University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1876
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1876 volume:
University of California Vol. II. No. 1. THE BLUE AND GOLD, published by THE CLASS OF 76, nivttxitg aff BERKELEY, APRIL, 1875. STUDENTS ' UNIVERSITY PRESS PRINT, NORTH COLLEGE, BERKELEY. The Blue and Gold BOARD OF EDITORS: C. B. OVERACKER, F. M. OSTRANDER, H. M. POND, BENJ. P. WALL. BUSINESS MANAGERS MYER JACOBS, W. S. PALMER, J. E. TAYLOR, G. T. WRIGHT. University of California C O NTENTS Salutatory, . . . . . . . . . -5 In Memoriam, .......... Secret Societies, .......... 9 Members of the Faculty, 20 Class of ' 75, 23 Class of ' 76, 28 Class of ' 77, 33 Class of ' 78, 37 Special Students, 42 Batalhon, . . 43 Durant Rhetorical Society, ........ 44 Neolaean Literary Society, ....... 46 French Club, 49 German Club, 5 Musical Department, . . . . . . . 5 1 Base Ball, 55 Hy-dads, 57 Club Cottages, . 5$ Miscellaneous, 63  The Blue and Gold. University of California. - V " V , kc n% " -- x v c i; ' ' ' - JV " ; LITTLE less than a year ago the class of ' 75 issued the _ 7 J fi rs t number of the " BLUE AND GOLD. " As an exper- 7 j " i rrv iment it was a success and undoubtedly served its pur- , :-, " JW " pose. But the novelty is now at an end, and of course the feelings of indulgence which it produced; we must now expect to bear the scrutiny of sterner criticism and to be measured by the same standard with contemporary publications. Fully conscious of the undertaking, the Class of ' 76 presents this the second number, not as an elaborate literary production, but simply as the exponent of the University as it now is. It is our desire to briefly chronicle some of the most important events that have transpired in the University during the past year, and to give to the world at large and those outside our charmed circle some little knowledge of our inner workings and social organization. Much has occurred since the first advent of the " BLUE AND GOLD. " Sentiments have arisen, discussions taken place in our midst which only serve to unite us more closely than before. In the progress of time we have made the yearly advance and one class has departed. ' 74. has left us. each to pursue his chosen vocation. Their ranks have been filled by a new class whom we gladly welcome to our midst.  The Blue and Gold. Their opportunities are great. Of them we expect much let us hope that our expectations may be realized. The number of secret society chapters in the University has been increased by the establishment of a chapter of the " Chi Phi Frater- nity. " A new feature has also been formed by the introduction of a chap- ter of the " Lambda Beta Nu, " a Junior secret society. The Literary societies have been particularly active during the past year. For the most part they have held large and enthusiastic meet- ings, which have been productive of no little good. It is our sad duty to chronicle the decease of one of our chief music- al societies. The University Brass Band is no more. Its name is now but a memory of the past. No more are heard its mellow notes upon the evening breeze. A strange peace and quiet pervades the College halls. The cattle upon the neighboring hills now dwell in peace and clover. The famous toot-horn brigade has also become a thing of the past. The gentle maiden now slumbers tranquilly in the " castle ' mongst the hills " her dreams no longer disturbed by the sweet strains of a midnight serenade upon a " hundred horns. " The faithful guardian of the aforesaid " castle " no longer perambulates its shady lawns armed for war, but dozes quietly, undisturbed by stealthy midnight meditations. We are sorry to say that the interest in athletic sports is apparently on the decline. The foot-ball organizations have been dormant throughout the year, not a single game having been played. Bas e- ball has also been neglected, and although several well-contested games have been played, there is still much room for improvement. The University " Nine, " which has won for itself a name and has never been defeated, should at once reorganize and sustain its past reputation. With the additional muscle and energy of the Freshman class these athletic organizations should arouse themselves to fresh exertions and renew that which was so successfully begun last year. Changes, and those too of no little importance, have lately taken place in the workings of the University. New branches have been  o - ' m University of California. introduced into the curriculum of study, new colleges established, and several additions made to our already efficient corps of instructors. A few weeks ago President Gilman was called away from us. To him we would extend a sincere farewell, hoping that in the prosperous future that is mapped out before him, he will occasionally call to mind the students with whom he was associated while here, and confident that he will receive, from those who are to come under his guidance in the future, the same feelings of heartfelt esteem that we ever enter- tained for him. College days are indeed happy days, days in which the lengthening shadows appear too soon the end too near. As we stand upon the rugged hillside of learning and gaze far off into the dim misty laby- rinth of the future, the thought comes upon us that we too must soon leave these pleasant scenes ; in a few short months our time will come to say the parting word, to give the farewell grasp of the hand, and bid adieu to college life and college scenes forever. " The saddest tale we have to tell, Is when we bid our friends farewell. " The Blue and Gold. IN MEMORI AM. With the opening of the year the University was called to mourn the loss of one of its dearest friends. A lover of the youth, of learning, of humanity he re- mained a model that all might copy. The cause of education was with him the highest one for which we can labor, and the rich stores of his manhood ' s strength were given for it. To him more than to any other one man belongs the honor of founding the State University. In his College School, founded in the early days of California, was planted the germ from which our noble institution has sprung. Often well nigh discouraged but still kept up by an unfaltering hope, laboring faithfully, slowly but surely he at length had the pleasure of seeing his cher- ished idea attain a successful culmination. The honor of being its first Presi- dent was his. With a manner which was grand in its simplicity, he united great moral firmness ; tender as a woman, he was strong as a man. All were drawn towards him; his presence was magnetic, and the calm, pleasant flow of his con- verse kept us by his side. To many of the youths of California, Henry Durant has endeared himself, and to all has he given an example of a pure, noble life, a life whose teachings were prompted by love to the best interests of humanity. Mute is the pleasant voice, untold the prophecy, but we wait for the golden dawn of " The good time coming. "  University of California. . " (jL . ARRANGED  I . The Blue and Gold.  i VD University of Cal ifornia i Fraternity w ' g t : v x 1 - v IOTA CHAPTER. Founded, 1847. - - Established, 187O. z in Jf r% GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph. B. ' 73. L. L. HAWKINS, Ph. B. ' 73. E. A. PARKER, Ph. B. ' 74. J. C. ROWELL, A. B. ' 74. J. M. STILLMAN, Ph. B. ' 74. Seniors. JNO. F. ALEXANDER, FRED. V. HOLMAN, FRANK P. DEERING, ARTHUR F. LOW, ISAAC T. HINTON, SAM. R. RHODES, HARRY H. WEBB. Juniors. CHARLES B. OVERACKER, GEO. T. WRIGHT, VINCENT HOOK. Sophomores. D. B. FAIRBANKS, FRANK SOLINSKY, HORRY MEEK, HOWARD STILLMAN, ED. A. RIX. Freshmen. HERMAN DWINELLE, WILLIAM H. PHELPS. The Blue and Gold I University of California. elta Tbeta FRATERNITY. Founded, 1848. Established, 1878. Seniors. JOSEPH G. BROWN, L. S. BURCHARD, DWIGHT B. HUNTLEY, WM. C. TONES. ABRAM C. BRADFORD, NATHAN A. MORFORD, P. F. C. SANDER, J. EDWIN TAYLOR, RYLAND B. WALLACE, J. N. E. WILSON, W. H. CHAMBERLAIN, HORACE A. REDFIELD, FRED SEARLS, BENJ. P. WALL, C. E. WASH BURN, L G. YAGER. Sophomores. W. S. ALEXANDER, EDWARD BOOTH, F. B. McCRACKEN, GEO. D. MURRAY, PETER T. RILEY, REGINALD H. WEBSTER, ROBERT J. WOODS. Freshmen. FRED W. ZEILE. The Blue and Gold. v V " fe  University of California JOHN R. GLASCOCK, ESQ., CHARLES H. STEELE, M. D., J REV. G. W. MAYER, 2 Class 75. CHESLEY K. BONESTELL, WILLIAM P. GUMMER, Class 76. WILLIAM M. FITZHUGH, FRANK M. OSTRANDER, THOMAS PRATHER. Class 77. EDWIN W. COWLES, WILLIAM R. SHAW, DAVID B. MARX. Class 78. WM. R. DAINGERFIELD, " EUSTACE B. ROGERS, JASPER A. OSTRANDER. [151 The Blue and Gold. JUNIOR SOCIETY. University of California C. E. WASHBURN, C. B. OVERACKER, R. B. WALLACE, H. M. POND, D. S. WATKINS, W. L. BROWN, J. N. WELCH, WILLIAM PEARSON, G. W. REED, H. A. REDFIELD, E. C. CONROY, W. F. F. M. OSTRANDER, FRED SEARLS, J. H. WILKINS, G. T. WRIGHT, WEBB N. PEARCE, M. P. STONE, T. FITZPATRICK, VINCENT HOOK, D. GUMMING, W. S. PALMER, J. G. YAGER, HARDY.  ' 5 Blue and Gold. 999 B. C. FRESHMAN SOCIETY. " EWNI BIWE DUN ENGSGA. " Members. W. H. NICHOLSON, G. A.C. S. A. CHAPIN, O. C. W. H. PHELPS, G. A. B. H. DWINELLE, G. P. E. B. ROGERS, B. C. S. F. W. ZEILE, G. A. S. W. VAN DYKE, C. D. BURR AGE, J. B. MAILLIARD, f MISS MISS MISS W. F. FINNIE. Young ladies ' names omitted by request. [.18] m I University of California Organized, December, 1874. FRESHMAN SOCIETY. Members. SH. WILLIAMS, C . H. WARREN, WM. SWINFORD, C. L. TILDEN, JAS. H. DEERING, GEO. H. HUDSON, JOE D. SPROUL, WM. J. KINGSLAND, L. W. CHENEY, H. R. HAVENS, WM. McGILLIVRAY, FRANK MAHER. S X -  %$!t$ s The Blue and Gold n tlu jjrn PRESIDENT, JOHN LE CONTE, M. D., Professor of Physics and Industrial Mechanics. WILLIAM ASHBUENEE, Professor of Mining. GEOEGE W. BUNNELL, A. M., Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek. EUGENE W. HILGAED, PH. D., Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemistry. GEOEGE DAVIDSON, A. M., Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. STEPHEN J. FIELD, LL. D., Professor of Law. FEEDEEICK G. HESSE, Professsor of Industrial Mechanics. MAETIN KELLOGG, A. M., Dean and Professor of Latin and Greek. JOSEPH LE CONTE, M. D., Professor of Geology and Natural History. PAUL PIODA, Professor of Modern Languages.  j University of California. WILLARD B. RISING, PH. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. EDWARD R. SILL, A. M., Professor of th English Language and Literature. FRANK SOULft, JR., [ U. 8. Military Academy.] Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. WILLIAM T. WELCKER, [ V. S. Military Academy.] Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES F. GOMPERTZ, Instructor in Spanish. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., Instructor in Mathematics, and Commandant of Cadets. LEANDER L. HAWKINS, Ph. B., Instructor in Mathematics and Surveying. JOHN D. HOFFMAN, Instructor in Mechanical and other branches of Instrumental Drawing. ROBERT E. OGILBY. Instructor in Free-hand Drawing. JAMES M. PHILLIPS, A. B., Instructor in Hebrew. ALBIN PUTZKER, Instructor in German. G. de KERSAINT-GILY, Instructor in French. AMBROSE C. RICHARDSON, A. B., Instructor in Latin and Ancient History. LECTURES FOR CURRENT YEAR. METALLURGY GEORGE F. BECKER, PH. D. ECONOMIC BOTANY PROF. C. E. BESSEY. STOCK BREEDING PROF. W. H. BREWER.  te The Blue and Gold. E. E. C. STEARNS, Secretary and Superintendent of the Agricultural Grounds. JOHN ELLIS, Gardener. GRADUATE ASSISTANTS. THOMAS E. BARRY, A. B., Mathematics and English. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, PH. B., Chemistry. A. WENDELL JACKSON, PH. B. , Natural History and Agriculture. EDWARD A. PARKER, PH. B., Physics and Mechanics. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., (Recorder) History and Rhetoric. F. SLATE, JB., S. B., Chemistry. JOHN M. STILLMAN, PH. B., Chemistry.  University of California SEPTEMBER, 1871, opened wide the University doors to welcome the serious, the jolly, the careless, and the united class of ' 75. Being the third regular class of a new University, it has had rare opportunities and experiences. The four years of its class life have been years of anxiety, of perplexity, of struggle, and of success for the University of California. Probably they are more important than any four years of all its life. We have seen the lengthening lists num- ber from seventy to two hundred Students, and from eleven to thirty Instructors. We have seen the University permanently located on as fair a site as ever was graced by college buildings; and we have lost two honored Presidents. As Freshmen, ' 75 was only numerous, noisy and athletic. As Sophomores, ' 75 was champion in every thing. As Juniors, ' 75 introduced the BLUE AND GOLD, was victorious in Oratory, but was vanquished at Base-Ball. As Seniors, ' 75 has had no opposition and has become lazy, sarcas- tic and impudent. ' ' 75 has stood fair in studies, never working hard, however, for high marks, and being singularly successful in not obtaining them; never- theless the class has absorbed a great deal. On the other hand, the  - The Blue and Gold. class early took a liberal view of education, and devoted more atten- tion to nature, society, and humanity, than to books. As a result of this it has been noted for its activity, energy, and en- terprise; for it has introduced the University Colors, Class Badges, Class Dirners, Junior Class Catalogues, and Class Albums, and has always filled well its quadrant of the University circle. Thus it has been among the very first to introduce customs of East- ern College life, and to develop in the school-boy (careless of all but himself) the class and college spirit of a man. Am} now, like every Senior Class, envied and honored by all, yet regretted by none, we are crowded from the College stage. D. B. HUNTLEY, Class Historian. -  , University of California. " PETITE SUM MA. " PRESIDENT, VICE PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, . TREASURER. EDITOR, HISTORIAN, CHAPLAIN, . JNO. F. ALEXANDER. CLEMENT F. EASTMAN. . FRANK P. DEERING. . WM. R. WINDSOR. H. J. W. DAM. DWIGHT B. HUNTLEY. R. H. ROBERTSON. m 55 PRESIDENT, ORATOR, POET, HISTORIAN, . PROPHET, ESSAYIST, ORATOR AT TREE, CHAPLAIN, . JOHN F. ALEXANDER. . W. GARY JONES. HARRY J. DAM. . DWIGHT B. HUNTLEY. CHAS. T. BOARDMAN. JOSIAH ROYCE, JR. . FRANK P. DEERING. LEONIDAS S. BURCHARD.  The Blue and Gold. MEMBERS. JOHN F. ALEXANDER, JOHN W. BICE, CHARLES T. BOARDMAN, . CHESLEY K. BONESTELL, JOSEPH G. BROWN, . LEONIDAS S. BURCHARD, ALEXANDER D. D ' ANCONA, HARRY J. DAM, FRANK P. DEERING, . CLEMENT F. EASTMAN, WILLIAM P. GUMMER, ISAAC T. HINTON, FRED. V. HOLM AN, . DWIGHT B. HUNTLEY, . WM. CARY JONES, HERBERT O. LANG, ARTHUR F. LOW, GEORGE W. PIERCE, SAMUEL R. RHODES, ROBERT H. ROBERTSON, JOSIAH ROYCE, JR., . RESIDENCE. RENO, NEV. HEALDSBURG. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. HEALDSBURG. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. PORTLAND, OR. OAKLAND. OAKLAND. STOCKTON . SAN FRANCISCO. DAVIS VILLE. SAN JOSE. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. University of California. IAMES E. SIMMONS, .... OAKLAND. FRANK S. SUTTON, SAN FRANCISCO. HARRY H. WEBB, SAN FRANCISCO. WILLIAM R. WINDSOR, .... HEALDSBURG. JOHN O. WYATT, OAKLAND.  The Blue and Gold IN THE YEAR 1872, on one of September ' s sunniest days, fifty-seven young hopeful hearts assembled on the old University Campus. Faith and Hope with confident hand beckoned them onward and up- ward to the boundless infinity of a happy future. Eight of these were of California ' s fair daughters, who came for the first time to battle for educational honors, and well have they sus- tained their part, gaining at once the esteem of professors and students. ' 76 is justly proud of claiming these within its happy family. The remaining nine and forty are as good and jolly a set of fellows as ever tipped a glass or dissected a mathematical fomula; and now having passed the ordeal of three long happy hard years, looks at the past with satisfaction to the future with hope. Although not the largest class that has entered the University, she leaves the Junior year with a greater number of members than any preceding class. Though many fell in the great battle of Bourdon, yet the survivors incited by the loss of their comrades, closed up their ranks and fought with the more determined valor, and ended the war by the death of " Analytics " without the loss of a single man. As Freshmen they worked hard and attained a high standing, gain- ing, by their quietude and industry, the respect of all. Its Class Union was formed this year, but mirius sign being mis- taken for a sign of division, it did not perform its best work until the Sophmore year, when the equation being righted, it came forth heart and hand interlocked by that sacred motto, " ' 76. "  University of California As Sophmores it has proven itself fertile in invention and thorough in execution. Having gained an enviable reputation as students, it now comes forth to win other laurels by making Freshmen and unpop- ular tutors tremble. ' 76 first proved the efficacy of asafcetida and es- sence of goat as a moral disinfectant. At first the mixture did not produce the desired effect, until the witches added certain flag-pole ceremonies ; but then the result was as instantaneous as happy. It happened in this year that there was a dire epidemic among vir- gin moustaches. The most eminent physicians pronounced it to be a form of the Alopecia. ' 76 originated and organized the famous Toot Horn Brigade, whose soul stirring melodies have so often awakened the Berkeleyan echoes, or disturbed the slumbers of Fruit Vale ' s pleas- ant Seminary. ' 76 was the first class on this coast to introduce the time honored practice of burying " Analytics. " Few were the eyes that grew not moist as with measured tread to the sound of a hundred Toot Horns, we bore her to her last resting place. Few were the hearts that were not overflowing with emotion as the harsh clods rattled upon her coffin. Then it was that her uncondi- tioned friends of all classes, not forgetful of the past, lauded her to the very hearth-stone of Pluto, and when we had fired our fare-well shots over her grave, all drank a hearty bumper with thankful hearts that to them she was no more. And now she rests in peace, a sad memento of blasted formulae and conditioned Sophomores. And now at the close of the Junior year, ' 76 numbers forty-one stu- dents the largest Second class the University has ever known. ' 76 has moulded into one happy, harmonious whole, the poet and the proser, the man with genius and the man without, the awkward and the active, the tippler and the templar, the inventor and the practical man, by that dear old word, " ' 76. " A. C. BRADFORD, Class Historian.  The Blue arid Gold. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, . Each member acts successively in alphabetical order. SECRETARY, ARTHUR W. SCOTT. TREASURER, HENRY M. POND. CLASS HISTORIAN, .... ABRAM C. BRADFORD. CHAPLAIN, JAMES H. WILKINS. SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, VINCENT HOOK. ( MYER JACOBS, BOARD OF DIRECTORS, . . . . - F. M. OSTRANDER, ( WEBB N. PEARCE. MEMBERS. ABRAM C. BRADFORD, - ELIZABETH BRAGG, WINSOR L. BROWN, AUGUSTUS N. BUCHANAN, -  OROVILLE. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. OAKLAND. University of California. FRED L. BUTTON, - WM. H. CHAMBERLAIN, JOHN B. CLARKE, EDMUND C. CONROY, - DAVID CUMMING, - ELLA FERRE, WILLIAM M. FITZHUGH, - THOMAS J. FITZPATRICK, JACOB FREUD, - WILLIAM F. HARDY, ROBERDEAN HARMON, HATTIE J. HODGDON, - VINCENT HOOK, MYER JACOBS, NATHAN A. MORFORD, FRANK M. OSTRANDER, CHARLES B. OVERACKER, WARREN S. PALMER, - WEBB N. PEARCE, HENRY M. POND, - THOMAS PRATHER, - HORACE A. REDFIELD, PETER F. C. SANDER, ARTHUR W. SCOTT, FRED SEARLS, - SARAH }. SHUEY, - MARION P. STONE, - JOHN E. TAYLOR, BENJAMIN P. WALL, RYLAND B. WALLACE, CHARLES E. WAStfBURN, DELOS S. W ATKINS, JOSEPH W. WELCH, JAMES H. WILKINS, - JOHN N. E. WILSON, - OAKLAND. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. PACHECO. SAN FRANCISCO. NAPA. MERCED. NILES. SAN FRANCISCO. AUSTIN, NEV. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. NEVADA CITY. FRUIT VALE. GRASS VALLEY. GRASS VALLEY. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN JOSE. SANTA CLARA. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN RAFAEL. SAN FRANCISCO. The Blue and Gold GEORGE T. WRIGHT, JOHN G. YAGER, - SAN FRANCISCO. MARTINEZ. 5  University of California. e 3x A LITTLE MORE than a year ago we came together from the various nooks and corners of our State, utter strangers to College manners and customs, as well as to each other. The first term of our Freshman year had nearly passed before it dawned upon our minds that we were the Class of ' 77. Our little spark of class feeling became a flame ere long, fanned to its height by the breezes of opprobrium coming from the higher class- men. We were Freshmen then, poor innocent unsophisticated Freshmen, laughed at, imposed upon and made the general butt of College sport. Ours was the first Freshman class that entered the University at its present site, and the other class-men just removed from the confine- ment of Oakland, felt free to inaugurate what had been to them tradi- tional College sports. The Sophomores were our terror ; they gave us no satisfaction. They would not bend their fancied lordly heads, until victoriously we kicked the foot-ball over their well-kept goal. Then came a little yielding, bending, and at length their Sophomorical heads went under the Freshmen ' s yoke as far as College sports were concerned, for de- feated in base ball they drew in their horns of combat and drew out their horns of melody. Yes they could beat us at that. Though they ruled the night they shrank before our day- light power. How we did hate the Sophomores. No seeming principle of hu- man sympathy dwelt in their hearts, and the softest accents that fell from their lips was, " Cheese it, Freshie. "  The Blue and Gold. But all that is past; there came a time when the Freshman worm en- twined itself in the chrysalis of examinations, and soon emerged into the sunlight as a Sophomorical butterfly. Our enemies have changed their coating, too, and now we shake hands over a friendly glass. There has come to Berkeley another class. Poor Freshmen, how weak and innocent you look, your tallest man is only six feet five; he surely is some one ' s Darling. We won ' t hurt him. Their smallest one I Durst not mention, but if he Ever-ett against time he surely would not be Sharp. Well, this Freshman class with all their number have never dared to expose their Heads or Shinns or even their Butters against our foot- ball host. Our Class has only half the number that entered in 1873; many be- came tired of college life and concluded to try other and easier circles. The ones remaining are good solid workers, and will undoubtedly some day prove their efficiencies in the branches they have chosen. Soon our Sophmore year will ebb away and leave us on the shores of a Junior year. We are waiting patiently, though, for we believe they have an easier time. The days pass quickly for our Class ; busy as we are, it seems but a day since we came here together, and we can fully realize, that College life is one short hour, Filling in our earthly day. A bud it opened, so soon a flower To fade into the twilight gray. And as the evening of our life Shrouds us in its deepening gloom Our college days, so free from strife, Will come to light us to the tomb. ED. A. R IX, Class Historian.  ,. . - .- to y University of California Sans Relache. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, VICE PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, CLASS HISTORIAN, CHAPLAIN, - SERGEANT-AT-ARMS, BOARD OF DIRECTORS, W. R. SHERWOOD. - FRANK SOLINSKY. D. B. MARKS. HOWARD STILLMAN. ED. A. RIX. - PETER T. RILEY. D. B. FAIRBANKS. E. W. COWLES. FRANK H. DENMAN, HORRY MEEK. MEMBERS. DANIEL L. BISHOP, - EDWARD BOOTH, LEWIS W. BROWN, EDWIN W. COWLES, GEORGE E. DEGOLIA, - FRANK H. DENMAN, HARMON DENSLOW, - ERNEST G. DU PY, -  LOWER LAKE. SAN FRANCISCO. CACHEVILLE. SAN FRANCISCO. PLACERVILLE. PETALUMA. BROOKLYN. Los ANGELES. ft The Blue and Gold. DOLPHES B. FAIRBANKS, - GEORGE E. FOGG, - NATHAN H. FRANK, - THEODORE GRAY, - FRANK B. McCRAKEN, DAVID B. MARX, HORRY MEEK, WILLIAM C. MORRISON, - KOSSUTH M. MURPHY, GEORGE D. MURRAY, PETER T. RILEY, - EDWARD A. RIX, JOHN W. ROBERTSON, WILLIAM R. SHAW, - WILLIAM R. SHERWOOD, - FRANK SOLINSKY, - HOWARD STILLMAN, - REGINALD H. WEBSTER, FRANK WHITBY, - , - ALICE H. WHITCOMB, - ROBERT J. WOODS, PETALUMA. OAKLAND. SUISUN CITY. BENICIA. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN LORENZO. SAN FRANCISCO. PLACERVILLE. EUREKA. GRASS VALLEY. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. CHINESE CAMP. SAN FRANCISCO. STOCKTON. SUISUN CITY. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO.  University of California. Class Elsiory of " 78 X " ' ' -, ' v - ; -v ' - " " ' V ' " -v ' ' f X V -v ' v " " -Y N V ' X ' ' Vx . " ,- ' i.: J V, ' .. ' -, O. THE 220 of July, 1874, the hearts of ' 77 laughed within them, when the grey streak of dawn appeared above the classic hills of Berkeley, ushering in the day on which they were to lay aside the opprobrious garments of Freshmen, and clad anew in their Sophomore gowns, appear before the world as a new creation. Their hearts laughed within them, too. when in the summer vacation, in their widely scattered homes, they thought of the coming year, the coming class and the trembling Fresh looking up to them with hum- ble mien an d with tottering knee. For two long months did they in blissful satisfaction, indulge in these sweet dreams, and with each new dream their pride was lifted up the more and their hearts swelled within them. Then on the opening day, as they sat in grand niagnificer ce at the doorways of our North College and saw the would-Le Freshman climb the steps with feet trembling with emotion, with what exultation did they select those that were to be brought most closely under their ex- alting influence. These were sweet thoughts, grand projects, and when the pen has to record grand projects dashed to earth, vith what reluctance it should touch the paper. But truth must be told. The Freshmen in pairs or groups were fit objects for glee, but when, on the first drill day, the Sophomores saw their whole army drawn up and standing there with stalwart limb and hearts made brave by numbers, their eyes grew dim, their breath came quick and terror seized their souls. As they saw that  The Blue and Gold. 33 their proud dreams were wrecked, and their grand projects ruined; their hearts before so light, sank to the depths of despair, from which they seem never to have risen again. Ah ! had that class of ' 77 bat known the fluttering hearts and tim- orous souls that lay concealed beneath those mighty breasts, their tender feelings would not so soon have given way. But when ' 78 saw this monster they were taught to fear, was but a sheep in wolf ' s cloth- ing, they steeled their hearts and brassed their faces and took up the vantage ground the others had left, and backed by the grim phantom of the Faculty, have thus far wended their way in safety, with hair un- cropt, and mustaches trained by their own skilled hands. This freedom from the restraints usually imposed on Freshmen has probably been of great advantage to us. Before we came here, great expectations were formed respecting us ; we have amply fulfilled these expectations ; we have proved ourselves a class having many good students. We have thus far gone through a term of unusual labor, with more than usual success ; and with us the young ladies have shown that they can, with equal health, hold an equal position with young men. Much has been expected of us ; we have given promise of much good ; and we will all strive, with our best endeavor, to improve ourselves, to dignify our class, and to give honor to our Alma Mater. HERMAN DWINELLE, Class Historian. te?  SUP ' . University of California " Sursum. " OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, VICE PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, CLASS HISTORIAN, . CHAPLAIN, . SERGEANT-AT -ARMS, BOARD OF DIRECTORS, W. R. DAINGERFIELD. ELLA H. DEWOLFE. JOSEPH HUTCHINSON. . J. W. WINANS, JR. HERMAN DWINELLE. JOSEPH D. SPROUL. FRANK H. DARLING. (W. R. DAINGERFIELD. CLARENCE H. WARREN. (CHARLES L. TILDEN. MEMBERS. ANDREW B. ANDERSON, . JOHN F. BARFIELD, CLARA BARTLING, CHRISTOPHER S. BATTERMAN, bNELLINGS. HOPETON. OAKLAND. OAKLAND. ISAAC BENJAMIN, Los ANGELES. WILLIAM A. BLYTH, .... MONTEZUMA. WALTER T. BORDWELL, . . . .SAN FRANCISCO. CHARLES D. BURRAGE, .... NAPA. NATHAN C. CARNALL, .... BERKELEY. SAMUEL A. CHAPIN, JR., .... SAN FRANCISCO.  The Blue and Gold. LEMUEL W. CHENEY, . JAMES 13. CLOW, . DAVID S. COHN, WILLIAM R. DAINGERFIELD, FRANK H. DARLING, JAMES H. DEERING, . ELLA H. DE WOLFE, . RUSSELL L. DUNN, JOHN H. DURST, HERMAN DWINELLE, . FRANK G. EASTERBY, . CARLETON EVERETT, . WALTER F. FINNIE, . VARNEY W. GASKILL, JAMES A. HALL, EDWARD C. HARRISON, ANNA HEAD, . HENRY R. HAVENS, . GEORGE H. HUDSON, JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, WALTER B. JONES, . WILLIAM E. JOREY, . GEORGE P. KELSEY, WILLIAM J. KINGSLAND, . FRANK MAKER, JOSEPH M MILLIARD, . FIESCO MANDELBAUM, . PEARL McCANN, . . JOHN D. McGILLIVRAY, . WILLIAM McGILLIVRAY, . ALEXANDER F, MORRISON, FREDERIC W. MORSE, THOMAS E. NICHOLS, WALTER H. NICHOLSON, . WILLIAM H. PHELPS, WILLIAM R. POYZER, . CHICO. OAKLAND. MAGALIA. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. WHEATLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. NAPA. SAN FRANCISCO. GRASS VALLEY. OAKLAND. VATSONVILLE. BERKELEY. OAKLAND. OAKLAND. OAKLAND, SAN FRANCISCO. BENICIA. SAN FRANCISCO. MERCED FALLS. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN RAFAEL. SAN FRANCISCO. SANTA CRUZ. OAKLAND. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. CHICO. Los ANGELES. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. GRASS VALLEY. EDWARD REED, EUSTACE B. ROGERS, . MARY F. RUSSELL, . JACOB H. SHARP, ANNIE H. SHINN, . MILICENT W. SHINN, . RICHARD R. SMITH, WILLIAM F. SOULE, . JOSEPH D. SPROUL, . CHARLES M. STETSON, CHARLES E. STEVENS, WILLIAM C. SWINFORD, JAMES KING TAYLOR, CLINTON THOMPSON, . CHARLES L. TILDEN, THOMAS O. TOLAND, . MAY B. TREAT, WILLIAM M. VAN DYKE, CLARENCE H. WARREN, KATE M. WERTZ, LOUIS A. WHITTLE, FRANK R. WHITCOMB, SHERROD WILLIAMS, JOSEPH W. WINANS, JR., FRED W. ZEILE, SNELLING. SAN FRANCISCO. HAYWOOD. SAN FRANCISCO. BERKELEY. NILES. STOCKTON. SAN FRANCISCO. CHICO. CERES. SAN RAFAEL. SANTA CLARA. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. BROOKLYN. SAN MATEO. HEALDSBURG. SANTA CLARA. SAN FRANCISCO. OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. The Blue and Gold. u -I, t SEDD1E E. ANDERSON, CHARLES BUTTERS, THEOPHILUS D ' ESTRELLA, EMMA DIXON, GEORGE W. DORNIN, - AUGUST E. DRUCKER, - ANGELIQUE R. GOODALL, - ANNIE HASTE, LOUISA HASTE, - MARY E. HASTE, - IDA HITCHCOCK, ... LESLIE A. JORDAN, CHARLES G. KIRCHOFF, - FRANKLIN P. McLEAN, - ANITA F. DE LEO d ' LAGUNA, M. HILL LOGAN, .. MARY MONTGOMERY, - WILLIAM PEARSON, JESSIE PEN WELL, GEORGE W. REED, - MUSIDORE ROWNTREE, ZURA RUSSELL, CHARLES T. SMITH, - JENNIE SMITH, MARY R. STEARNS, WILHELM N. SUKSDORF, RHODA L. TUCKER, - WILLIAM TURKINGTON, - IRENE VAN DYKE, ADA A. B. WHAITES, HATTIE E. WHIRLOW, SANTA CRUZ. HAVERHILL, MASS. - OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. - BERKELEY. SAN FRANCISCO. BERKELEY. BERKELEY. - BERKELEY. BERKELEY. - OAKLAND. HEALDSBURG. - CHICAGO. SAN FRANCISCO. - OAKLAND. ST. HELENA. - SNELLINGS. PLACERVILLE. - BERKELEY. SNELLINGS. - BERKELEY. SAN FRANCISCO. - GEORGETOWN. OAKLAND. - BERKELEY. WALCOTT, IOWA. - OAKLAND. SAN FRANCISCO. - BROOKLYN. OAKLAND. - SAN FRANCISCO.  University of California OF UNIVERSITY CADETS COMMANDANT, MAJOR GEO. C. EDWARDS. FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT, - FRED. V. HOLMAN. FIRST LIEUTENANT AND QUARTERMASTER, - HARRY WEBB. SERGEANT MAJOR, - - - C. K. BONESTELL. COLOR SERGEANT, QUARTERMASTER SERGEANT, - VINCENT HOOK. Company A. CAPTAIN, IST LIEUTENANT, 20 LIEUTENANT, Company B. CAPTAIN, IST LIEUTENANT, 20 LIEUTENANT, CAPTAIN, IST LIEUTENANT, 2i) LIEUTENANT, Comyany C. JOHN F. ALEXANDER. GEO. W. PIERCE. JOHN W. BICE. FRANK S. SUTTON. LESLIE A. JORDAN. - ARTHUR F. LOW. W. H. CHAMBERLAIN. L. S. BURCHARD. FRANK P. DEERING. Company D. CAPTAIN, IST LIEUTENANT, 20 LIEUTENANT, DWIGHT B. HUNTLEY. - JOHN E. TAYLOR. CHAS. T. BOARDMAN,  o a The Blue and Gold _CraJ " Sr i S ' Of all societies in the University ' of California, the Durant is the oldest, its origin dating as far back as 1867. It was organized and had a prosperous existence in the old College of California two years before the latter merged into the University, (which was in 1869) and since that period it has steadily and rapidly increased in members and power until it stands to-day the leading society of its kind in the Uni- versity of California. Its name is derived from Henry Durant, the founder and first President of our University. In March, 1871, the Durant Rhetorical Society began the publica- tion of the " University Echo, " a monthly paper devoted to the inter- ests of the University, which in 1874 was united with the " Neolaean Review " to form " The Berkeleyan. " The object of the D. R. S. is the improvement of its members in the literary and oratorical arts, to familiarize them ith the rules of Parliamentary usage, and to promote feelings of friendship and good- will between the various classes of the University. It has lately in- troduced an attractive feature into its meetings in the shape of music, which is kindly furnished by the University Glee Club, and the usual literary entertainment is enlivened by various musical exercises of an interesting nature. Numbering amongst its members most of the best speakers and wri- ters of the University, the D. R. S. has already become a power of no little influence and importance. It in a measure supplies the want of elocutionary instruction in the University, and serves the double pur- pose of giving both instruction and amusement, while tending largely to unite the students of all classes in firmer bonds of unity and friend- ship. 144] ' 3 University of California OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, ------ FRANK S. BUTTON. VICE PRESIDENT, C. K. BONESTELL. SECRETARY, HERMAN DVVINELLE. CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, TREASURER, - EDITOR MANUSCRIPT PAPER, EDITORS BERKELEYAN, BUSINESS MANAGERS, FRED. V. HOLMAN. JOSEPH C. ROWELL. SAM. R. RHODES. GEO. W. PIERCE. GEO. T. WRIGHT. J. H. WILKINS. ED. A. PARKER. T. F. BARRY. HARRY WEBB. J. F. ALEXANDER. A. BRADFORD. ARTHUR F. LOW. FRANK DEERING. D. S. W ATKINS. P. T. RILEY. EDWIN W. COWLES. LESLIE A. JORDAN. FRED W. ZEILE. - F. P. DEERING. GEORGE T. WRIGHT. W. S. PALMER. JJNO. F. ALEXANDER. ( FRED. V. HOLMAN. j I. T. HINTON. SAM. R. RHODES. MEMBERS. W. H. NICHOLSON. HERMAN DWINELLE. W. L. BROWN. W. M. VAN DYKE. JOS. MAILLIARD. F. P. MCLEAN. FRANK S. SUTTO N. I. T. HINTON. W. S. PALMER. H. J. W. DAM. C. K. BONESTELL. E. C. CONROY. ED. A. RIX. C. B. OVERACKER. S. A. CHAPIN. D. B. FAIRBANKS. F. G. EASTERBY. F. DENMAN.  The Blue and Gold. This society was organized in October, 1871. It takes its name from two Greek words, " Neos " youth, and " Lasos " band, therefore signifying " a band of youth. " From its organization the Society had a prosperous career until the removal of the University to its present site in 1873. Languishing then, like other societies of its kind, for want of the library and stu- dents, it is now, that the library has been removed and a large portion of the students have found accommodations at Berkeley, in a flourish- ing condition. While in Oakland it published the " Neolaean Review, " which ran a prosperous course and was finally merged together with the " Echo " into " The Berkeleyan. " The object of this Society is improvement in general literary culture and debate. The debates are arranged with two leaders only, thus giving any member an opportunity to speak on the question each eve- ning. The Neolasanshave numbered amongst their members some of the best writers and speakers in the University. The officers are elect- ed at the close of each University term. University of California. W + OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, VICE PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, EEITORS OF MANUSCRIPT PAPER, - EDITORS BERKELEYAN, BUSINESS MANAGERS BERKELEYAN, J. W. BICE. H. O. LANG. - H. A. REDFIELD. FRANK SOLINSKY. j MYER JACOBS, ( A. N. BUCHANAN. N. A. MORFORD, J. G. YAGER. W. N. PEARCE, M. P. STONE. MEMBERS. J. W. BICE, ISAAC BENJAMIN, L. W. BROWN, A. N. BUCHANAN, D. S. COHN, DAVID GUMMING, A. D. D ' ANCONA, G. E. DEGOLIA, E. G. DuPY, J. H. DURST, A. F. MORRISON, T. E. NICHOLS, F. M. OSTRANDER, H. M. POND, H. A. REDFIELD, GEORGE REED, J. W. ROBERTSON, W. X. PEARCE, J. M. PETTIGREW, P. F. C. SANDER,  F. L. FOSTER, JACOB FREUD, VINCENT HOOK, JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, ROBERT IRVINE, MYER JACOBS, W. B. JONES, H. O. LANG, N. A. MORFORD, G. D. MURRAY, A. W. SCOTT, FRED SEARLS, FRANK SOLINSKY, C. M. STETSON, M. P. STONE, W. C. SWINFORD, T. O. TOLAND, C. E. WASHBURN, L. A. WHITTLE, J. N. E. WILSON, G. YAGER. University of California M. JACOBS, Le Maitre des Ceremonies A. W. SCOTT, . . , . . . . Le Secretaire P. F. C. SANDER, Le SLINGER de la Dictionaire J. B. CLARKE, HORACE A. REDFIELD, DAVID GUMMING, FRED SEARLS, WARREN. S. PALMER. The Blue and Gold. Durch Nacht zum Licht. " N. A. MORFORD, MYER JACOBS; Vormund. P. F. C. SANDER, BENJ. P. WALL. University of California. ; ' UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB. Organized., February O, 1875. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, . TREASURER, CONDUCTOR, Music COMMITTEE, PIANIST, . J. F. ALEXANDER. . ED. A. RIX. . H. DWINELLE. A. C. RICHARDSON. fED. A. PARKER, - A. C. RICHARDSON, (s. A. CHAPIN, JR. S. A. CHAPIN, JR. J. F. ALEXANDER, EDW. A. RIX, A. C. RICHARDSON, F. G. EASTERBY, J. MAILLIARD, FR ANK P. DEERING, FRED. V. HOLMAN, H. DWINELLE, S. A. CHAPIN, JR., HARRY H. WEBB, C. F. EASTMAN, W. P. GUMMER, MEMBERS. F. W 7 . ZEILE, F. H. DARLING, E. A. PARKER, HOWARD STILLMAN, JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, D. B. MARX, H. A. REDFIELD, GEO. T. WRIGHT, J. N. WILSON, F. J. SOLINSKY, C. B. OVER ACKER, W. L. BROWN, R. ROBERTSON. i The Blue and Gold. ZETA PSI DOUBLE QUARTETTE. FIRST TENOR, - SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, PIANIST, ED. A. PARKER, (JOS. C. ROWELL, | HARRY WEBB. r FRANK P. DEERING, IFRED. v. HOLMAN. jED, A. RIX, I GEO. T. WRIGHT. (HERMAN DWINELLE, (HOWARD STILLMAN. JOHN F. ALEXANDER. PHI DELTA THETA OLEE CLUB. FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, PIANIST, CONDUCTOR, W. S. ALEXANDER, N. A. MORFORD, J. EDWIN TAYLOR. BENJ. P. WALL, J. N. E. WILSON. C. E. WASHBURN, R. J. WOODS. H. A. REDFIELD, PETER S. RILEY. FRED. W. ZEILE. J. N. E. WILSON.  University of California. CHI PHI QUINTETTE. SOPRANO, FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, - D. B. MARX. W. P. GUMMER. - ED. COWLES. THOS. PRATHER. - C. K. BONESTELL. ' 75 GKLEE CLUB. FIRST TENOR, - SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, FALSETTO, PIANIST, jC. F. EASTMAN, (HARRY WEBB. F. V. HOLM AN. F. P. DEERING. C. K. BONESTELL. W. P. GUMMER. J. F. ALEXANDER. ' 76 DOUBLE QUARTETTE. FIRST TENOR, - SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, PIANIST, - 153] N. A. MORFORD, J. E. TAYLOR. J. N. E. WILSON, T. FITZPATRICK. J. H. WTLKINS, C. E. WASHBURN. H. A. REDFIELD. J. N. E. WILSON. : ' The Blue and Gold. 77 DOUBLE QUARTETTE. FIRST TENOR, ' SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, PIANIST, - D. B. MARX, E. W. COWLES. jED. A. RIX, W. R. SHERWOOD. H. STILLMAN, H. MEEK. jP. T. RILEY, } F. WHITBY. N. FRANK. ' 78 GLEE CLUB. FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, - FALSETTO, - PIANIST, - F. EASTERBY. J. MAILLAIRD. H. DWINELLE. F. DARLING. C. EVERETT. SAMUEL CHAPIN.  University of California SENIOR NINE. J. F. ALEXANDER, Captain and 2 B. HINTON, C. RHODES, 6 " . S. SIMMONS, P. BOARDMAN, L. P. WINDSOR, i B. ROBERTSON, C. F. DAM, 3 B. HOLMAN, R. F. EASTMAN, X. S. S. JUNIOR NINE R. HARMON, Captain and 3 B, OSTRANDER, C. FITZPATRICK, S. S. W ATKINS, P. PEARCE, L. F. WALL, i B. REDFIELD, C. F. GUMMING, 2 B. TAYLOR, R. F. OVERACKER, R. S. S. SOPHOMORE NINE. R. J. WOODS, Captain and S. S. McCRAKEN, C. RILEY, 3 B. FAIRBANKS, P. RIX, L. F. DEGOLIA, i :B. COWLES, c. F. MEEK, 2 B. Du PY, R. F. FRANK, R. S. S.  fi CT, I The Blue and Gold FRESHMAN NINE. GASKILL, Captain and 2 B. CLOW, C. EASTERBY, S. S. KIRCHOFF, P. ZEILE, L. F. DWINELLE, i B. ROGERS, C. F. VAN DYKE, 3 B. NICHOLSON, R. F. Zeta-Psi Whist Club, GOV. [ONLY FOUR SMALL ACES.] CHIEF, [SPADES ARE TRUMPS.] Bar keep, Fill Up. ARTILLERY SAM. [TAKE YOUR FEET OFF MY CHAIR, Gov. DOODLE, [IF I HAD ONLY TRUMPED THAT JACK.] BARKEEP. (Cracker) Well, yes, rather. I ' m a man of staminus. SCORER. (Stump) Two to Four ! Please don ' t, you ' ll wrinkle my shirt. ( Horry With a Bonanza. BACKERS. | Doc. With unlimited capacity for extract of Barley.  University of California. Vox Lupus Vulgat. D. D. GRIFFITHS. J. G. YAGER, .... N. A. MORFORD, . A. C. BRADFORD, H. O. LANG, .... JfEOTERIC H. M. TOND, A. N. BUCHANAN, JOE WELCH. P AIDES.  FRED L. FOSTER. SUPERLATIVE DAD. BIG S CRIBERERUM. KOINEEZER. DlSPENSATIONAL TAPPER. The Blue and Gold. University of California. Pioneer Students 9 Edax reruin omnium. N. A. MORFORD, V. HOOK, }. W. BICE, . R. WINDSOR, . }. G. YAGER, . M. P. STONE, L. W. BROWN, . W. S. FINNIE, VM. POY ER, . M. H. LOGAN, All TO, PRESIDENT. . SECRETARY. KNIGHT OF THE KNIFE. FLAPJACK STACKER. BONE SMASHER. BEAN GOBBLER. . SOUP SUCKER. PIE GRABBER. . MILK GUZZLER. SQUASH SNATCHER. CULINARY SALAMANDER. VOCAL, W. R. WINDSOR, }. W. BICE, ' - }. G. YAGER, - N. A. MORFORD, W. POYZER, V. HOOK, - INSTRUMENTAL, - CHAPLAIN, L. W. BROWN, M. H. LOGAN, - W. S. FINNIE,  FALSETTO (away up). AL TO (be married). AIR (stiff breeze). BASSO BOFUNDO (etc.). FIFE (D sharp). CORONET (D flat). GUITAR (a la Seniorita). BASSO (end man). BONES (other end man). M. P. STONE. fft i i IIF gjfi The Blue m a n d G o 1 d . The " West End Club. " Lettuce liave pease. " D. GUMMING, - - . Pon-crr,-,. H. A. REDFIELD G. W. PIERCE, D. CUMMING, - H. A. REDFIELD - PROF. OF ECONOMICS. W. PALMER, J. E. TAYLOR, D. S. WATKINS, SHRIMP GORGER. - BOVINE ANNIHILATOR. P. T. RILEY, G. D. MURRAY, CHICKEN CATERER. R. R. SMITH R. IRVINE, .... OMNIVOROUS BOB. AH TUNE, L. T. B. Long Tailed Batrachian. 9 " 7 " est End. T 7 " liist oru. " b. WAT. GEORGE. r w G West End Musical Devotees. FIRST TENOR, .TTTT SECOND TENOR, ... P T R FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, - PIANIST, FLUTIST, - H. A. R. R. R. S. - H. A. R. R. R. S. j D. S. W. - - E-flat (broke), j G. W. P. - - A-sharp ( er ). . ' T. T R k DRUMMER, - ' ' ft)  GM H . - P $2 3 vis G ciS 1 ' w% University of California e $ ' Temple of Ease. (No. l.) " Goodness, Gracious, fellows ! Look at the Caterpillars. ' P. F. C. SANDER " I don ' t want to join the Lambda Betes. " FRED SEARLS " Ye youngster, with a tuneful whistle. " R. B. WALLACE : ' Hey, Judge, wake up, its half-past nine. " CHAS. E. WASHBURN " Ask Redfield, if I don ' t know how to spell, J. N. E. WILSON " Too much, -e(a)t-y. n J. G. YAGER " I know how to Glide, now, don ' t I, Chamberlain? " OHeer3r " bles- (No. 5.) We cannot live sans hash. " PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, . CATERER, . W. B. JONES. REG. H. WEBSTER. D. B. MARX. E. W. COWLES, W. R. SHAW, THEO. GRAY, W. R. SHERWOOD, J. W. INANS. Periodic Lacteal formulater, . . . CHAS. BUTTERS. Mile, a la Cuisine, KATRINA M. MURRE.  The Blue and Gold. The Laurel Vale OIKONOMOUMEN. PRESIDENT. TREASURER SECRETARY HISTORIAN. HATTIE J. HODGDON, SARAH J. SHUEY, ALICE II . WHITCOMB, HATTIE E. WHIRLOW, ROSE M. IIOADLEY. MARY MONTGOMERY KATE M. WERTZ. Its there we sleep. " PRESIDENT C. E. STEVENS, CHARLES BUTTERS. F. P. MCLEAN J. T. BARFIELD, EDWARD REED, University of California. BOB. PRES. A . HANK. TREAS. ?. D. CUES. VICE PRES. 5. B. BILLY. SEC. F. II. CLUB Soxus. Sung with immense success by the members. Bob ' s " Head bowed down by study. " Chests " Oh ! tell me not my mournful numbers. " " Ha, Ha, Ho, you and me, ' Roofs and Bridges, ' how I love thee. " Billy ' s " Oh ! ! ! its hard to flunk. " Chorus " Blow ye winds, aye oh, Up the flume we go. " [ 63] The Blue and Gold THE LOST ARE FOUND. " MEETINGS HEBDOMADORY. JNIP. ( 14 LBS. WATCHER FOR YE GUARDIAN OF THE NIGHT, . W. N. = C. YE Bos PACIFIER, . 14 LBS. j PHRAGMITES COMMUNIS. ( NIP. CHIEF BEVERAGE AGITATOR, NIP. GANYMEDE, FLIPPER-Y. YE FURNACE-FILLER. FLIPPER-Y. BOVINE DESIGNATORS, FORAGERS FOR YE LACTEAL FLUID, YE MEN OF UNLIMITED CAPACITY,  University of California TIN HORN BRIGADE. The hillside elves attract us all. " HOUR OF PARADE, Midnight. W. H. CHAMBERLAIN, J. N. E. WILSON, VINCENT HOOK, - R. B. WALLACE, M. P. STONE, GEO. T. WRIGHT BIGGEST BLOWER OF THEM ALL. MEW-SICK-AL SHARP. - HE LOVES HIS Horn, MELODIOUS FLUNKIST. HE PLAYED A-FLAT AND STAYED BEHIND. FIRST ROARER. P. F. C. SANDER, - J. H. WILKINS, - JOE. WELCH, - H. A. REDFIELD, GEO. REED, DELOS WATKINS FRED. SEARLS, THOMAS PRATHER CHAS. B. OVERACKER, ACCOMPANYISTS, HSbJ SECOND BLARTER. LITTLE SCREECHER. CANTEENIST (?). THE BAS(S)EST SINGER THAT EVER WAS. SHARPERS. CRITICS AND COMMISSARY AGENTS. SYMPHONIOUS CONDUCTOR. SENIORS SELECT.  . I The Blue and Gold. THE managers of that monument dedicated to the interests of the Gran- gers, sometimes denominated " The Cow College, " propose to give the Freshies a holiday on the looth anniversary of the appointment of John the Janitor to the Chair of Agriculture. As suitable literary exercises they have secured, at great expense, the services of the celebrated YOSEMITE CAMPING TROUPE, who will produce for the first time J. Royce ' s entitled grand spectacular drama, OR, Sccrvv Higgin ' s Revenge, in 999 acts and 100,000 scenes. DRAMATIS PERSONS. GENERAL JOE, ALIAS SLOW JOE, ALIAS PASTER EATER. Who is chief toll-gate runner. " I say, fellows, what ' s the good. " J. W. W. SHACK NASTY JIM, ALIAS THE " LITTLE HERO. " Owner and proprietor of a Bundle of bones, charitably styled a " horse, " but by the vulgar called the Goat. J. H. W. SIDE BOARD JACK. Who has unconsciously meandered too far from the protecting influence of the General. " Who ' s lost. " " I want my ma. " J. N. E. W. DOCTOR. An octogenarian fossil, whose hobby is prevention of cruelty to animals. " Please carry my suspenders on your horse. " G. T. W. JUDGE. The most worthy grand duck -slayer ; likewise the champion watermelon lifter. R. B. W. COOK. Who has sworn eternal vengeance on all animals of the genus Mephites, but is passionately fond of fried rice. V. H. CRACKER. General loafer and connoisseur of the culinary department. C. B. O. Between the acts the entire, company will join in warbling the pathetic ballad, " I am dead Broke ; " during which a collection will be taken up. That venerable landmark and father of Freshmen, J. D. E., will be pres- ent and assist Hardy, Clarke and Button in distributing peanuts and ginger- pop t among the audience. Prize Orationist. tFreshmen are cautioned against imbibing too great quantities of this fiery beverage, as it may be too rich for them.  University of California. EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS, ' ' Facts are stubborn tilings. ' D ' A-NC-A. " God made him, therefore let him pass for a man. " Shakespeare. " BILLY " G R. " I am fearfully and wonderfully made. " Bible. F. V. H-N. " Spreading himself like a green bay tree. " J. R. R-Y-E. " I am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips let no dog bark. " Shakespeare. j. F. A-R. The French (man ' s?) darling. Cowper. CH-BR-LN Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can give a reason. Proverbs, XXVI, 16. JAKEY F-D. Aldeborontiphoscophorneo ! Where left you Chrononhoton- thologos ? Chroma . P-L-M-R. " His cogitative faculties immersed in cogibundity of cogitation. " Chromon. J_ N Y-G-R. " I caused the widow ' s heart to sing for joy. " HY-D-DS. " What a monstrous tail your cat has got. " The Dragon of Mont ley. E. A. R-x. " I ' m not in the roll of common men. " Shakespeare. D-L-NG. " He has a face like a benediction. " Don Quixote. Miss " The very pink of perfection. " FRESHMEN. " Tarry at Jericho until your beards be grown. " J ' The Blue and Gold. Prizes Awarded in 1874-5. THE UNIVERSITY MEDAL, (For general excellence in scholarship), THOMAS F. BARRY, Class of 1874. FOR PROFICIENCY IN MILITARY STUDIES, (The gift of Major-General D. W. C. Thompson, N. G. C., a prize of $100, with an appointment as Aid, and the accoutrements of his rank as Major), THOMAS F. BARRY, Class of 1874. FOR PROFICIENCY IN CIVIL ENGINEERING, (A prize of $50, the gift of Professor Soule), DAVID D. GRIFFITHS, Class of 1874. RHETORICAL PRIZES. (The gifts of President Gilman). BEST SENIOR ORATION, Class of 1875 ; February 26, 1875, The prize to JOSIAH ROYCE. Honorable mention of JOHN F. ALEXANDER. Committee of Award : William C. Bartlett, James O. Putnam, Robert E. C. Stearns. JUNIOR PRIZE DEBATE, Class of 1876 ; March 5, 1875. The prize to JOHN E. TAYLOR. Honorable mention of FRANK M. OSTRANDER. Committee of Award ' . Hon. Edward Gibbons, Prof. Wm. Ashburner, Prof. W. Wilkinson. FRESHMAN DECLAMATIONS, Class of 1878 ; March 12, 1875. The prize to JOHN H. DURST. Honorable mention of WALTER T. BORDWELL. Committee of Award : Arthur Rodgers, C. B. Goodall, Rev. Mr. Seabury. [ M ] University of California. 1874 SEPTEMBER 24 Beginning of the First Term. DECEMBER 23 End of the First Term. WINTER VACATION OF THREE WEEKS. 1875 JANUARY 14 Beginning of the Second Term. MARCH 25 Recess till April i. JUNE 7-8 Examinations for Admission. JUNE 9 COMMENCEMENT End of the year. SUMMER VACATION. AUGUST 11-12 Examinations for Admission. AUGUST 12 Beginning of the First Term. DECEMBER 22 End of the First Term. ' r 60 The Blue and Gold.  University of California. BERKELEY HOTEL, MRS. J. E. MARCHAND, Proprietress. THIS MAGNIFICENT HOTEL was built expressly with a view to comfort and convenience. Two, three and four rooms can be thrown into one, if desired. Marble basin and grates in every room. BATH ROOMS for the accommodation of guests, with hot and cold water, shower baths, closets, etc. A magnificent view of the Goldan Gate and the Bay of San Francisco. A No. 1 French Restaurant is attached to the Hotel, where all the delicacies of the season can be obtained. The cars from Oakland pass the door every ten minutes.  ff( The Blue and Gold. M. SHORT ' S TAILORING EMPORIUM; S. W. COR. COMMERCIAL AND LEIDESDORFF STREETS " FIRST " ESTABLISHMENT IN THE STATE For Really Superior Clothing Of the very BEST MATERIAL, of a quality hitherto almost unattain- able on the Pacific Coast. Fist-Class Cotters Of European and Continental renown have been specially engaged, and gentlemen patronizing the " EMPORIUM " can depend on having a perfect tit in the LATEST AND MOST FASHIONABLE STYLES, While the TARIFF OF CHARGES will completely supersede the enormous prices now charged by the so-called fashionable tailors of the present day. The Proprietor directly imports all of his stock, thus obviating an intermediate profit, the benefit of which is accorded to the customer. Pants, Business Suits, Beaver Suits, $6,00 $25 to $35,00 $35 to $40,00 CAFE KESTAUEANT DU XIX SIECLE, BERKELEY HOTEL, .... BERKELEY. 7. BERGER, Proprietor. Suppers, Picnics, Wedding ' s, Etc., Served in the Best Style. PRIVATE SALOON FOR FAMILIES. N. B. MR. BERGER has engaged a French Cook to conduct the Culinary department. CAKES, PIES, AND BREAD FRESH EVERY DAY. SALLES D ' OMBRAGES SALLE DE BILLIARDS. Students Boarded by the Week at Special Rates.  ' I University of California. W. B. HARDY, Bookseller and Stationer, 959 BKOADWAY, OAKLAND. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE SCHOOL BOOK BUSINESS. THE BEST STOCK OF BOOKS FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS ON THE COAST. W. B. HAKDY. University Meat Market and Grocery Store, Near Berkeley Hotel, on the line of the Horse-car Track. THOMAS HANN, . . Proprietors. . . R. G. HUSTON. Choicest and Freshest MEATS, every variety; a full stock of the BEST FAMILY GROCERIES, Etc., Etc., kept constantly on hand. Also Toilet Articles and Stationery, Nuts, Candies, and Soda Water. CIGARS AND TOBACCO. Orders promptly attended to and Goods delivered Free of Charge. All our Goods sold at Oakland prices. Give us a trial. UNIVERSITY Hair Dressing- Saloon. J. CLASSON G. TROST, No. 1O1O Broadway, Oakland. Hair Cutting- au Specialty. 73] ss The Blue and Gold. Corner Union Street and University Avenue, (One block West of the Railroad), Berkeley. J. BACHMAN, ZBostrders stt Proprietor. ZEBates. GENTLEMEN, LOOK TO .YOUR INTERESTS AND READ THIS. S. FRANCIS Has opened a first-class TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, at 1OO6 Broadway, . . OAKLAND. Finest assortment of Goods in Oakland. Fine Business Suits, from $30 to $50. Elegant Dress Suits, from $50 to $75. Cleaning and. Repairing ISTeatly Done. 1006 : 845 , near T ' tih. Street. SIGN OF THE BIG BOOT. PROFESSORS, STUDENTS, and Families in general will find a full assortment of the Best and Latest Style Boots and Shoes in Oakland.  ffl University of California NEW PHOTOGRAPHIC GALLERY. Messrs. DUNHAM LATHROP ' S beautiful new Art Gallery, on the West side of Broadway, between I3th and I4th streets, is NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. Every style of work known to the profession executed in the best manner and at Special attention given to Children ' s Pictures and LOCKET WORK, copying and en- larging of Old Pictures, Outside Views, etc., in the best manner. University work done at the lowest prices. K. K. SWAIN, E. E. ROBINSON. THE ORIGINAL SWAIN ' S BAKERY, ESTABLISHED, 1856. NO. 213 SUTTER STREET, : : : SAN FRANCISCO. THE ONLY PRACTICAL Clock and " Watchmaker DOING BUSINESS IN THIS CITY, MAKES REPAIRING A SPECIALTY OAKLAND. Between Ninth and Tenth Streets, .  9 The Blue and Gold. PhotograpMc Establishment Of the Facific Coast, is MORSE ' S PALACE OF ART, 417 MONTGOMERY ST., SAN FRANCISCO, Where all Styles of ARTISTIC PHOTOGBAPHY are furnished in a Superior Manner. The Promenade Photograph, So extensively copied throughout the country, and Tlie Grre3r T7 " igr:nettee, Are original with this Gallery. STUDENTS ' HOME. THE Proprietress of " THE HOME " desires to take this opportunity of expressing her appreciation for the past patronage which the students have so generously given her, and she hopes for a continuance of the same. She wishes to say here that she will always hold in grateful remembrance those who have so kindly assisted her in the successful accomplishment of her desire of furnishing to students as many of the comforts of home as is com- patible with the least possible expense to them. " THE HOME " is very conveniently located at the terminus of the horse- car line. F76J University of California. Martin ' s Restaurant, NO. 923 COMMERCIAL STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. BOARD BY THE WEEK OE MONTH. All the delicacies of the season supplied to DINNERS AND PARTIES ON THE Most Reasonable Terms and Expeditious Manner. SPECIAL FACILITIES FOR FURNISHING CLASS DINNERS. The best aud latest novelties in the culinary line and in the most elegant style. OAKLAND BILLIAJEfcD PAJRLOPL OAKLAND. eea BETWEEN SEVENTH AND EIGHTH. J. FENNESSY.  j , The Blue and Gold PAYOT, UPHAM CO. Booksellers, Stationers, Washington Street, For tlie T7 " er3T Best And Choicest Groceries, GO TO SPLIVALO COMPANY, Ssuzi Francisco Frices. GOODS DELIVERRD FREE. COR. TWELFTH AND WEBSTER STS., OAKLAND.  University of California University of California THE CIRCULATING LIBRARY. AT last we have a Circulating Library. It is but a beginning, number- ing only some three hundred volumes as yet. From such beginnings, how- ever, have heretofore come some of the world ' s noblest instruments of culture. Yale College, for instance, commenced by clustering around just such a little nucleus of good books. The time will come when this branch of the library will be of equal importance with the main collection, for the student ' s use. The reference library will always be the place for study ; this, for reading. There are the " books of knowledge ; " here, the " books of power. " There the volumes are grave and profound professors ; here, they are lively and sympathizing friends. All that is needed to make this one of the most attractive and valuable things about the University is, that each student shall look upon it as (what it really is) his library ; adding to it a volume or two whenever it is possible, begging for it wherever he goes ; but, above all, using it. It will surely grow if it is only used. Books (provided the dust is not allowed to accumu- late on them) have a notable attraction for each other, which increases directly as the mass. A small collection very soon draws in other volumes, outlying one in space. Who ever saw a live library (i.e. one in which the circulation was kept up) that did not grow ? We are indebted to President Gilman for the most valuable of the books now on the shelves. May every one emulate his benevolent example. ft  v. -- The Blue and Gold. THE BERKELEYAN. PUBLISHED monthly, by the STUDENTS of the University of California, and sent to subscribers at the rate of $1.60 per year. Advertising terms, reasonable. Subscriptions and Advertiseuients received at the Office of the STUDENTS ' UNIVERSITY PRESS. NORTH COLLEGE (BASEMENT), BERKELEY. STUDENTS ' UNIVERSITY PRESS, BERKELEY. This number of the " BLUE AND GOLD, " was issued from this office. The office was set up and opened by the Regents for the benefit of such students as wished to earn something, at hours not conflicting with study. Outside Work Solicited. LESLIE A. JORDAN, Special Student, Manager. [So]
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