFoIr This Aammuulall Marx ff I I I I MADE BY Q I I M , I I I I fcoovI3R's srooro I gg I I I ' I Commercial and Portrait Photographers Im? I I I I I Van Montgomery I IM II J i Fred D. Burleigh I- M HVWK 'w I1 XIIIX I I I I 2 5 JN I Phone 368 I I' I Ii 531 Eabt Main Street Stockton 3 I -I- kea wi jg' -'I' 1' I' 11 me 'j X , . I ' If I W7 aff f Tv . , I I We I, If .. IIUI-llll""'MlTIIlTlII1lllIlll CTIIII-1lllIi'lllI TTilT lil Tlii lIIITllIllIlll1" lllllilllllllllr-IIIIUTIL 'Ji A' 'L u .-I If " .5 N 'ui f' I WI I'4'fI" I I 1, ff 5 ' Q ' ' .,.f. III-agua. I"I,',llN "ff 'IMI . f fp If A I 'I me J "'3f"3" X I xfxgq I.. V wfsizhklz, It If I rg I ,I ,fix V-:H M- - t MII' H Q. 'Iliff' 'JI f f ' I , . WATT In I I Ii' " 'I .34 s fnwgliffhl, I ff ,KI ,Ip , ., gr, ' f v I ,: ' f nfl ,vi IW All I 'f W ,f I H61 f"f--SSI If I- - 4 , 'lr ,!"f ' FII. tl? ff iff ' I' I'l'I",',rl',x V1 "-his VLA in - ff' 'I ff' ffff 1 N ', 5:-f"N,k. i ' f U u w KN Q hes l The C mogom wherelh L sprrieosar Alps-aP. 'QF stieohfnf 5'1'oently ' V they Forgot to msert 2 into . P rc oF an , J omega Ph: here , but quanfahvfb, x X N SP'9'V'hg,,wll2Z diFFCY8hce Ky Qi , .. doegu 11' half SQD ,NV XX , Seemg Oh .uvfffai f iff. X3 J L F 0' , Alpha Chi ,ing l others arg' ee xfhvf I r h 'I Y . l hx' toe cayxgelrdatvnt ATS- MQ 4 if ,X x 'mm W wx N T H as A rg s X :W A A , 'x A :X In 2. 0 , 21 ' v .XR Aig- '-.fm 175' fx. 1 ' A 3555" gc Q :cl lr, 'gi 5 if'-1 ' I 4. FL 15449: .b'.L?-,322 WX Tcxgkx VJ R , .xx 'fi ' Z N " H '. gm. Jw' me f "if Y - .1 .1 4 ' 'J 2, '. a - t 1 -- 5 i L L W r f 'I , .l . xvxg W " 'hiut kkY rf4x.k,! .x l'1 NRI, 1 1 -A ' 2,1 ff f X J fi gm- dw X Bias yu. -J 'V 1, 5. 'ix N 5 Al- 'Y ,N W 2 - i, . . 1 x V if fjnjx, hrs' mp, x 3, .f-. - -,N .M -.X .N Q 1'fL,,j I, .Ivan-"Rh 1 Fx "'1x,g-Sly, V V, f ' ' Q A "QQ, 'Dv - vvxxy'-,-,UA Q wx-,xl fmfxv . -. Hg' X "',, IW .1m,1m.1 1 1 1 1.m.1m..-nn1unl1n11m11-11-uninn1un1un1uu1nu1un-. 1 1 1 1.11.411--In '!' '!' l IIHI4: ARCADE E 313-321 East Main Street 1 CLOTHING, HATS AND FURNISHINGS Q FOR MEN AND BOYS "YOUR SUREST STORE" -z-..- .... ------ -... - --.. - .--. - -'-. - -'-. - -.-. - ...- - ..'. - -... - -.-. - --.. - .... - ..-- - .... ----- . . - .... - -4- 6 'Sd an C5 'Sd it 5 2 5 sv 52. Q.-J 'SES 0w"' 210 :fag r-J ,-.Uifp :gg U1 2.103 H-A:- mwah V122 f-r""' ...gr-r 530 mfg 1 Q.. :Fig :vg- OTN I-159.2 an-I 0 571- S453 535 .. '14'rD S107 E52 bl mag .. If-nj fam UQ Zws.-L 2.545- Quff Ill!-4 K4-eg on-4 Ogg :H-'D '3-Twig ...- 'T'T'.Q. """"""""""""i' .,. , gjfillyi U , El -4 'EQ ii QI "IMI ww- 1 I I 'J' .1 QlVlillllTl1ll-"'llll1lllllllllTNIITIIIITWITHIITIIIIUUUIIIITIIIITIIIITlllITlIlllIllltCNIITIIIITMNTIIIITIIIITIIIITlllllilllllillllliilllliilfg xx ji, l dicted him. Brother Farrar further Stated that he had the floor, 1, and intended keeping it, and bringing it home for kindling. Broth- R X W, er Taft gently but firmly led Brother Farrar to the Shower room r it TTllllillllill!illllllillTllllTulllillllllilllllllllflllllll?llllillllTllllTullTHU?llllillllTullC'-IINillll11mlillllilllllllllilliw F E Telephone 411 420 N. California St. 'E 4 -XX 1 I. ,fff 1 Manthcy Bros. 1 p 1 5? I , , I ,Q i li i MAITRESS RENOVATORS 7 Ili f VN if Q i lfVe are now operating a plant for the sterilization of bedding T lv, ff f and furniture under a permit from the State of California. T A-1 E ' X ffhv ' ff , E W-indow Shades Awnings 1 l V ' fm' '-.- Z Oi',nl-:nlnl1uul1unl--11:11nu1nu1lul-In 1111111 IIII1 1 -1nn--nun-un-uniuu1un1un-luuilnlinoi A, Qi, "'- " - 'N i '-Z,L rl I 117: pl? A ii f 1 i' Ui!! 'gif -5 ,, "b" 'rv295. , cf ' 'I 1- "fs3-fmff' " f 1 f! A f P59 .f"12' " M I . ,, 265 I , I 'WS' if 1 if -f fl I 'fffffif 'VE ,fififff 'Qf,,,f",,',1',L',l,zil" 'i y r if . fp ' 1f?lr.fWg,1pf'yft If 4 ,nl " I ,V A ' .5 ,fYI1:"' ....-,:L'."j5" 'P ' i fliiyirfi l Vffvffl vL,"L'l'L. 'Lil y' .,,n fy-NIA I S- L .. I W." ' -. 3 1 Q5 Q .-. HL t -.1:g"' '- R ! T, 'Y-. ICN I s'N.x I I I I I Q7 f QS II' xx ,ff III X III I ,lv Ixzi X I IRI ',.I T4 'is 1 Q- gy-'1':.:s I xg! I I 1 ' I9 , x, .X I . U .I I l I 'A 'f 1511 agp- . -Rmb, XJ. X7X I llv-li. I FII ,i Fl EI ml 'CEE EI "I I I I I 'GI In OI ZI me oo! U., OI I I l I Pl 21:5 'I El U15 IGI El Wi I v.-..g. is Phone 3681-J Phong 6880-W I i I - I Fisher Bros. Lumber and Mill CO. SUPERIOR QUALITY :I REASONABLE PRICES I S u it Weber Avenue and Wilson Way STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA I uii1l1nn--uu1unl1nul--uuuliuu1nu1nu-nn-un1uniuniW1uu--nn1nu1nn-nn-:un-QII11nul1ual1ul1nn1l1n1uu1uo!: assuring him that the floor would be wrapped up immediately and sent to his summer home in Siam via air mail. Brother Walker got up and became dreadfully confident with a tinge of immodesty as he beared his very heart before the brothers. With a choked voice he stated that his father had lost several contracts for some telephone booths on a large farm near Lodi. Due to such fin- ancial reverses he would be forced to remove the rumble seat from his car in order that some of his brothers might be tempted, in a ,!.,...,.,, 1,11,111 ,,....,.1.M1,.,,1nu1..n1un11m-.un-un-ml-mium-1n:un11:u1uln1un-mp? I . I DISTRIBUTORS FOR I ID IU C O I I DU PONT PRODUCT I g I e --,W..- 7 BRIDGE-BEACH RANGES 1 I I UNIVERSAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES HOUSEHOLD AND KITCHEN UTENSILS GENERAL HARDWARE m1u..n1m...n1n1ru1.m1 1n1n1u1n1n.-..--1-1 me H ..E..5HAW FU' 'llll' IIOMT OF COOD POCKTT KNIVTS 4. -----,--...- 'I'--.--.--..-. 'L1 IJ" PHONE XVEBER AVE AND 007 CALIFORNIA ST ,N I i ' ' i"ff'1 .7 bw! xy 'TQ-I ,sa 'L Q, gf. Jr A :P 1" xfio' Q-,gf I 5:1 P5 Af ,fo 'SEL' -.ff gi? :ESQ-Ifff,'i IQ CX CX N If X795-Ly. - I A .ifsqf -" hxi- ' fx-X., 'I ,AX 1 er. .h'4.iX '- txgrf 67" 5.263713 'A ' wa f :.- . ..: 1. I j,j3j,,..,L ' 1- '1i'r.'::x',i "rZNL'iA, E- 9 x 4,7 .,. -X .L . , '-gy?"-'Q , .-.3-: 1 Z.. N2 '.: Ik- .REQ -.53 af '. . rf:-s.1"' 4 1 A ' i 'I-U 1. sf ff ur l--'Rfb .f SMS: h gangs' ff .Li ft' ' ' . .,,,. .. - , 'u x ' ' .4 1.4, -1.1. il 4 . I 41-Z.,-Lf. I E ..- Jf i . 743: :gg-'V I , it fr ' 1, 5254 . ,V S A .-riff fi- ,. I. . 5 1' f.r.":3:fn'-Qk- V.. ! , ,AIM N ff' i I EJ? .,-5514 sf- 2 ff . ' . Q I , lux- I I- Srz.. W '. ,-"J 4 , ' I .f N-I , S3-. I, I X - I e I I I I I I KA I . i i I . E K. I L . I "1 I +I,,mi,,,,1,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,..,m .. - 1111 nu- .gg osollull-lul1un1nni 1111111 un-nu-Q? I Telephone 465 i 5 Plwne 247 g I 5 Walter C. Ch' mpreux I E. BLANCHARD T L A E i Tom Blanchard, Mgr. Z l VALLEY FLORAL CO' l I ' ll P . 5 l33i?.tZ.Z'1'i rrz.....ifz:z I I The Stockton I T 616 E. Main St. Stockton, Cal. i i 109 N. Sutter St. Stockton, Califi Ii 6 QIIIITIIIITIIIITWITllllillllilllllllllllllllIIIITIIIITIIII1' i hlllllIIIITllIl?llllilIlIl1llITIIIITIILTlllITllllillllllIlITl+ forgetful moment, to impose upon him. Brother Hume prevented him from further pain and humiliation by assuring him that they all quite understood his poverty stricken position. Somebody remarked that no doubt Brother Wallcei' was stricken, but he wouldnit mind poverty if that was Brother Walker's condition. Brother Farrar returned for a moment to assure Brother Taft there was no real hurry about mailing the floor, and that he was a ll.1l11lJC1'11lEl1'llS son because he always wood. Brother Crawford asus-IIII1ull-llniun-un-uninu:-H111lln1ulu1nn-lun-.it Tl-uuinu1nu1nn--uu-1uu:-nn-nnzvlun-1uu-un1nu-,i, I f KERN'S BAKERY if T Compliments of T I "Home of Famous Igerifs Cake Ii T Dr. Ernest L. Blackmun T I Doughnuts 1 E H I ""'t:Ur"' I I I Physician and Surgeon I E Cor. California and Fremont Sts. i il Phone 1594 5 i Phone 179 T Stockton, ---- California i 41llllillliillllU'Hill?NITNII-U-Ullillllillllli -1 llIIlTli. .i1llllTIIIlT'llIlCiIlIli illlll l'1llIlTllllillllillllilllllls stated that he had run into President Knoles the other day and fi thought he made a big impression. A round-robin was held where- in all the brothers assured themselves that they were perfectly L-if V content with themselves, and though they might not be on the y kms water wagon, they were trying hard to get on the band wagon. As Y f X s eaker of the evenm Dr. Pease addressed the ffrou J on defense 'L' 'll il II P g as l ,N fl w I fllllliillllTllllIIUIIIHTillill!!iillllillll-'1IlIlTIIll1-I I-lllll-? fl?llllTIIIITIlllill!!-'IUIHITIIIITllllTIIIITIIIITlllllllllilllli? 1- fy I , I I ' I - I' "" gpg XR. I compliments of 7 7 GEO. F. MINAHEN, D. D. S. 7 ll ,qi A PI I I Dr. George H. La,Berge W. F. WALSH, D. D. s. L H igl , , .I ,E Physician and Surgeon 5 5 Suite 617-620 Bank of Italy Bldg. 5 ,le .I ,ffl 1 E 219 Elks' Building i I Phone Stockton 908 T ,' i Stockton, , , ,. - California E E Corner Main and Sutter Streets E . :Q "' 'I'-uuinniun 1111111 ulu1nu-uu1llfl Q-Ilvl1nn--lll1--ml--ml--nu-nniuni 11111111--mill-1lsf0 l xx? fn , 'Ae-L iqlhiii if I 1,7111 " -"ff U . If f I 'ff ,',f ,K 'fs xl'-45 .Xl!"'f.1Iii ii I, J .5 !,' , . 4'-5 " Rxlbnllyj X .i '- 'ffrgwvt f ,fr 'yr 'r . 267 si' 4: - r trill 21.1 I. ,Jw nf Itntr I' ll c , . 4, ..!'4 U y ,.,,',I,grQfl1,II.!S?,-suija., M . ,rifiian 1 jf, 0,6114 1, 1 N p.. . . Q- I J XXI X i uf" If I FK , - xx f iii IX 1 XI , 1 I I 1 I I I 1?11iiii1nu:im1un1in1n1m1m-in1n1uu1vm-1, 5111m1n1111nn1m1nn1n1w1n1n1-nu-nu-,P I New FireIxI-pgziilggiIglii!ILgmifNicIpds Insured I I Office Hours: 11 to 125 2 to 5 I I I I I DELUXE CLEANING 8t I I C- A- BROADDUS, M- D- I I DYEING WORKS I I Eye, Ear, 'Nose and Throat I B Ladies' and Gents' Ilats Cleaned and ' I PIIODCSI OITFICC, 8475 Res. 8667 ' I Blocked I , I I PHONE 621 I I 907 Medico-Dental Bldg. I I :us w. Harding Way smkwn, Calif. I I Stockton, ---- California I U!!-nu1uii-lii1un1l1i1nu1un1nn1ul1un1uii1n1--Isis 'i'nnl1ul1-m-un-n1n1nl1nu1n11n1n1ui1loi: mechanisms and the need of facing facts. The members tried to look at it all quite impersonally. For nothing better to do the meeting adjourned. Ilfpsillion Lamlbdla Sigma XVe all assembled to the tinkling of the call bell for our meet- ing. We were all in good spirits and expected another of our harmonious sessions. Roll call showed that six of our sisters were sq-nu 1111111111 n1n-1, in-1:imxnuxluu-U-U-uu1u1nl1m1n1lvu-.!. I Icharies Daniel Holliger, M. D. and I H' J' Kuechler R Son I I Francis Baldwin Sheldon, M.D. I I I X-R cl P I I I JEWELERS I I Radiiiin algliysiglzligrggg I I I I Telephone 1173 I Stockton, - - - California I 203 Medico-Dental Building I cial-ni I I I I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I in-- :Iain 'T Io 'Q I5 5. I. I. I Il 1 I. 1 IQ 1:4 I3 55. In: Qu.. still out behind the freight shed smoking. They soon came in and all apologized for staining the sacred name of Emendia. After 1 ,,.... I , f ,iii -'t"' the had done Jenance we had a ood cr and resumed our re u- I MA. Y 1 g Y 8' lar business of voting on motions. Sister Garcia reported that I III PHI she had done such a good job collecting all allowances that We II di osuxim 11111111 U1 -this-Q. 5011101111 111111111 an--u-1? I I I I I CURNOW BROS. BAKERY I I M- 0- CURTIS I M ' Cl ii' I I I Phone 429 I I Hats cillild Fucitnisrlgngs I in I Eat Danish Toast Bread I I ' I I I I I I I IQ.: I I 445 N. San Joaquin St. Stockton I I Weber Avenue af Suffer Street I 'if X I JF: rl' 0:0-lul1nu-:un1uii1uu1un1-lata-:uranium-uuiuoio 0i0-m1nn1u1u11u1--ll-1u1M1ln1m-nvniilofc . , ,I-M- I M ,, , i -,QI if ' ' - , I f asffffff I -- III If ew I If I'-We J -fi It I I 12 Cgiii I :. " ' - xt I I ' fu - 'aiiiii x 'iw'-i X- I v . le IIIQIII I IIIIIIR-III. Au I W I-I . 3. II- -I V- I I I I I ,xx -'Y'-QX T' .Ii 'Ug4..iI.IIvAEI3'1v,i" 1, N - II I ' " in ,yff f r 'fv:g.ff3q. I it ' -ui QF' - 'xfiuc' , 'ii S5 '..'-, All .f Os - - i q!ol:lI1n1IIl1n-in-In--n1mI-IIn1I:,!, I I I E 0 I 2 E E I :. U I I if F I I sn: FI T " P ' w 0 I I 'ii I 5 'Z' I I I A : , I P Q I : U3 912 gg I I 3 F' Isl I 2 0 FI I Q 5 Ig l 2 I I I PU I T Cf Q Q I Q cn Fl- I I 2 Q I O I Uv 5 I I F I I F1 I I Ie I I I 3' 4 I I 5 I: I 5 KN I 2 E I 5 O V Q 2 I I -x-.-,.,.-... ...-..-t.-.,-l..-,...-.,I.-..g. were the Inost prosperous house on the campus. We cheered. Sister Hammond entertained a l1lOtlO11 that we express our thanks to Omega Phi for attending our parties in such large numbers. It was carried but only after a bitter fight. Sisters Riley and Grieg were dealt with for tittering out loud in meeting. They would not tell why. Sister Hannnon read a letter received from one of the aluInni which stated that she had heard we were not true to the ideals of tlIe order, and hoping that we would restrict our membership al I ,- ,ij-7" N ,-cf X 9, It IJ III I 'M II fill? II 'X III XI I II I' I III I II Q W If 'XIIII ff IPIIIIIIII fzfftjfl IIII +21 ?llllllTllHTllllTI1lliIIlIiCIlH1lIllTlIlllllllillllillliilllliT TTllllillllitlllllIlllTllllUIUIIIIITIIPITIIIITIIIITIIIITlIlIl'1IIll1g? I I I' CALIFORNIA BEAUTY I I I I SHOPPE I If Unlimited Capital for Second I Realistic Permanent Wave Ii' T Mtlrtgages. Bring Your V i Complete Beauty Service I II Financing Problems 5 ' F Haircutting 5 Ie To Us. g I Phone 3104 521 E' Main St' rl Applicators and Distributors E ll!-IIII1 1IIII--IIII 11-1 IIII1IIII1III--IIII-Iluiuie L of ! Q01IIII1IIII1IIII--IIII1IIIIinn1IIIIinn-IIII--IIII1-IIII1IIII-4. I l 1 I ROOFING I Gqaflfhaqf fo I I -""' f I eq! Ellddflllk at mga! I I 7 I ' g I daze and 66290880 iwzef I L San Joaqum Lumber I T RESTAURANT ' FOUNTAIN ' CANDY 1 I I I ' 9 I I I ' I I I 0 I1 S I I Falconbury Lumber I I 'rim ANDY wma A COLLEGE EDUCATION IE ICO. 5 I I a s F ' s I - I ,IsG..,,S.f'-l0If2l'fl.'1TS.,5ZTfJ1.H.,... I CUNSQLIDATED I I Palo Alto Fresno tockton Sacramen i 5 :Phone Q . I 1 I It I 1 - fv jfgghjf Ui'-IuI1IIII1:II-:III-nII1I1II-nII-IIII-1nII1nII-IIII-:IIn1n!o 'l'-IIII1IIII1 1uII1IIII1IIII-IIII1IIII1 1 1II1IIII:lIo!eA :si A : jg,I .Fmt K A77 ,V 'ox l .iIlEfI'lWIf9'I'Q7I IIII I f lIa:, 'lffs1i5 X , 'I. Isul , ' ily. ,JI II N vi .Q , , f I - . RQ- ' A IIVV II W7 rj-JJ..flI.fI'.,,".,yvr:,I, I 'YI ' ' Nd ' 7 I f I I I II II I 3 T, gl, jf? 'I', 'i'jlfZpI" V" Af'.fI'.,"x3IlI I I "ii ' "-I I' 5 .4-' flkf,'gfIff" I L 1 '1" f X 'f' -1- Q Q Q Q Q i I I I I Q Q Q Q l I I I I I Q . I I I Q Q Q 'I' gn-lx:-m1-1-:un--1:--11 Q Q LE' Q .53 Q , 'D I 4 - 3 I gf, 3 i 59? z . Og i 915' Fl 5 I FIQIO.. 1:1 i 25- Eg T if F' H I SZ? SZ? gg 5 9-.1 +43 E Q wa' :D - om :UO O-ll Q 29, 5:2 Pt A 4 Q QS sq Q 0350 og Q U12 Cl W I rn Q 558 E' Q sf. 'B I S 'V 5 m Q I I i 5 ll-l--Qfliliillililii-l to fifty in order to get quality. The motion failed 47 to 12. Sister Blanchard said she thought we got left out of the political jam and suggested that we tie in with the right houses hereafter. Sister Mitchell rose and Stated that she thought her affiliations with an Archite was what really elected her. Sister Randolph said she had a T. L. for sister Weldon from a Rhizite, and sister VVeldon was so pleased that she left the room crying "goody, goodyf, Consternation at the mere mention of person not a member of Omega Phi led to a hasty adjournment, and just to 4..-Im-.M-...-.M-II..-I...-I.-...-..-.....-....-I..-.f,-..,.-..,.-,,.-.m-,.,.-....-.,.-,..-...,-.,,-,,,-,..-,.,.-,,4. i ' l Q Q If I I t Q I I KK A 5 The j if II- l l MQ, I FIRST NA1rItoNAJL BANK I V i i ,K 4 V' OF sTocKToN, CALIFORNIA fx I1 I I f 554 Q Q Q' Q Conducts a General Commercial, Savings, Trust IQ I-lf' ' l l QXXM- r- ,Q and Safe Deposit Business Q It ll Q i I i . , l if .sl Il Q 4... .-Ek I I I I 7 , -11 .JXJV A 41 Q ".. ii, zz I Ii ,fi if 3 .JK l Q, if ff , n1uII1uu -111 nII1uu 1111--11111 1111 '- Milli 1m-I 'Ki "' :-. gf F4 ,L ' 'uv .,, A jfrlflt' jr v' h A Q lf'-? f. wv'?i,,n N hx ' .x .VX 4 gqsiaza-" T, , f V AX f w X 5-xgyj I - N -1912? I, ml lx! idk . if!! 'il V! If Jlf' ls ,I TW A fb' 270 Q e'Q'lxIi X' wi is 'I I i. -I 1 I . i I K' 5. 'A "Q '3.lx'if'Qv- K X," - Q4 imlyfgfig. I itll NW N :I !. -In'-4:41 r-,l tv! gn-",xwQ,,'. - ' Ii- is m-I--In-I? I I m I I I O l W r IH E I Q Fl I U9 I 5 T 'V 2 m l 5 I 9 I P4 r UCI 5 '4 I U1 I m I G 5 PU L 3 I Z I 0 r '-3 I 3 I m Q I L I '-'H-'H-"P I I ' J C PE N N E Y G0 1 I 0 0 0 . I I D E P A R T M E N T 0 S T O R. E I ' I T - IT IS SMART TO BE THRIFTY i I I +lllllllllIIIITIIIITlllli'llll?3IllIllllllllIllIIllTllllTlIIIT Illllll"1llIl11llIllTIlllTllllilllli-llliilllllIIIITIIIITlllll-lI'IlIIllll'Illilu.!l show our contempt for the "Rhizites and the Architesv we sang "Dream Girl of Omega Phi" in fraternity circle, and got a big' hand. Sister Vinsonhaler got mad at us all and we went to bed glorying in the triumphs of Epsilon . gon:-ull-11:11uninn--mu1uninu1uii1un1lui1 1 n--lm--lm-nu 11111 nu-ml-nu1nu1nu1111111111111,? L Warehouse Public Scales L I South and Sacramento Sts. Phone Stockton 72 I T CASH AND CARRY I I . I I Amerilcaim llce N lF1u1ell Co. F HAY-GRAIN-COAL-WOOD T Q GEORGE F. GILGERT, Proprietor H L North El Dorado-South EI Dorado-North Wilson Way gl I West NVashington - North California I T Main Plant Open Twenty-four Hours In Season f i 1025 E. MARKET STREET STOCKTOIN, CALIFORNIA ? A-M-.X 'X . - f'f'r-M f Ulm-nurnurM1uninurnurnuruniun--uu1nu-nil1iul1nu-:lui--nn--:lui'n1vul--nn-uniunil1n1nill1nv-lui1nol1 in 1 0 ,j-I N Allplha Kappa Phu J V" o The meeting was called to disorder. The roll was mistaken. The minutes were read and disapproved. ,ff X. NN f .jr- Qssn--iuiiiuiinn:-nn-unrum11111--ml1un11m--nn--un--un-lminninnruin-lui-1nn1uu 1111 1 ..,m1u.!q X I ' I I.4'4xf T I o p v ' I Declliutsm s Grocery I M jggv 3 - Our Aim - E ,N H ,W I QUALITY Fooo U CoURT13sY 2: SERVICE I If III g Fresh Fruits and Vegetables I I WE DELIVER i It I I I E ju-..- 1 L I 1 I I I I I I I I I I Phone 1985 2320 North Pacific Avenue M I 'Le , L.. I ' 1nn-:miml-illI1nn1ulll1nu-llll1lul--uu1nll1nuinit 'gl kr fb . -.Wt , 'Y' . 1 ,Vp A ! .' I fm! ,' tx' V' ' -Y--55. 1 N-I iz 'Newt I i' UI'j ,i I ff erm -Mt' xii' N 1 '+g,I,'rifII,I if ,V H ,HI 5 If ' , -,Ad My 271 Aff-'Q , -, mf:'l , f 1"M Mia, 9I'Li,f'Qg' . 'V 1... -V i ',I,i,f 7 fM ':,.jM5'l J 'IV' ily fd . . WI' .f dw tti, if IIM67 2 5,1 ' , 1 iff , figfiflffy 'jr v1fI "III1IigfQmIL:f. ilgltcr 'L - I .I I+ ,f fwim , ,gr ,ri -f ' .ffl-b l, "jf, 4, Arffifff gp ii 'g:-, Y I ft xr ,V .W I , 1 ,J ,.'4 X ri. Il F' I lille PX Il I. I It 7 I I I I .I .Is 'sffgiix ri, , . I I. II. ti I Il Ii I. .9 Ist- -,If .UI :ffffz ,. ,, :QI It If I' Il , I' fi' 517: 'Q 1955 'I 1 ,I :f4u1nu-un1lun1nu1nn1 - :nm-lmvun--unznu-nie vin-un-nn1m1-un v111111 -nn-.gg I MAX 1uxUI.,Mgr. PHONE 493 I I PHONE 6060 I I . I I I I Valley Machine 8: Tool Works I I PARISIAN I I r I TQIOII MAIIIUIR5 Im I I nv1s1Nc. a CLEANING worms I LX -. 1 , I hex s n CViI:J:tJ:I!B5'm-CC13IllC'l cas I I L' JI DUBOIS, Prop' I a Mechanical and Electrical Instruments I I ,I ,I 5 I 611 wnssr FREMONT s'rR12E'r I I 'I WLS1 ADAMS STREET I I S'l'OCK'l'ON, - - - CALIFORNIA I I SIOCNON- - - - CALIFORNIA I Ii. . .. -nu-nn--un--un1nn1un-ull-un1nn1niu1lii1uxl1lo!o UI!-nn--un:-nn--un1ni1uii1m1nu1uil--nn1m11wi-:oft Brother Woocls stated that he could now understand how boys will use strong' language at times-confessing that he himself had soiled his virgin lips with a "gosh-darnn occasionally, but for the sake of the Y. M. C. A., Alpha Theta, and Epsilon it might be advisable to moderate our voices. Brother Berger asked that his quarters be removed to some other part of the castle as he had been seeing too much of Epsilon and Alpha Theta especially since the coming of warmer weather. Brother Atkeson informed TTIlllilllllllllTIllTllllTIlllllluTlllliillllilllllllnilillh? WllllTIMTIllTWTIlIlllllllIlTlIlTlIlTlIlTlllTlW5? I I I I Spray Painting ' Phone 3680 I I Phone 3999 I I I I I I . I I JOHN A. WIRTH I I Ao He Davies I I Modern Shoe Repairing I I PAINT coNrRAcToR I I WIHIC You Walt' I I "'UIF5"" I I We Call For and Deliver I I 605 W, Fremont St, Stockton I I 11 South Calif. St. Stockton, Calif. I 6innTllllHllTlllTlIllTPlllTlllITlPllllllilinlilllilif i1mllllI?YIllTlllTllIlYlllTlllTHl7QilliNllllIfli him that a move now would be impossible, but suggested that Ber- ger allow his field glasses to get a little dusty. Brother Seger- strom said such things were not done in Sonora and asked to be excused. The Page brothers renewed a seventeen year feud for the merriment of all and the disgust of Brother Atkeson who asked that the furniture be saved. Brothers Tollestrup and Heizer dropped in for a few moments during dates, and were given the bird. Brother Poole moved that Archania rush some athletes so gallnn--nu-nu1un1un-lun:-nl1n1l-m--Ionian1-nu-,!, in-1Iwinn:-nu-uniiliac-nn-1lu1un1n1mhm-nn-or I Hours: 9 AI M. to 5 PI MI I I Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted I WE ornwnu I Hunter L. Gregory, M. D. I I " L I I Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat I I KE ' I . Hay Fever I I I1......f.."'J.'1.."I!."I'...... u I Phones: Office, 526: Res. S26 I I 31 5' San Joaquin St, P, O, Box 724 I I 805 Medico-Dental Bldg: I I I Phone 982 I I Stockton, ---- California I I Stockton, I - - - CaIIf0rnIa I 'K'-:Inn-m-nun-m1 -m1 --mi- ninu-uname:-lui 'S'-un-un-lu-Nail' 1'11 "'1"'1""""1"l' li' I . , ,5?,,f. 'p- ' , I" .IIN :. - . I 'Q ,afcrvfxf ' I It -nv-X, fi 37" - -fav ' I . ' I ' ,fi 'E'-l".Ef"5-'V W' --' A.. I I,gr Iihhx fi' ' "' 5,5 ,Il '-: I I VIP. all ' 'H' , .x I"f'," " -.. I" ' ', .If-FI. , ' ui ' 'I ., fIIIIIIsI,1'.r t ill' A rla 272 ' -srl I I I I I f . 1" let . ., f . IUXYI-,AI I Q I-I -,I I X -, -,- Ii-3-I xII! --I T' lv 7 397 '- Ihlllf'-ffl: ,yr IH- I . SIMS-I I L x -as 'Q' K 4, gal-snuilluxuu-nninu1-nu-ml-un11:11-un-uniuu-0? ?u1lul1lln1uu1nu1lln1 -u 1nu-lm-lmzuu-nu-vi? I FRED W. MOORE I I Gruen Watches Sheaffer Pens I 5 OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIA 5 ' I , N I I Gllck 86 Son I I 'See Moore and See Better" I I Established 1876 I I 12 N0R'?IIIfIgIf4rI1ggIfN1A S'1'R1?E'l' I I Jewelers and Watchmakers I I I L 1473 I Hotel Stockton Bldg. -I I Istockton' ' ' ' ' California "Convenient Credit" f?'5'5"Ti2'pQ',? 'If mmf-+"1,'j' 2 guru Owns I "HH-I 3,-,."'.-. I '3'-32930 "' : on -':.DPO I D-e-'fmr-ara-'I i 2 G'-"-:gn-'sr I C 5 Q,,-ffbatvg I rs-O-efbmni 13.'1'.g5'nf-v-5 I N. 51-7'2E,?9f5i ffqaawe I '5EH.5"Qi-gi Mifrqasa I ...f-P f-f rn I 5.-.UQQC-'.UQ"1 +.-., rn'-"1 f"'S'D 0009324 EQ, r-1-322' I-I --Har-.. 0 -x---- ,. ,., - crzoooggmi I s 22555 I Qfur.. QQUQ I PZQSQIL5-. :DIZ-5"'O'D:S:" f'-0005 ,,,, I C.'fF'D'5':tP'UO:g 3 95'-"' I Iommzfbgg 5 ,.:rD:'.:,-mor.. I I-J '- I-r-Q-'-J : owzg-sw: I fxf-rkJf..,s5-,Q-l-4 : ""'-10.-..-,-,..'-t r r+""'-t"'.-- SD I OQHQQSH rw' N' ' '-+0 'w I 3:25515-E I 5'-'755'-tU'?g'a V 5 ...-em O I r-J 'O rr- : 1135'?5?5f'5 i PTUQD-"Spf-I-m if... 'I' 'I- I I I I I 1 I I I I I I 41 30:-nu 111111-11- un-uu- - I I I I Phone 1787 I SI I' ers , I 0ffic:fizTinvw I I Dr. C. L. Damgeriield I I f I I msN'r1s'r I I I 5 O RT H O D O N 'I' 1 ST I I 429 aweucit Ava I I I I , I I PIIOII9 H02 I I Suite 403, Medico-Dental Building I I I I Stockton, ---- California I Q1mIlIlI TilT iTTllT I NJ Q-llllilllllllll TiTTTi llIlTllllillllTl1llilq1 Mu Zeta Rho The call was given for order, but was not accepted, for "Biddle" was talking to Ray, and Helen hadn't come in yet. The absent members were discussed. Polly raved on the merits of Rhizomia and Alpha Phi. At this point, Simms breathed a futile Word. CTFCgOHI11g had finally decided to go honiej "Chubb" interposed and placed a plea for Omega Phi. The response was wonderful. fm f ul 12. 1 IA ',. I"' I 361 X I If I Iss? I I , git 7 4'fX.'4 if tri 3 Qu-nu1nu1nu1nn-vm1111:-uninn-uu:-un1un1uu-9? crux-lm--lm11m1141:-IIII1nu:-um-miQuin-IIII1-011111:-,ig B I MAJESTIC I Storage Packing Moving Shipping I I Shoe Repairing While You Wait I I City and Long Distance Hauling I I Shoes Shined, Repaired, I I Dawson s Fireproof Storage I I Cleaned and Dyed I I H s DAWSON Proprrefor I I Call FOI' and Deliver I I Office and Warehouse 5 I , 630 NORIII CALIFORNIA SIRFLI I I Phone 7180 I ll LFPIIONT' 843 I I 345W E. Weber Ave. Stockton, Cal. I SlOCIx1ON CALI1 ORNIA ' vi-nu1nn1uin1nnl1un1lun-nu-un-un-nu1nn-nn-nit . III. 7. . J-.. -gr -1 , .- - I 1 I -'wr buss". , . .jI:,rIP qg H3I'-:exit ,rw lr I Fri. H yi: L ,,.3i'fiQ3.t -O. I- f I I as WA 273 ,-.egg ,J Itg A , ,II I I I I 1 1 y IMT X Nix , ' I I III 9 ' .,, vI I , I ' . . , ' I I I - I .I ff I rr . , U L ,M ,rl I 1 I . ' ll'-11:11nu1m1:minulinn-ul:-vnu:-vnu:-lui-1ull-11:11-loft Nz, iw' fri' ' I 17,5 'S-45+ -' 1 ix f I I I . I I , ,I f . , 1 3 'W -'if 1 f 1 'r A I KJ-ii ' 'I' ol' 11,1 fu lla' wr I .IQ II IN -n s I A I 1 I I I I I It , , 77 ff, I -v ' ' f 'ff HQ I ' f 2 , I. 1 " III, 1 r . I' . rv ' o ,gf N ' ffm if Pfftl ' 'W "-I f ' If II IIW, H fi I11:,III lm, Y I' yi , ' lrlcffhff y f 47 ,fx',',l I-ha-it 'C' , , f f f ' f if ' f 4 t A Q I . K. ., V 'lvl' , 'W Y, r 'ra ppl' I yu I . , ! J I i V I I r I I J -yu' ,,, . Q . 1 I if ' .f f i'a"',." '. sb If Q6 if +l1"Illl'T ITIl"""III1'Il'I'-'I"I'tII"iIlIITlll TIIIITIIII1'IllilIIIITIIIITIIlIlIIllTIIll1llll1lIlITIlll1lIIliillll'1lIIlTlIIlTlIIl7llll11l ,iq I I IJISTINCTQVIC AND DICCIDIQDLY DIFFERENT Q To render only a clean cut Zllltl conservative photographic service in keeping with the times and the growth of your College. E 5 I 0 I I Parkers Picture Shoppe I I 5 I 2001 Pacific Avenue Stockton, California Q I I li'MilliI1IIII1IIII--IIII1IlII1IIII1IIII1IIII--IIII1IIII-IIII--IIII-IIII--IIII1IIII1IIII1 lHillIIIITlIlTllIlllllllllIITIlIllIlII7IIIl7l5 fb-'33-CU I-I:-F52 2:32 52 'E- ... EE-S.g'E .v--72.5" 4,..."'I- Sir" Ln"C3fpS QQ.-.1 ++1f2J'2 Fwg' "1 I-afi- Z' L.. P-J'i4 0 k,Q,,,.h..-. . 5.-."1 ..- :SEQJ "1 ... 00" I-I-,lip "'93:: 5' 2- Of-Ep n.,A'-1 95,5- I-a ,rv I-he-in ag I-,kl- ...QC :Hr ...m Q..-I., 5123 UQ '-1 F' 5959 F'-1,f: Ou O bCfOf- f-I-Q1 o l-if-nrrfg 'J'-' 0 f-L52 v In-3 4- Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q I I I I I. I I I I I I I I I I I Q Q 'I' I I I Q I Dellita llee -Cream Co. Q I I 7 TRY OUR DELTA MILK SHAKES 1 I Pacific Avenue I I I --wfw- I fx I I IN I 5 Stockton, -------- California ,E 6Ill1IIIlllIIlT 'II' T 'II' 7' 'II' Vunllllll llll TllllllllllilllTi1IlTIlllTllll'TIllu11Ili-IIII'-'IIII'-1'lIllllllTllIlTNNTllllTlllliIlII""l'lIT'.ii A.. 215 .... :Ez Gore ...lm 'lv-+3 555: :'-'53 ..a,.,f3 3-11 5.112 'NVD EoI-I-I '-9 55 22'-1 tnria. 7' Q sg' :I-12 'com :rw eww ... .-.44 'E-ig I3-I QUQ' -QU? 9:5 or-4 U' 0 'SOS 635 FD 25-'i:. I-305 1 O QITIU Jw f-+nfD 05: :Urn fQf-I ... :..'3f'm Emi ,107 wifi. ,F- ?3 -iSZ3lf5"""'A lfgfiikxz Xi 1 f ' ' ,v ' -:ex uf? jf' I--Q-5353::::I3 . IIQE-.. QL-. 3 ii I ....- .I-I.-,III-5.-.m-1.--II.-I..-I..!. ,., I Fl 53 I U I ki I 6 5 5 Q2 2 5. F. Q :- su 1 2 ..I. O 9. I"I' mb M Q Q. Z E fl E,2II' I 2 ,U 3 it -5 -E O I-4 ff, I gg 0 Z -'Q I I I-3 E 3 i ff Q 2 :IQ 2 I Q 2 ru 2 I .mv ii to T 3 .I I1 Z . I-rg ' I1 I Q 0 2 D' ii W '-1 fb 3 Q I rp E E o 2' 'D I 1 FI 53 4 ea I 'Ti as fb 2 S :z Z3 I ' nf D- 5 T 1 L" F F5 F' -T W I 73 'U 9, 4 0 T 5 U' FI 2 'U 3 I '-' E o i 3 '-'- : I-I-I i :. .-.I-..I-......-...-....-...-M......-.fg. ES f XI! I 'I' I I Q Q Q Q Q Q Q I I I I I I I Q Q 'I' 191 ii Tiff' IX K, I "I 1 :JN IX, ,W-I gi 274 in NI! .IM II "II Qi ' -- I 'Q'I I" .gi I. - I av!! 3 I r f1 A 'nf' R II-IIII1II1 1 - -IIII-IIII1IIII-IIII IIII IIII If' , It f" if 5 r"' fi" 4 I- 5 XX' I 4 I' J. v,- .f w "-Q' '- 'XJR' ,I X ' Leaf ' G .. I1-"II'I'SQ-' -e ' I , I -' II -'MII I I J fl ' I If if ' . ml if I . I U XIXIIWU IW V I Y 6 li tl..,W Iiiaif .,'I I5 I film: YN XXI -.4 if ,R Wk 11x X '42 ff. DH' 'I' I Q I :I gf, ,YV X lx'-,X I I I A .II'.,.I:IIIIII-I I s -II Il? it I 15.3 IF ...L-'I --g',-,rv -Q Q 'A . U I. I my I I ,, . - W I, - 'I - IQ-.I A mi 'lgiwg nr, 1 ,Kung V, . X, ' Ig. - UQ. 1'-e' Xl 1 S 44 gon- IVVI liTT I NIT Vlll -4 Wlll 1' 7l" 7 II'7 1' lI" i lll' 7 WVII 7IIII7IIII-'-iII"17III? llll ifllll1"IIIiU-QIIITIIIITIIIIT 3 i Z I i "HEADQUARTERS FOR PACIFIC MEN" I l a I rnonunronui 124 East Main Street Stockton, California I ny u-un-un-un-un1uniun--un1ulu1ull1nn1nu1un1un1ull1unl1nun1nu--ml-nu-11:11uu1uu1nu1nn1nn1 un1n nn-I 'I' I I I E I 3 I a I a I -1- E'-ENFQ 'I 72255 ...M 3'-1 5? u Ev' F22 I ESE Il Ejmwff ea ear ... 3523, F5E:'2'::. 2 2359, PP .. YI U:-H U1 Or'-I gr- OJQ 2hr....".L. ... ,.,, ang JELN S -.110 'f-7f"" "2 imwp' .... gee-: U . rwgnfa 10.-a,, Eggii :L:E:'1w5 ..I.-'W UQ :QLCDGUQ VQ 1:52 5395 FD' .... ogiagi- 2505.52 ,.. , ,,,.-quam 0 ... "..Z.:Sg3-kg: all-f"6'3.T'i "JL-PEO F3337 mm Op ' 0 ESf'Nn4,... '-Agfbfw 211'-"2-A w 'o Db Q :'u1al7,-. 52-v'L.gQ, CTF' U 115950 propriate gestures were furnished by Foster. I f ff ff xr ,219 S s?n1nu--unl1nlvl-nn-un-1nurnn--IHI1nu1nn-un--unrun:un-un1nn11:11-un-uu1un1nu--ml 1111 null--ein? I 'fu "'n' 7f'I't?"1" nur I I 3 I " H -I 2 - f ' f I I ' WIGG ' I its JI I I ,-My Xa:-"H " Ir VL? RW95 I I so are ow wrao I I I T 4 Tlie Home of ! 7 9 STOLKTON NATIONALLY KNQNVN 8 MEAT r i fir... ? STORES FOOD PRODUCIS MARKETS T r illlillll-1 il 1'llII91lIlITIIIIlIIUITQIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIIS1lIIIlillIITlllITllIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIIITIIII li. I Tau Kappa Kappa J A - x - - ' If' lLcI1tl1 Ciriswolcl, who knows notlimg about anything, and less about governing a sorority meeting, rose and called order. Of I yfab I 7, sfou-lm--un11m11m-un1un1un--1lu1un--un1mu1 In1un-un-un-lln1nn1uln1un111:11un--nn--un-un-un--nu-m'fo rs WW l ' X I I Li!-f I 5 E X ,A T . I I I rs' I . ff 5 E Rx. 3 Ilfollitz, Rendon N Wallace, 1 I I ,ami 5 - ' I ix it I i-X',I."l'ORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW I MN Pi ,fyfliwqxl I 605 to 611 Bank of America Building I I Ik ffl I I Stockton, California I I ""'I"U"'9" I fl' i CICCII, l'. RENIJON, formerly Chief Deputy District Attorney T Ili' If ' ICIDVVARD l'. FOLTZ, I'i Kappa Delta, formerly District Attorney H I GIQRALIJ II, VVALT,1XCE, l'i Kappa Delta, formerly United States Commissioner ,Lin film I - ' . T. '5'fILI'I?I"' 0!1nl1nu1n--nm1lm-nn1uu--un-lm--ml1m-lun-nu1uu1nu-m1 -ml-un-lm--ml-un 1111- nu--ulo - ' - Kgs.. va "' "1 1':i'X if I ,ff 952: ws! A ' pf. Il! ...Q -.2 Wgfbl I, 1 .y9ig,5Q-ll. 1 as Q' . 1 ., - .- .s,.,.- I 455915 ,V dw If 'ff' 'ii -' 'I fi 7 'flfl ' wk'-737, "Mft-..'1 X' 5' . 5.1 iawmif Wi, A I Ls? .5 I V x ' 275 .t I 'ERSQV 4'i I i I 521 e I' I QQ. ,A Y 33359 .5 XAVVV1 2 Ma. I, I , ,t I MK! Ls'I,f,fIQbfL,IiIIgk GI, nag V fi wr 'I jim I1 Sf3f?l2gqgMm I A - x, if 1 , , g3yj,jfl.:,Iy1 H7 L ig ,lifaxgl 3... -df .F 1 g iff ,M ' : ,XMI-QW' "p.v,,Ii nfl I y"3h"': Q I - I f I .111 Q ' x Q -- O S "1 U3 SD 9 FD If Tl. 'Z' :. .-I UQ O O 5 f'P :. r-J C'- FD .Q- 5 U1 CD "U CD UQ UQ '4 2-7 fl. 2 "1 O U2 CD 2-7 5 Q VJ S U? .So nn-n-In-II--In-n-nn-nu-un-I 1, I I I ,I I I 3 Q I I PP E I :' E I B Z I gm I I 0 I I I S 0 5 I - I I '55 2 fb , E 2 2 vl 5 I 5' G KO 50 I 2 W D E Q T 5 g I I Q gf Q Q I I 2.5 In 3 E. I I FF ST 'D D- I I I-I 5. 3' QL 3 LO 2 I 2 Q 0 I E. FS I fi In E 5 ii I I-. cn' v fb 45 pg I U23 '-1 -P I , C O 6 ' O if '-1 I E '-1 SD W I I :jf In B I I Fr gf 2 0 I O - :L Fi I , -1 0 1 C 3 O 5' I .+ ,.. I 2 0 .- 94 I 52' Si I I -"' I I 3 D7 5 I +4 I I w I : ' i I I .1-......-......-...-..-...-.I-..,......-..g. gestecl that inasmucll as Tau Kappa Kappa has been known as the "lIIfe1'io1'ity" house and inasmuch as most of the girls clon't "rate" ?lTlllI'i Illl Tlillillllilllli 1 i 1' ltililliiii llllTlllllllllllUlllIiUlTIIlTIll? I Flat Wfork Towel Service I I Dry Wash I I National Towel and Laundry Co. I I "We Wash Everything but the Baby" I 4f- 3 -fqwtWn-- E I Phone 1012 925 N. Wilson Way I M-ggqi I I .501 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4..- I I .I . .I--ff'-rrfffe' I "M ,fqfxxx YN 1 if ' NI X! 'xx ' CQ A ,II 10' f I ,Fr .,.--- -9-rl Qi! Wx 5--""" "J Q3 V xi ff, A I -iff--'v5'Tf"' If I I ' ' u-min-uim1u+ ff A 1' U I 4 E' 91 0 E F 5+ vo 'rt' ? I 3 ' rr- f ..L- 5 fp :Af 4. A I S I-I :Q ,4 E 'U .... 5 ff- G I 5 " 2 'J " I sz IS' fb S E cv pg 5 IQ 5 3 I F5 5' 3 0 n 2 UQ In 34- QI 53 I 3' -1 2 .Ci WQ I 7 9 O 'D Z? 3 -f 'D XX Z I 3 E f-f 2 E ra .... 3 ..- I lil W I I-L "' A no Q- 'D -' 6 In Q O CD I-I I 0 O ? 1 I-1 Ui 5 2 51 I E- 1 5 ea C3 Ib I UQ 5' If S- - N A C 5 I : "' E' 5? E I 1-4 1 cn 1 I CD -' 5 I., If H- If I O U' 2 Q I " S I-II 3 5 I I-I Q EI rr 94 I E' 5: Q. - ,-, H I Sf' U. ... U 0 O I 'I 2' 2 2 I ffl M I v " fb I E E :. 'I f- -- :' I-r I ..- I... I-I ..... E U7 A "J --u-In-u---ni. f-1- 1" D- FD 4. ..- wh-- III XVHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS IIE 95 -...,I:U5,...- I I CANNIID FRUITS AND Vl'CI'TABLES Aurora and WVashmgton Sts Stockton California fm Q LH' .rbb I XII Il 1-I4 " I wtf' -' J f Im! EIQFA I I I IINIII II I , .L 1 L ' '.I' I I ..', I .I I I fat .- QI In 131: nv III-IIIIu-IIII-IIII-1IIII-IIII--IIII--IIII-IIII--IIII1I1II1mI1-'II1uII 11111 IIII-IIII1m-M-1mI1mI-'min-IIII-1m -'Ig LII 'I RI 2 ,rt ly. IR'?., r, ' W .9221 ,I3,II.II,:I-I I I I ,ff .I .. ' f ' If I - ,ga I" 'H 2 III IITIIJI QIIIIIIIII I-.IIIQ ,-,pI-,IIIQIIII ' 'fax 276 I I II.. I I 3 ,-I.-I I . 39.-.I , X III 'f I.. - I - as ' I I , W W IN Q I wa 1-:ff I 1 ,.,a , I 1?""'n '--'-"""'-'-'- -------- "" " ' "!' I I I I I HAIL A. HARNETT Q I R E A L T ...o R I ' I E 36 North San joaquin Street Q Phone 445 Stockton, California I Q -1' cial: Q Q Q Q Q Q i Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Uunv-4-.'-flora-"-' 2509305-F65 UQ"-'--5rn9-94 AWG.-:oo -'W ....m,....- wg nm-'02 Opin -+f-1-Sim.--f-f ...C 1-J 32750502-EQ.: L-4,-,OE,UQ".i-Q Q nn- f'p',7'5.--lg-5'-.T.'.Tf-v pf'D'- Mm'-" D- '-'CD '-'23 Uf-fy' M2413-,,., PP . fn" .-'7'rDO0r-15:-I, H52 -- ., ,-P ,-,fDm"1.-a fDm'6':f-rff,:'5 ffm .-:F-7 "Gr- mf-r9J""m:J.,fDS U'os::2:-vim QQQDSG '-: ..:f'DfD O'-H Esfb -1 :QLESQ --HQ. 1-r ,inn-gn m'4r-romis' 0 'D'o"'T.,3gw f,.Pv6:r'g5w1-1523 F5279 ,-,950 GCG--'v Q U50 32335-5 h-J e25',:.fow"rn.'wfg. O -f: F Q.-' 5605+071 9 E'O:"':9,'1fD 25 r-1-F3 vs'17'f-2-UH Ej'42Ul:,-E".-.2 -4,-, ' ?fN5'Ee:35e 'f-r ....v -f"" f-1 S EO 0.03.9331 W--gm-:on:"fw cn .... ,QD ,-- '-"Din r-fb ""-U"-z :he--FF' 520' SHLERO' - ..- "'rpC.'1ro5-g,e'EQ, f-fan-gf'Y'r5gJ-J n-J g?Tm-NAQSO F "" D . of 7 GOA "C3O'.1rnO'-1...'-' N----.1....:,-U,..a .'4l0"1. r-rG.'D qsol-1uu:-nl--nn-nn1uu-nu1lm- 1 11 I1-lm-un11m1111:-nu-un-ml--nu--l1n1llu1lnl1slll11111---nll1lll11unu1l''S' I Q Q WHOLESALE RETAIL I I A I I Q I GRoIc1ERs I I THE RELIABLE, DEPENDABLE STORE I Q CASH AND CARRY OR SERVICE Q Our cash prices save you money 1 Q Q Q Agents for Q1 Q GOLD BAR CANNED FRUITS, VEGETABLES I Q BATTLE CREEK HEALTH FOODS ' Q E E Q Q I Q Q W1lkessPearsonsKnutzen Co. I .Q ,Q Phone 5400 704 E. Weber Ave. Q -i- ,gf QQf.'7-W fn X, I V .cf 1' I I r 1 I J QI gwiiifh X "7 KI X s, 4 Alfa ,715 II s wt V I L ,A .. Qflx I' III I 'fs X I ,-f-Y .LLUPY1 fjwm I x II . A-X I I ' II It '- Ia I I-4 I ..g -A I.. It +I . I 1' 0 I 'gifs 4- 1- t' lim ' nwhfim I ..1......11.111-...11...-1-....-.-1....1-.1-.1........,. if 1' I I I . I Stqchtnnlllilltfo. I i gHEbHhwmMwwmmdmhwfigiizz: I T - so-----------p-------------WI QQ1. .+Q. 1+Q. .QQ. .1Q. .+1. ,11. ..1. Q,.1 W,1. W.,1 Q.,1 Q, 1 .W1. m+,. 1..1 Q.1. ..Q. Q..Q R.'s formal, and he had to go somewhere with someone, just for the sake of saying he went, of course he wouldnt tell with whom.j prepare herself to write down the suggested names. Miss Dilfenderfer arose and made a motion that a committee be appointed to get the boys if they can. Anyway Miss Beebe said they ought to pray for everything even the ride to the city and their "tuxes,"too5 they ought to come. 'Following this all the members proceeded to the front lawn where they unite in singing "All hy yourself in the moonlight," and "VVe ain't got the clothes 1...-.....-....-.I..-....-....-....-....-.....-....-.....-....-....-.....-.....-....-....-.....-....-....-....-.....-....-..........-....-....-..!. I . . . . . I s ' ' , Your money invested in this association eanns 6'ZJ, 2 I Realize This- compounds semi-annually and works while you sleep. I ' I I STUDY THIS TABLE AND SEE HONV IT GRONVS T I HAVE AT TIIIE END OF 3 I Save Monthly I 36 Months I 60 Months I 8-I Months I 120 Months I 144 Months I 1 I I 10.00 I 394.90 I 699.90 I 1,043.10 I 1,640.40 I 2,101.70 I i -W-A3 1.00 I .S 39.49 I S5 69.99 I SI 104.31 I S 164.04 I SI 210.12 T I I REMEMBER I I . . . I Your investment is guaranteed to earn 6 per cent., compounded semi- I T annually and is worth 100 cents on the dollar every day of the year. I' ' NOT A SPECULATION, THEREFOR NOT A WORRY E I I I OFFICERS DIRECTORS I i ,If '--"'---'-- P"C5IIlfI't'3E33iIF3'g Iirlwnrcl F. Harris Iloward Uannnonil I . -' A ............,....... cc- e ,. . .. T IIOiyarcl Ilnmmond .......,............,.,..,.. Secretary li' I' Clcghom 1" L' xvlllmms I I,, ' s-, ,...... .................... X I S. I'I?lIII?iIIi3iI1is ...... Inspector ixfsgolisffidciildii FINANCE CQMMIT'I'EE I I Bk. of Italy and First. Nat. Bk .......,..,.....,. 5 I .............................,...,............,,...... Depositories P. T. Cleghorn Edward F. Harris I 5 5 C 53 ma 'Q-I 5' 5? 55 5? .......- im... 1y1....1....1 '8' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -1- ,V f X Qt un, nn, l8INORTH SAN JOAQUIN STREET - - - STOCK'1ON CAL. N., I YI?"-'vi' I I I ,fr .1 nfl? I N 1.f:5igf,f':,g5 k ' ' T1 - '65 A iiaf ..-....-....-....-....-....-....-.....-....-....-....-....-....-.... .... .. .... .... -.. .... .... .... .... .... .- U if 5 'F 4- . , . X I h I . ,,:'..,,?Ll . II., 'I :I L 0 K lx J f . ggi-:F -'lf .ggi .1 I K . I :xxx III -SIU... .I .I lj, Lf. I' .A ,.:-' ,I ' It I Ig. git'-1-' fIiI.I1, I f- QW Cy, I I- rII-"'1lIl-- ' V 1 I -'7ix'.'l .I . .gl . -III.E'Il." if I fl 1 f- - . .Ito A fe. 'i . It I' -:gn rfv tw . 'III 4 , I .II if 278 I A Lqnnx - Iv, N- I .IN-." .-3 Y .'1 A wx?-xt, .' I. 'z - we I 'ff 33 ? I' il "W LQ- . '11w't.'iQbi I . ' - It .., f sf -.t I w.. ' . -...lr ' ' ' -. -' taxi' X-'II' 775 1'-e' 'YH' Ns-49' b?l1un1nn-nn1un1uu1uu1lvlI-1vIII 11111 - 111111 n1nu-nn1nu--nu1lul1IuI--HO? George NN. Leistner F. J. Dietrich f Q Dietrich 61 lluenstner LANDS-HOMES-INSURANCE . Property Management Q Phone 577 26 South San 'loaquin Street Stockton, California pin in1ml-nu1nu1nu--nn-nu-uu1un-un-uniuniW1mu-un1un1nu-ml-11:41nur-uu--un1ull1un'-III11uluiuu-unit nor the looks but we've 0'ot the brains " Tau Kanzfs sororit y 5 i Y songs. And so to bed! VVE NOVV UNDERSTAND- 'llhat last 'llhu1'sclay night Rhizomia acljournecl meeting early for backslapping practice. Alpha Phi Alpha's prime rushing question is whether or not you go to church at 6:00 a. m. or ll :OO a. m. on Sunday morning. rs' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q vi' qu- Q., - .-t. - -vtv -rm-Q..-1,.....f.,.-,..-,...-....-,..-,..-...-...-..-.f.-.,.-H..-...- 3 3 Z lg 5 F 55" ve : T9 5 3 5 cm 1 FT 5 7 3 e 12 F 1 W 6 .-4 'D "' 32 H g 2 E Wm U fri C " - A u-4 -I '4 Q 5 7 5 Q 9 O fe Q Ecco' E E 5 5 P ' Q Q 'il ' 5 Z G Z E U 'e Z Z 4 2 F1 Z Q Z z-' QD Q U 5 e 5 2 : 3 51 - 2 :J in 3 Q C5 3 z 9 Q 4. -......- - -...l-....-....-...-...-..-...-......-.....-..-...-..i-.i.. ...,.,.- ll QKZQWTH-MJ. 3 k M Q ff3fff3flfl7A , N Q 'Q J J Q Q P it it Q Q 5 at ' " .4,A , 0 f fgflyg ' 1, far-. x f l 'W X X 0 l , . ,tl lj Q QQ, ji! 1., 1, T -. . . YL, , , ff' V 1 - s llTlllI1ll ------ - ----- un ---- nn-lm-un-uu- - -- -In-un-ug :gil ,r 1 ,t .X LV' ' , I 'xl ,., mms. txt.. 1 1, Q55 . A f' ,. , Q f ,S qs m ifz ,Q - it f if f , , 4 up 2 ,1 1, f , M, we ,. . Y g r A , ,I I l I .K V ,, x X ,- vhgillz 1.31 lllfalflil A al nt nm 1 lx u I ' SQ a a ffl 1 1' x 1 nm: 1 I n ' 1 -N - Xia- p Q, 5, :Ax H ,QQ I ,pf fifllflfr? My 1' K. rg' 36' Q' lx miie ffm fl Y . ,I 'ff fy . L4 ' ,t,f,,,,g- If in ,.4 1 f I fff Q f ' f 5 Arif' r" , I4 V IIN: . Q 1 'G' fl' ' lj, ffl 1 ff ' N46 li, , fy .l f 4,11 My r ill.. P f itil f W! X "l tb- K. f f f I f l ii!!! t! 'TDM hu ' ,f ' :ff 4 yy fry W, M? 4,1-N .!u- lggl 1111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 f ,7 5 I l E y f -. ! xl ' ! 1 1 N W lla I 'fly 'il 1 Ii -I 1 N. 1 1 if xx I 11,2 I 'Ar 1, 1 1 ' E It 1-1 ,, I in 'fx I E. Stockton Savings and lLoan Bank THE PIONEER BANK The College of the Pacific THE PIONEER COLLEGE A strong combination of financial and educational eminence serving the needs of this Hne community Stockton Savings antil lLoan Bank I COMMERCIAL-SAVINGS-TRUST SAFE DEPOSIT BONDS Locally Owned Locally Operated Resources over Sl0,000,000.00 L. Wilhoit R. L. Eberhardt President Vice-Presidentand Cashier 'l homas T Connolly Carroll C Crunsky Vice Pri. :dent Vice President and Trust Ofticer IW? .144 'f C,-uv 1,34 LnMEt?dIII xl A' wr ttf ll .x I1 I Vi 1M I I ' . 4 ' - - L Q I .. ., .-. ' I. I , ,gi l . E - ,S I- D. , 5. 1 Qxx E tfaitt "if . I ' . :Yin 'id :Qi ,L 16: ,'vi!ul1uln1u1 1 1n1nn1nu-un-nu-1 1 1uu1nl 1111 -v 1 - -' 1 1 -" -MII -T: ' .. Az' ft' 4 I, --Q s I . ' F. l r A if 1 I - , ' 1 up,.'LfG" J' " . .-N Hx-. ifqjn X "N: 1 J 1-'. 1' 1. .uv ,J ' ' XX . :I 'Aly 'I' I Ly! . " ' . " "i-"YF, VIR A ' 'at' li "V ,, : c y ' 1 If ' Aft ,, ,fl M315 . X ,ii .11 nik f x If I 1 -u gv,11. 111- Put , . "X" , 1 v',"- . 1 . ' 1. ".I' If gil,-Y-.Y cl X -f 1, ' A in . .',-Vx ' 4, u X 'Fi ' H H M" .' 1 I'. .. ' sf vu. 1- .5 4 'flgj-'X .h , .9 wx M-.' -.'111I' ' - ' ' 2f.ll1lII'f5iw1 1 11,11 WTF ,- - 1 ,D . . S., x:.g'-.Z fm: - 1 1 Q - F1 '-if - T42 ,1-""" Y . 'f'-3:1fN1f."'. p. '-'LQQE' f Y 1 - ' Qi I .Nfl '-glial.-" ' X K " ' ' ' 1 .., L 5 1 ,,,4 ,i.,15555- ... ... 1 -55.-5555-55551551555515555155551un1nu--5555155u155551u5515u5--551 - 1 - 1 -1un155',l, I E I 5 FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE I patronize I ! Stockton City Laundry ' f Established 1873 Q Phone 94 22 North Grant Street 'l'555-- vlll - --ll - --II - 1-ll - --fl -55- -- -555- - - I--: - llrl - III1 - lll- - 1-II - rwll - uvll - 1wll - --II - I1" - I"I - 'I'- - 'III -555'-551'-"P The evils in men's lives lives after them-but these Aloysius aren't men, but Mu Zeta's. Jane Wall's reformation of jack Scantlebury has started a gen- eral clean-up in Archania. That you can always go Epsilon if you can't find a room, at the dorm. They use the alfalfa fields to pasture out the campus bull. '!"-"'-"5- "" - "" - "" -"5" "" - "" - "" - "" "' "" - "" "? '!"- "" - "" " "" - "" - "" -' "" - "" - "" - "" - -""-""-1' i REJELECT i i We Cater to l 5 5 5 COLLEGE vIs1ToRs 0 E 5 E E 2 5 5 5.55 ff I g I 5 l I J . l -'5 1 5 5 ,A ri E 5 5 5 5 5055 5 g l I I Ai , l-. 5. Q 455 5 5 5 Ho'5r5E5L 5 5 55 5 s I I I N h ,ff 5 H 5 5 s'5ro5c55eroN 5 5 5 airiry W. A W 5 55 M . . . . il-5 51 5 mlssacc 5 5 Nl 5 .555 5 I 5 Prop.--Manager 5 595 5:5 ,555 I SUPERINTENDENT E i Phone 2000 U 5 OF scHooLs 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5' 4.-mllui lulilllli-uliiulli llll -mllnuiuullmilq. tx'-nu-M1 1 Illl inullniillnlllnl - -I limlini. ,,A' 'lmfqgx E7 H" 5 I, 'iw 2 , ' Wi X lf- 15' if U 5 5 ",55 555 55- if-l ' 0- ' Iii. 55-555 5 5 ,ff 55 -545' Ff' 4"kl:'1feL'5.:2A X 'f 5555 5555551 5 ' 5 5, 5 . , 5 "xl 1 ' lf' " F X1 'fill I :ig lf 5 'W' ' 55 i'il -I 2 l i "'H:,'5 'iw ,v'. . 5 5,fq,5 Q 5 gf ,, .5555 , vw 5 .5'5 ,5j'5,5 ' mf. ll 55555 5 M55555r55:W 5 5 if "' ' M ' -we-'A in Ill I - UE W ....,.,,,,lTx K . X I ,xi L L ,ff , f X I if ,f er, . If A il rg X ix X X Xl!! px X A g' ':xx I X N ' ffm: ...-.. , .' I 4 I I X . Q I ff III X'I al I I I . U - il I ag ,-4. i JFS A 9 mfrpt' :J-35' i,,.x gnu:-un 111-1- H111 ini- 1.1 - -l-- in 11111- 1 1 1 1nu1nv'? , I "THINK FIRST OF WARD'S WHEN YOU THINK OF BUYING" I , Montgomery Ward N Company I I Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back I L NVeber Avenue and Grant Streets Phone 1381 - I . 4.-.......-....-..........-....-....-....-....-..........-....-....-....-....- .. ... ... - - - -....-....-...........-....-. -if That Omega I-'hi isn't sanitary-they drink out of the same can- teen. Last week three Omega Phi's tipped out of a canoe in Yose- mite Lake, and clicln't even get wet. 20911:ru1lun-nn--un1un1unxmn-un-un--luv-nu1un-gg. agen-nn -111111111 u1nu-W? I I I I I , .SUBWAY CLEANERS, , I I W. c. NEUMILLER I I Slllia Llcamezl :mil Pressed 51.003 Lzulics I I I 5 COMS 51.00 uv: llrcsscs 51.00 uv: E E COUNTY TREASURER AND 5 I Nwkfics wc, I I TAX COLLECTOR I I "3" I I -'2'- Ii DELIVERY SERVICE T f T 425 E. Miner Ave. Phone 6839 i If Stockton, ' ' ' Cflllfomla 4--....-..l.-....-....-...,-....- - .................-....-nf. -i.......-....-.... -....- ..-....-....-....-nf. That Rhizomia's prayer is- "Oh one from whom all blessings flow Remember the Rhizite Crew, Please send us letters and stripes in a row, And we'll remember you. That Alpha Chi is a branch of Montgomery VVard Co. "l+'rom maker to wearerf' is their motto. .g..-:...- - - .. - .. ...H-......m......-.mi--.H-m.-....-1m-m.-1...-....-....- - - - - -.. -...........5. 5 lp,-DELUCCHI 5, I I H I wHoLssALe CN nanxn. PIIONI 320 mst I 6 0 MAIXKI 1 RADE. MAI' 'P IM? iillt fllllll it KW' ll gn 'L' cglgisgffl xlx I n .Iv nf, I' - , P' I LI 'af I 'W Q QQ . I A C XJ . .5 , 5' is 7 J I --Arif L 7 1 7 N I T F 7.- M 'Mi' f- 1 '42, IQ. V If ,555 lv '!'4u-nn-:lu1nu1- - -.m-n- - -ml-n.l-nu-lm-im-mi-uu- - - - - """'l""T""i'III'1'Ill""l ' fi: :I 'fu 'lrag fr- , , 'mf'-5. ' f" " "7 .fy I , , . ' .wr ir ,I f I - 3 X M i 'FHS I ' I A . .I X if ' ii, ' I iv, gn J, -3- , , N -E 3 i 'H , f W ll x, I V 1 . In ,' . -. 'Ir I!St'fi'2rQI-P Jw' I gf' Ii' ' .I WV En-,xr U X ' fl 7 P, 282 A ins I X ' - ' I l- X 'I '. ' .fs . 4' 'V f ' if X ' l . - 'I Vx . 'I Efmzqil 'A R ' .. Sy i 'QF 'Ig X' 'Q ,I I Al 'XIX '- ,g',v. If ,J I up.. - -u X X 1 Y - '27, I x MV. yi ' I '. Ex, W, ' lx l ,- 6 ' NK X ' ,f ,L L...1f I - " 1 A N Ax , ' h . , ep- -I - Y -xx V '.wx.y:a VQQXV ' -X' ' 'lgfikzx X f 'xi' I' . ' ,s AQ!" X e --M, , . ., ,13- I 5:71lm--un-un-lm1nu1117717117-nu--nu-::n1un1nn-urn--nuiun-77.1--nu-lm-un17:71-un-un1un1un-m7-:mins1, " S E R V I C IC XV I 'el' H 12 V IC K Y S T I C K " C G BIRD Managex 7 VN 7 7 g H I xi 7 AND SIMPSON-GRAY LUMBER C0.7CoNson.7oAreoJ EST. I855 7 7 Phone 24 -' Commerce 8 Sonora Sts. ' 7 7 STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA 7 "i"'i"'71'1 1 i "" 1"77T"V71"l7'1 "" " "V' lnulnnl "" "' llii "' "" l W"' Tfllliqllll 'WI' Tmllllw' " " T ""m'iui' 'f"" "" "' """"' """"""!' '?""7"""" """"- ""7""!' l 7 l i I I 771177 ' - if Compliments of f 7 BRCOUKS 7 7 7 7 1 72777777747 7 7 7 7 . 7 7 7 7 7F 47' Q 7 COMPHHY 7 7 127 7, 77 77 77 7 7,77, 7 7 XVorld's Largest 7 A 7 - T T 7 S25 Cllortlhunmg 7 7 7 I - - 7 7 A 7 7 ' 7 Urgannzatnon 7 7 CLOCK 7 7 for every purpose 7, E 333 12757 Main street 7 7 7 7 7 I 7 7 ., S 7 Stockton. 7 742 1 f 7 7 7 7 7 L Last VXebe1 Ax enue 7 7 4, li.- Illl I- III7 - - - - - - - - - -ml.-Mi' 4'-Im-ml-ml-Im-m7-H7.-Im- DIII -ml-W-l IIII -ml-7 1 F15 77 fjwtx n1un1nn1llu1 :uul 1 lvul 1: 1 lluv --M1 nnuu 1 nnnu 1: 1 7- n- 7 -11-1 --1 7777 11711 1-111 F 7 use vu nn nn nu an nu nu nu nnnu u. 77 nv nn nn nnnu uuun 7 ng? ,M 7 77 7 1 7-4747, 7 COVERS FOR THIS ANNUAL MANUFACTURIED BY E 7 .N 1 1 7 7 7' 7 7 - i 7- 7 John Kntcchen, Jr. Company -7 7 I I -7 f 152 Fremont Street 7.7 7 Sim Frzlnclsco, C,Zlllf0l'11lZl -.7 . . . lt. 4 . . 7 ' 1 A11m1ulC,ovc1's Prmters F' '7 Cutllog, Cm LIN I ool binrleu 1'1br1l md 1 lodutts I lthogl tphcls 2' 7 ff 7 .7 f 7 7 7 ,Q g 4 C 7 5 . ,7 7. 4 .2 .'. 5 X f M7 7. . - ' - wig ,. Of'n11:771nu1117:-:nu-7411171771nu-nu 11111- nn-nur - -un--ml-un--ml-:milm-nu-uu1nn-n I "Q: A 'P F +,,r BWP: ,xx W' ' f ' -"7 7 , y W f 1 W. .2 fffifivfff ".,??E' 41 T771-If 7 if-'74 V 77 J 7 . ' .. "' ' "" ":15HW3' X 7 7 ,K A X . J XA . Q- x ,A 7- 'fwfwmr X ' 1ix ':7+'f7 M 7 R7A7?777'-727' 1' J 7 '- .77 M I-7 -Q"7.77-0- ,A V77 7 M - 7 '777 7 .f A ffjig' ' 'g' 7 1' ff, F, 1 1 Ffa QW - . ,N , , . 71 A 71, 7 -1. , Q -7 ,, 7- 7 7-ww T--ASP' 7 .7 7 Lf ,UZQ 7 A777 'f-17 -71x,,'- J, N ,ya '.7,,ffr 1- 4" ef- f.. 1 , 7 -, -th, M- 5,- Ig., ,di-X f 341.1 Iii Id I ., , - -D .I A 4--.---- I ,- ,re .I - -v '. if' 5- 'El I T -Iv '.- ,L Ns ca . .1iQ,,f Ir.A::'4, ,A- vriq Q., I? ik 'qw 1,3 . sin: -' r"g'V?! " A47 7'-'tl -' Q.,-7 5 1' '- .- . ' I , 4 ,ya MIA,- -f'- . I , -.II ,. ' A lv, M jr" C-1 .1 " aInn-uu--m1rnI1mI-.- ff' " ' I .aff I IX. I T " .ff - ff ,752 f Q9 ' ff f I ,f-5671-.f,.Pf I ,, ,,- 1 ,1,.- I Mfef I ,I , -- I fp 4 f ,nf , , I ,g , D.. 5 4.5 I H715 x A I I A+ I E 'v...,, fl 1 I , 35' I I 'K' -V , i -i- 'I' I I E I E I I I E I I I I I I I E I p!u1IIII 1111111 Ieuinu--IIu1IIn1IIII1I-u-III:-nII1IIu1IIII1IIu1IuI 1111111 nuiulg? I In SAN FRANCISCO the I I i W1II.1am Taylloir Hotel I I E I Headquarters for Student and Alumni when visiting San Francisco I I Single room, with bath 33.00, 33.50, 54.00, 35.00 I I Double room, with hath 54.00, 55.00, 15600, 357.00 ' I Suites at proportionate prices I I Woons-DRURY co., operators I I also operating I I HOTEL WHITCOMB, San Francisco I ' James Woods Pres. Ernest Drury, Mgr. ' I ' I 'I'In--IIII1IIII1Ima-mI--:III-IIII1uII1IIII1Im1mI--IIII1nII1uII1nIl1nII1IIII1lui 1-IIII-1IIII1lIII1nn1IIn1nII--nII1nII-lo!! THE TEN BEST JOKES OF T1-IE YEAR 1. Kenneth Smith. 2. Thursday Chapel. 3. Pacific's rooting section. 4. The Pacific Weekly. 5. Frank Heath at the Carnival. 'I'---'----I-MI-'I-------I--heI---mfr--IrI I---I ---------- I---I--I I ' "' " I , I I df ana you I 'i . - . . I IfImmsI gmwkhw II I I- I or O'P.5.S'0lTf I I I Q" I I' I I I cans Iesy.? II I III Yer- I ' I I I I I I I -1461 . umm I I I X I' I ,KI I I I 12, I In 'yik I I ll o I I . I I Qrurallinty Pumps I I It I I E I Stncktnn ICQ l 1 FOR ALL SERVICE' I X. 'u 5 , Creamm ICO. I I Manufactured By I A Mfg.of STERLING Bouquet PUMP coRPoRAT1oN ICE CREAM I I Stockton, - - - California I 431 N California St. T T I r I Phone 2180 I i Convenient Ferms Arranged , I -5 fjils 1. if I I If-IM' I 'I-. ,I.' III: 1 I 4- III Mm ft 'QIII I N :I 284 III III I, II,., I Q0 1 vig, 'k.' ' g Tim! ?llTlT?Tii IllllllIl1? ?l1llll'1l 1 1- Tllll-illllllIIli!lIllS1lI"TIlIl lllllllllll-T E i E "l'.vl.nvvuim1Ifx:.!:usuoul .' 9 E I i B'nAVo sf MQKEEG N 1 1 1 1 Mem Cl0thinqAHat.r-Fumishlnqf I 1 tw...-.. ""3T!J"'J.'A" wa... Q I -15433222 53'JEl'f6Esf ' I I ! i I - I i Stockton ---- California 5 5 Convenient Terms Arranged 6 4.-ullllillll7:Iwilllaillllillllsxlllliqlluillll711ll:lqilijllilli 4SHlllllllillllillllillll-illlliIIIITIIIIIIIIlIlTlllllIlllTlIlll1'lUil 6. The return of the old Grads. 7. Archania's five-cent week end. 8. Rhizomia keeping in trim for intramural by continually run- ning to and from the railroad tracks. 9. The campus boys going up town for their dates. 10. Mu Zeta's minority. glilillTHIITIIIITIIIITllllilllllllllillllilllllllllillllTI1lliIlllTllllTllllTIIll1lII1Tl T 1' 19 I ?TTll mlTl'+ l l l CoMPL1M12N'rs or l l - l 5 Tlhiallila Hall 5 l it .. . l f VVOMENS APARTMENT DORMlTORY F I I I N. M. Parsons, Owner l f""1fe" I I fm'-'ll' X f -S- 'I'- E I I L l l Q l 2 Q Q Q Q Q l l l I l Q l Q E I I L I N THE .GRAND POPULARITY CONTEST lU ' .,f f4' We concede first place to Douglas Conway. He sometimes ,j wears a flower in his button hole. That is because it will not stay :nf in his hair. l v ' I -aww -i----------- ---------------------- H----p VN si q..-.--.---..--...-..-..-..--.- O 2 3 5 5 3 -4 2 JZ ft 2 2 ? F 'U 51 -1 lg E 4 su -- 0 0 v-1 3 H G z w 6 -1 D-1 fl, U1 v-v-. 3. 5 5 2 U ., 0 in , Q 5 .Q Z : :S ,Fi Q- o if o z H1 .av 5 9. g 5' 2 m 5 o o i-' U1 is 1-1--g-l1lz1n:n1u-14111: ig 1 s 4.44213--I . . x. . . I :V 1 " -fx mv-lu-1 1i1111 an-1nn-vuil1uiu-Mu-lu-unu1m1 -- iuirulx-min: 11111 msn- .I Nia I... ' 's. L Q1 ' f li ggiiif ' -1 f ,' 1 '1 fi' K , A .,. "1T':. 1 "wi . 'frf f' I .filly flq . , f 4221-f .'?"25i:a1' T 'if Aliiillx 'xiisfiifzfi Ali' I llif, Q iflf ,. lfiifk ' fu 'v.4"74. TAA'-3 X I 285 . I ' 9, ,R 1,.,.h,Q,W , ' 1 fr i , f WPT T 'fi' f"l"i-I ff if -xr. f .'-mfr. '-' "5 ffutfjw 3f.f'ff' ." T 1:2 . 732. . rf T f f lnlwrffzfi e ., I' ' " f-',,"ffH,f,i'41' I N In :.7'v353,1.i ' '-. 'Q ju-IIII1IuI1IIII-IIII1III 11111111111111 -- 11111 Uiwil O!! I I I I I I E L ECT I E 2-3 Is . 4 cp 14 C 5 I: SHERIFF I I I I I I"rin1zII'y Iilection: August 26, 1930 I ,?.- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4- ... Ii T 0 Q -4 I4 Q Harriet Sulser. This ought to he a cinch. f!'l'iIllTllll1'lllllPIlIlII1lTIIIITlllI Tlllillllillllilllllllllb gr O3ll'illll"1lIIlTl1lll7IllTlM 1lIllTllll1Illllll!lTlIIlTll1lTlIH1 ? I I I I I , I I I I Wirth 86 Mackey B. C. Wallace I Iinprovccl Shoe Repairing' I I MORTICIAN I I Phone 644 I I Ambulance Service I I , I l I I 24 N. California St. Stockton I I 520 N- Sutter St- SIOCIIIOU I -5--'-'--'w--m---"---I----'- '--- '-"""""""1""1""1"i' -I'---I-----I-I-1-w---u-----I-'-I- -w-I---- --w--J The Uashful Roy "Babe" SCll1'Z'lCIC1'. I-Iis little IDFOIIICI' gives everybody 21 Worse pain than "Halle" docs himself. ,JXI N Il V X uf fx I A XXX jf wg ,ff , I ,I fs -js fi ' I g,I I I Inman-u1u,!. .fun-Ixnillin--urzuxuiu-',!, I I I I 5 '11 I I -I A W 2 I 'I o 'E' rn I I E 0 52 U ' I 2 E 2 I I E- .gg Z' F I E EI' :I QI I I I Ip If " 5 O fam I I E of 5 m I J-"f I F R :- Z I I --I 7' O I ' fx 5 I Cx V 5 'QI I p 2 I IE I I 3 I 1045 I O ' Q I I -i-I-I..-M..,...-.II----I.--4. I .30--rm1In1.u-In-un-un-vi: a s I I I I 5'f'2 I 4 5 2 5 'T : EQ I I Q 2 E' rn I S M I -r' 7' I4 I W I I 2 E I I I 52 2. Id E I I I is EE 3' I E F O 0 . rr E I I 'E 2 'UE I I I is Z nw O I 2 NU? 9' I I I .am 3 Z I I r, F? I I I 3 I I-I.-...-..I. .I..-I-..-.-.-.-...4. rn, ml 1n..1un1 1u..m.. '33 ,' 'gl -' .. ,.-,-I4f-gflffff-I -. f I -3119?-nie .,.'-' ,f 3 E! - X '- -ef'-YaE.,.,f" f P03-, 5-,R 'IQIS-IIEHQ5' 5 I II' . .I . I I I .. ,tv ,-:gp-P I ii n M, 1---I-T 'f1,- .. I- I2 '3 ,' -17-'-. '-'ig .- .' ' ATF' 'X vqfai' X '21 I fini-'f 1351 I I v. 53" 5- mL ix :kv ily- ,I r'iQgi's,1! 'N A-a +5 ' ,., ' . - , -.25 I .AI Q ,". Q -l sf ff , - -. - ' if -5 '- faith I ff. I f -Qwggf if I . II. I., I. -I A-' I 0. .-2 '- I H I ,, . - - '. f I :rf--A-"' 2 'X f.-.- . I, I V1 ' .-I 7 . "Q , L fQi5lw.z111. A1 Infgf? I K .. :Wil ., ', I 7, IT"n, .- , -' x. , U '-fi 2 . I .DP I .. ' I I - I'-' I x " I y A C w 4 1: N g ,A '- ' QTEK- I I .rg -1,4 .S I If 5 A , M , ' I I I i' ,who SYL L, I - , ' f 'N i :fix I -AI 5 r P I '. A I , I . I 1 ' I I I I' 2 - I I . I . I . Q N I I I N I Q +I.-...- The Slore Ypecmlzzzng zn Dresses Suits Coats Gowns Milllnery AND ACCESSORIES CARI IULLY SISLFCII D FOR IIN' YOUNC MISS A Corcli Il Imitation Is I xtendecl to Ex erybocly I I 'P Yjp. . . I 1' f ,I Y 'YIEVG-25 Q xg .IIU U. + I .. I I 1 tt.--rm-,rl-rr..-A 1, Q Q I Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q .Q I? Q I Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q -rf- W1 Telephone 259 Free Delivery 5 p. ni.-ll p. in. PIONEER TAMALE CAFE Spanish and Italian Meals 4.--..... Q tivities. 1m...m.-rt.,nuttinim-me1r.,t1g..-ru1u1m1m...t.,1,,,1.,r,t1,4. I9 N. California St. Stockton Cal. 4-.- I1uniun1un1ull-un-.uu..nu..-nu.-.un..nn1nnin I I t BLACKS I i WY-KNOT STORES i l The besat place to buy 3 Q Gntocrnrrs at T 417-421 E. Welher 2026 Pacific I -i--t-t- ---' - '--- - Iii- - 'f-- - "-- - -"- -- ---' - '-'- - "-- - -"- ---13 The Girl Witli the Prettiest Figure Virginia Badger Qchosen by a committee from the Stockton Re- tail I3utcher's Unionj. The Greatest Actor Vernon Hurd. Every gesture is worth a Barrymore. Often seen mooning around the campus with his lips moving slightly. Ilis greetings usually include a "what-how or two. The Most Popular House Omega Phi. They really regard dating as among their ac- u1nn-un.-.um--un-un--nn-nn1nu-un1tni1uu1uu- TO BE FIRST NVITH THE NEW' IS OUR AIM fe QLJEVY BRUS. s'roCK'roN ' -1--- Q XO NI 2 O use ma. r-1,-1 ,-Dm r-rfb ga :FF '23 so EH'- is VIS. ,-,,Ul .. ge.. mv .'D...+-- 35:4 95m gg? -GQ r--IS. A sw ..- Or'N ... f"' 0 :Zia rn.. 553+-U 0-2 95:13 r-rOQ wir' eff: gm rtci ef Q3 7: Q 5 R2 FN Zi q nu-mr-mt-rm-mx1uit-ui-uu:nn1ui1ut-nie mr, ,mlm tm- 1ru..ut1 -1-Q- -.mt- -.,,,,1.m1tttt1t....-ttttliniti 1:11.-HH1. -4 TOITIIIIYUIIIITIIIICvllllillllllllllllllillllTIIIllIIIITIlIITIIII-O? I 5 E Q CONGRATULATIONS i CLASS OF f,...X f Q 1930 I f " I I ti I , i V' I Morris Brothers Q U Stationers and School Supplies ,nl Q V T -itzetebiieiteti 1354- 7 Q Piterte 444 i I T 'jfl' X T -o:o- T lfuyq fl ri THE oI.nEsT sTAT-IONER T L Q IN THE E ., It I SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY Q ll fill i ' -':" I 1 gl I l 1 i 17 North Hunter Street if ft if A 5 2 QStockton, - - - California I we if-lllxf-nn-miriui1iui1ini1nu1 1iint-1nitt1tut-.tmingi N22 V 5723- gift' 1 I 'Ill ' tegftw ,V v I 'Tr'f'f'f r QB: f .gia fki gs W' .W w,,,-its tl "ffl A f fi I A -. '-rg. '-'ea-:Jr N f Z'-iii' i 'X Q 4' ' X .I Q X9-'i 1 if nfttt . Wit . M y , fl I QWtffI"t,f,l,f le i-r:f.:r2-will Qt, 'W f r-'t .I I A f 'f lffi' to f 14' I t'tt 5-lllqletf 1, yy 4.1 I 'fu ,l,"fy4lf'4r'f 3' yi ,-I-r 1-Q Miami Fx Q, -Q '-fffp g ff't,M'lKj ,t mi . '23-0 -9 , W, .. , bn -H. Q ' fi 'fl ,. X ki ,. M . V' A491 1 , A 5 f a g - - fi A rjPg z L l I 1 -and now the book is finished ' x ,H 'I 1: -Ml, 11.53 X f A 1lb,l,,Y': ,5 r ...Q ,,, A32 VN' '41iW'Vi.?, N N . ' 288 ' X'-:H TFA X M NX w Ia , W I N. Ex Fx fl A 33 I Lg 1. 0 13 fig? ,ff h- H kfiwzifiiggd. " . frm "' sq. ,I ,161 . fn, 1 5 . fl 1 ,nw fi' , 1-' ., oz-' .f H "r V' 1 W rx ' v ' LQI' 21' 1, -X" .'.yxC:lx I 1 X " Law, ,vm ". 1-1, 'X' ' 1 "X W 'Q "5 xxN,?'.5:yx' in . 'tl . -' 9 - .B . H - - -Q H, , 4 " .1 . .4 X 1 ,Mu , ERyv'+3 5 -5 if 33" My 71 .11 X'-L XM.. Q-."uf5:k:..4.f'.I 3 ix, , E in " P ' 'Q - if KW :-.'w'KiYi.'W, X' X-f f v ' - Y PP' Y LN V X X-X -Q M5 x X X 2 ,+ hz"-JSP. 1 A X ' . , -. , Vx 'fin Y.ffW"i' - ' N ,- ' 9, X '-".",,'X ,. ' 'N .. zz'- M ff ., W 9-: . xv. 1 1 . - .- kv. 64' 3 I 'A 5 Q 5 fs , 3


Suggestions in the University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) collection:

University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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University of the Pacific - Naranjado Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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