University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1877

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1877 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1877 volume:

U I 4 T I L r ' l " " I_ r - L ' The Photograph of the University and Grounds accompanying thii Book was made by HOUSEWORTH The Leading Photographer of the Pacific Coast, who has the brt-t facilities fur making outcide views, as well as the best portraits. At his Studio, No. 12 MONTGOMERY STREET, near Market Street, San Francisco, he has the finest collection of Photographs of Celebrities, and his views of Yosemite and the wonderful scenery of California stand without a rival anywhere. A visil to his Studio will well repay any one that is an admirer of this beautiful art, and they will be cordially received and entertained. Vol. III. No. 1. THE jjnblishett b flu CLASS OF ' 77, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. BERKELEY, MAY, 1876. THE BLUE AND GOLD. BOARD OF EDITORS. PETER T. RILEY, CHAIRMAN, THEODORE GRAY, EDWARD A. RIX. BUSINESS MANAGERS. REG. H. WEBSTER, DOLPHES B. FAIRBANKS, WM. R SHERWOOD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. CONT ENTS SALUTATORY, EDITORIAL, IN MEMORIAM, SECRET SOCIETIES, MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY, CLASS OF 7 , CLASS OF 77, CLASS OF ' 78, - CLASS OF 78, BATTALION, DURANT RHETORICAL SOCIETY, - NEOLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY, MUSICAL DEPARTJJENT, EATING C LUBS, $ - ATHLETIC SPORTS. SOCIAL, CREMATIO BOURDONIENSIS, PERSONALIA, - LIES OF THE YEAR, RICARDO, 5 7 10 12 23 28 33 37 42 50 52 55 59 65 71 77 82 87 89 91 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 9,, HE Class of 1877, through the committees appointed for the work now completed and bodied forth in the present issue of the " BLUE AND GOLD, " has endeavored to express the general status of its own and its fellow-classes ; to enumer- ate the social organizations now in existence among them, and to trace the development and growth of ourselves as a collegiate body ; and especially to bespeak a voice of encour- agement and sympathy for so young an institution as ours, one that is deserving of hearty support, but unfortunately subject to serious impediments, arising from popular igno- rance, demagogism, and the various difficulties that ever beset a new organization. How far these objects have been attained must be left to the candid judgment of the reader; but at least we have the hope that we have succeeded in presenting a truthful and impartial picture of our college life. As for the nature of the contents of this the third number of our University potpourri appropriately named after the adopted colors of the University of California ' we must let them speak for themselves. Suffice it to say that we have aimed at nothing more, in producing them, than to give a lively description of our Alma Mater and her foster children just as they are; without admitting anything, either of an THE BLUE AND GOLD. imaginary existence or of a nature by no means indicative of our University character, we have nevertheless excluded noth- ing that is, in our humble judgment, fairly deserving of inser- tion. To those whose knowledge of local occurrences may cause surprise at the absence of some things that might have appeared to their own interest, we have to speak particularly upon this point. We have, in short, endeavored to preserve herein the salient characteristics, be they ever so meagre, of the students as a body. In doing this it is of course easy to please a few and offend many ; however that may be, we deprecate earnestly any other opinion of our motives than that they have been directed to the portrayal of our Alma Mater, such as will be both intelligible to others as well as ourselves, and interesting to all. To one feature of our task we invite attention: the embel- lishment of the pamphlet, we believe, is an innovation among publicat ons of this sort. The thought was suggested by the beauty of Berkeley ' s surroundings, already famous among all our contemporaries in other colleges; we have tried to secure a beautiful frontispiece, and trust our readers will be pleased with it. With these words of explanation and apology we dismiss our little book; nor is it without feelings of pleasure that we do so We anticipate a cordial welcome to it, not only among those who have awaited its coming, but among our brethren " across the plains, " to whom we look with especial deference. To them, at least, let this be sufficient proof that the Univer- sity of California is not out of the world, and that we have extracted the good out of all they could offer and that has been great. We extend to all our readers, near and (let us hope we are right in saying also) afar, a hearty " salve. " UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. scarcely seems possible that it is our turn to present a " BLUE AND GOLD " to the University. It hardly seems more than yesterday that we took the first number from " ' 75 " and thanked her for bringing it out; still we will endeavor, as far as lies iu our power, to present an impartial record of college life and manners during the pa-t year. In speaking first of our Alma Mater, we cannot but feel proud to see it on the road to as bright a future as any college may desire. Occasionally the dark clouds of political trickery darken our sky, but thus far they have left us unharmed. We dwell, however, ' ' out of door " in regard to such storms, and will at some time get deluged unless the State, on one of its brightest thinking-days, shall see fit to place our University where such manifestations will concern us little. ' 75 has left us and " 76 has donned the senior plumes. ' 76 has done well since she has been in the University, and has shown that she is a true class. Though not so absolutely impervious as many of her members would have us believe, still she deserves honorable mention. We are indebted to her for the introduction of the Junior " Ex " and the Pledge sys- tem, in which as a class she is unsurpassed. We are obliged to her for allowing us to issue the " BLUE AND GOLD " this THE BLUE AND GOLD. year; or, at least, the young ladies of Mills ' think we ought to be, judging from what ' 76 informs thsm. ' 76 has had con- siderable college spirit and energy, and deserves credit for it. ' 77 has managed to keep her head on about the proper level; she has taken her fair proportion of the honors in college sports, and at present stands at the head. Still we must acknowledge that she has not enough of class feeling. In future, however, when her turn comes to lead the University as a senior class, we may expect great things of her, for surely one who has held herself in reserve so long must come out at last in flying colors. If such be the case, we can admire her policy in keeping quiet till her turn comes and then doing all she can, and that at the best. ' 78 entered the University a large class, but has fallen off considerably. As Freshmen they did very well; as Sophomores they have done nothing. They tried to play base-ball once, but could not finish the game; they tried again and beat the Freshmen one point. They have utterly failed to play foot- ball, and thus have inaugurated a downward tendency amongst college sports. We would advise them, if they desire to keep their record clear, that they had better buy a foot-ball and challenge some class. ' 79 came upon us one hundred and fifty strong all ages, sizes, sexes, and one might almost say, shapes. It is an un- wieldy body without any apparent head. ' 79 hasn ' t done mueh we can ' t expect them to; they are only Freshmen, and in their simpleness stare with great eyes at calculus and resistance of materials, wondering if they will ever be allowed to become initiated into their mysteries. ' 79 is characterized by its rudeness and premature advancement. We cannot but feel indignant, and rightfully so, at seeing the Freshmen so far leave their place as to insult men of political station in our State. No matter what be the excuse, they must remember that they do not represent tlie University, nor any but a very small part, save in numbers, and it is their duty to show their sense by keeping quiet until they know what University cus- toms are; and at least show their respect to the upper class- N - UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. men by not bringing dishonor to the Alma Mater that they love. We can say for their credit, however, that most are good students, and in the end will make good college men, but they must expect to get some pretty hard knocks. As regards the various minor organizations, we cannot do better than refer you to the after pages of this volume. In conclusion, we can say that we have every reason to be proud of our young institution, and we hope that every man will try and make it what he himself desires to be, in his most ambitious moments, " A light that shall be as a sun amongst other things. " 10 THE BLUE AND GOLD. IN MEMORIAM. JOHN EDWIN TAYLOR. When the students of the University reassembled at the close of the last Summer vacation, they were called upon to mourn in the death of Mr. Taylor, of the class of ' 76, the sad- dest loss which has yet befallen them. Mr. Taylor had, on the Fourth of July, 1875, delivered an oration at Grass Valley, and a few days after, in company with two c lassmates, he set out from that place on a hunting excursion among the lakes and mountains of Nevada County. The party had been out four days, when Mr. Taylor ' s friends were horrified to learn that he had accidentally shot himself with his own gun. The intelligence caused the greatest grief among the people of Grass Valley, who had known him from his youth, and among his fellow-students his loss was most keenly felt. Mr. Taylor had, by his kindly, genial nature, his love for truth and his strict regard for right, won for himself a host of friends, and in his class and in the University he has left a place which can- not be filled. Mr. Taylor took rank among the first scholars of his class, his tastes being decidedly for literature. Resolu- tions of regret were offered by the Faculty and the students, and, in respect to Captain Taylor, the batallion of University Cadets appeared in mourning for thirty days. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. I I v: ARRANGED Or THEIR THE BLUE AND GOLD. ' V) i UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. IOTA CHAPTER. Founded, 1847. - - Established, 1870. n E. A. PARKER, Ph. B. 1874 J. C. ROWELL, A. B. 1874. F. P. McLEAN, Ph. D. 1875. I. T. HINTON, Ph. B. 1875. VINCENT HOOK, J. H. WILKINS, GEO. T. WRIGHT. D. B. FAIRBANKS, HORRY MEEK, ED. A. RIX, W. R. SHERWOOD, FRANK SOLINSKY. HOWARD STILLMAN. S. A. CHAPIN, JB., JO-EPH MAILLIARD, W. F. FINNIE, W. H. PHELPS, W. M. VAN DYKE. Frcshmmt. WM. E. DARGIE, WM. E. HOPKINS, FRANK FAIRBANKS, J. J. HUTCHINSON, FRED. W. HENSHAW, GODWIN MoNEII L. THE BLUE AND GOLD. UNIVERSITY OK CALIFORNIA. . i " it: FRATERNITY. Founded, 1848. Established, 1873. Seuiars. ABRAM C. BRADFORD, WM. H. CHAMBERLAIN, NATHAN A. MORFORD, HORACE A. REDFIELD, FRED. SEARLS, BEN.T. P WALT;, RYLAND B. WALLACE, J. N. E. WILSON, JOHN G. YAGER. Jumtxrs. EDWIN BOOTH, GEO. E. DE GOLIA, GEO. D. MURRAY. Saptamares. JAS. B. CLOW, W. F SOULE. Freshmen. JOHN H. HENDERSON, FREMONT MORSE, JOHN McHENBY, CHAS. B. SMITH. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Founded 1824. Established, 1875. JOHN E. GLAS ' JOCK, A. M., REV. G. W. MAYER, WILLIAM P. GUMMER, Ph. B., ROBERT H. R OBERTSON, Ph. B. EDWIN W. COWLES, WILLIAM R. SHAW. D. B. MARX, WILLIAM R. DAINGERFIELD, ALEXANDER F. MORRISON, EUSTACE B. ROGERS. Freshmeu. JOS. D. GRANT, ALONZO M. GRIM, WILLIAM H. HAMMOND, JOHN H. HOLLISTER. CHAS. M. SHEFFIED, HARRY E. SANDERSON, LANSING MIZNEB, JOHN D. WHITE, JOHN NIGHTINGALE, ' 75, Pacific Medical College. i8 THE BLUE AND GOLD. UNIVERSITY OK CALIFORNIA. F. B. McCRAKEN, W. R. SHAW, P. T. RILEY, F. J. SOLINSKY, W. R. SHERWOOD, ' 77. HOWARD STILLMAN, D. B. MARX, ED. A. RIX. R. H. WEBSTER, H. MEEK. THE BLUE AND GOLD. " to F Founded, 999 B, C. FRESHMAN SOCIETY. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. graduated $ embers, W. H. NICHOLSON, W. H. PHELPS, W. M. VAN DYKE, F. W. ZEILE, S. A. CHAPIN, JR. J. MAILLIARD, W. F. FINNIE, C. D. BURRAGE. A. M. GRIM, G. A. C., J. G. McNEILL, A. O. C., W. H. CHAPMAN, G. A. B., W. E. HOPKINS, B. C. S., H. E. SANDERSON, G. P. G., L MIZNER, G. A. S., W. A. WILSON, C. A., J. McHENRY, A. D., H. B. JOHNSTON, G. A. , R. W. MUSGRAVE, S. M., H. W. CARROLL, B.G., E. KNAPP, A. H., P. LAMB, G. R. " Graduated from the Society. HE BLUE AND GOLD. Organized, January, 1876. Ad Finem Esto Fidelis. J. MoHENKY, A. W. SCHOLLE, W. T. WALLACE, W. E. DARGIE, ALICE M. UOVYER, HATTIE E. WHIRLOW, JESSIE S. PENWELL, H. E. SANDERSON, G. McNEILL, MARY McHENRY, G. H. MASTICK, C. M. SHEFFIELD, W..E. HOPKINS, J. D. GRANT. H. W. CARROLL. .__, VBEUUBUBOR UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 23 Faculty af the JOHN LECONTE, M. D., Acting President, and Professor of Physics and Mechanic WILLIAM ASHBUENER, Professor of Mining. GEORGE W. BUNNELL, A. M., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. GEORGE DAVIDSON, A.M., Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. STEPHEN J. FIELD, LL. D., Professor of Laic. FREDERICK G. HESSE, Professor of Industrial Mechanics. EUGENE W. HILGARD, PH. D., Professor of Agriculture and Agricultural Chemist ri . MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., Dean, and Professor of Ancient Languages. JOSEPH LECONTE, M.D., Professor of Geology and Natural History. BERNARD MOSES , PH. D., Professor of History. THE BLUE AND GOLD. PAUL PIODA, Professor of Modern L tng tgi-x. WILLARD ' B. RISING, PH. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metal n ( ; . EDWARD R. SILL, A. M., Professor of the English Language and Literature. FRANK SOULE, JR., [U. S. Military Academy] Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. WILLIAM T. WELCKER, [U. 8. Military Academy] Professor of Mathematics. W. A. BARBOUR, A. B., instructor in Chemistry. GEORGE F. BECKER, B. A., PH. D., Lecturer on Metallurgy. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, PH. B , Instructor in Chemistry. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., Instructor in Mathematics, and Commandant of Cadet . CARLOS F. GOMPERTZ, Instructor in Spanish. LEANDER L. HAWKINS, PH. B., Instructor in Mathematics and Surveying. JOHN D. HOFFMAN, Instructor in Mechanical and other branches of Instrumental [) rawing. HENRY B. JONES, Assistant Instructor in German. G. de KERSAINT-GILY, Instructor in French. ROBERT E. OGILBY. Instructor in Free-hand Drawing. EDWARD A. PARKER, PH. B., Instructor in Physics and Mechanics. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. JAMES M. PHILLIPS, A. B., Instructor in Hehreti " din Ancient Ilixtory. ALBIN PUTZKER : Instructor in (! ' nn ni. AMBROSE C. RICHARDSON, A. B. , Instructor in Latin uml Greek. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., Librarian. EDMUND H. SEARS, A. B., Instructor in Latin and Greek. F. SLATE, JR., S. B., Instructor in Chemistry, ROBT. E. C. STEARNS, {Secretary and Superintendent of the Gran win. J. HAM HARRIS. Assistant Secretary. JOHN ELLIS, Gardener. ABEL WHITTON, Manager Unirfrxitti ' re . J. EASTMAN, P. D., Assistants, v r JOHN W. BICE, PH. B. , College of Enyinefrinff. ISAAC T. HINTON, PH. B., WM. CAREY JONES, A. B., Recorder of Faculty. FRANKLIN P. McLEAN, PH. G, Chemititry. ' Private Detective. THE BLUE AND GOLD. FRANK S. BUTTON, PH. B., CoUryc of A jt ' i -tilfnrt-. Assistants, v 5 CHARLES BUTTERS, FREDERICK L. BUTTON. Mathematics. J. B. CLARKE, Mathematics. X. Y. CLARK, Natural Hixtory and Geology. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. THE BLUE AND GOLD. With intermingled sad regrets and joyous hopes the Class of ' 76 take their leave of those scenes which for four long years have been a source of mingled pleasure and pain. It was theirs to say farewell to the old campus and bid the new a rousing welcome. ' 76, as Freshmen, was a modest class, who spent their time in study and in developing their latent energies. When at the close of the year they realized that they were Sophomores, they began practicing on beer and whetting their scissors for the next year ' s work. ' 76, as Sophomores, was a wild, mad, merry crew, who shunned no sport and neglected no duty. Those before them lacked the material with which to work, those who have fol- lowed stand in respectful awe of their daring deeds. If you ask, " Who hazed cheeky Freshmen ? " a dauntless crew answers, ' ' ' 76. " " Who buried Analytics? " Her ghost rises to say, " ' 76. " " Who enjoyed most a moonlight ride ? " The crackling frost replies, " ' 76. " ' ' Who hung Grossman ' s effigy ? " The cold ashes rise to answer, " ' 76. " ' 76 is the only class that lias passed through Analytics with- out the loss of a man. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. ' 76 graduates twenty per cent, more of the whole number enrolled than any preceding class. ' 76 is champion at billiards. ' 76 pulls the University champion oar. Poverty, laziness, and sickness have all conspired to thin our ranks. Some have gone to the older universities of the East. To these we ' send a hearty good-will. And now, Professors, we must bid you farewell. As Fresh- men, we strove to please you. As Sophomores, we strove to please ourselves. As Juniors, we strove to regain your confidence. As Seniors, we strove to respect you. As Graduates, we will strive to honor you. It has been ours to witness the doubling in number of the students and a corresponding increase in our professorial advantages. Yet with the recollection of the past joys, so pleasing to the soul, is one sad memory: one loved face is gone. Death, the silent warder, claimed our noblest, happiest, most loved one. He took our dearest classmate, our truest friend, our fairest hope. John Edwin Taylor accidentally shot himself while on a pleasure tour through the mountains with some of his class- mates. His was a rare genius, plucked just as the ripening bud was almost ready to unfold itself into a full blossom of purity and honor. His was a lovely life, and bequeathed a pure soul to Him who gave life. ' ' Hope breathes a sigh ; Grief drops a tear ; Our hero is no more . Hope gently whispers, ' Cease all fear, He ' s only gone before. ' " A. C. BRADFORD, Claxs Historian. THE BLUE AND GOLD. fibers, PRESIDENT, each member acts successively in alphabetical order. SECRETARY, TREASURER, CLASS HISTORIAN, CHAPLAIN, SERGEANT- AT- ARMS, BOARD OF DIRECTORS, FRED SEARLS. HENRY M. POND. ABRAM C BRADFORD. JAMES H. WILKINS. THOS. J. FITZPATRICK. (DAVID GUMMING. - ' MYER JACOBS. j. N.E. WILSON. Blass PRESIDENT, CLASS ORATOR, ESSAYIST, ORATOR AT TREE, - POET, HISTORIAN, - DISPENSATOR, CHAPLAIN, JOHN G. YAGER. J. N. E. WILSON. Miss S. J. SHUEY. GEORGE T. WRIGHT. BENJAMIN P. WALL. ABRAM C. BRADFORD. HENRY M. POND. Miss HATTIE HODGDON. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Members, NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. P. 0. ADDRESS. A. C. BRADFORD, Oakland. ELIZABETH BRAGG, 322 Main St., San Francisco. W. L. BROWN, San Pablo Av., Oakla nd. A. N. BUCHANAN, Chapel St., Berkeley. FRED. L. BUTTON, 670 Second St., Oakland. W. H. CHAMBERLAIN, 12th, bet. Broadway and Franklin, Oakland. JOHN B. CLARKE, 225ShotwellSt., San Francisco. E. C. CONROY, - 1912 Mason St., San Francisco. DAVID CUMMINGS, - West End Club, San Francisco. ELLA FENE, Cor. 8th and Myrtle, Oakland. T. J. FITZPATRICK, 722 Sixteenth St., - San Francisco. JACOB FREUD, Nucleus Hot el, San Francisco. WM. F. HANDY, S W. cor Franklin and Durant sts, Oakland. R. HARMON, Jackson St., - Oakland. H. J. HODGDON, 1063 Howard St., San Francisco. VINCENT HOOK, - Zeta Psi Hall. Pacheco. MEYER JACOBS, West End Club, San Francisco. N. A. MORFORD, Q. Club, Napa. W. S. PALMER, West End Club, San Francisco. (WEBB N. PEARCE, Cor 10th and Jefferson, Oakland. HENRY M. POND, - Mrs. Penwell ' s, San Francisco. H. A. REDFIELD, N. W. cor Webster st. and Prospect Av. , Oakland. P. F. C. SANDER, - - 14 Caroline St., - San Francisco. AUTHUR W. SCOTT, West End Club, San Francisco. FRED SEARLS, Club House 1, - Nevada City. SARAH J. SHUEY, - Fruit Vale. THE BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. J. E. TAYLOR, BENJ. P. WALT., RYLAND B. WALLACE, COLLEGE RESIDENCE. West End Club, C ' or. Brown and West, Club House 1, P. O. ADDRESS. Grass Valley. Oakland. San Francisco. C. E. WASHBURN, N.W. cor. Webster St. and Prospect Av., DELOS S. W ATKINS, Jos. W. WELCH, JAS. H. WILKINS, J. N. E. WILSON, - GEO. T. WRIGHT, JOHN G. YAGER, Mrs. Penwell ' s, Pioneer Club, Zeta Psi Hall, Cor. Van Ness Av. and Filbert St. , Zeta Psi Hall, QClub, Santa Clara. San Francisco. San Rafael. San Francisco. San Francisco. Martinez. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, Since we last gave to the public the events which character- ized us as a class nothing has happened in which we have been concerned that has not been a public affair. " We admit having done nothing of any interest to the public since the last issue of this pamphlet, except to conduct ourselves in a proper way and attend to the majority of our recitations. Within our Class Union we have been entertained, from time to time, with the literary productions of its members, and we rnigMt here state that they have been to a considerable degree humorous at least every one laughed at what was said. No one during last year disputed our title to monarchs of the ball-field, but ' 76 is now contesting with us again as regards base-ball ; she has won one out of the three games to be played, and feels confident of another. We hope before long some of the under class men will have saved money enough to buy a football and send us a challenge. Last year we defeated ' 76 in a series of very evenly matched and interesting games of base-ball. ' 75 defeated us quite badly, but we can excuse ourselves greatly on the score of one of our best men leaving the game at its midst. A few of our men have left, and among those two of our best players at base-ball. Some from ' 76 have come to the 34 THE BLUE AND GOLD. conclusion that they ought to graduate with ' 77, and have joined us. We have a very small class, as compared with the other classes, but we can fully hold our own. We have lacked a sufficient quantity of class-feeling that seemed to almost inspire ' 73, ' 74 and ' 75. and to that we may attribute our quietness in University politics. ' We have tried, at odd times, to originate new doings, but have lacked the energy to carry them out. We intend publishing a small book of University songs, in hopes it may raise the musical tastes of the other classes. We are to have a junior " Ex " soon, and no doubt it will be a success. In conclusion we may state, that! although we have not done very much to be praised for, we have done nothing to be ashamed of, and so are very well satisfied. ED. A. EIX, Class Historian. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Sans Relache. Officers. PRESIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, CLASS HISTORIAN, CHAPLAIN, BOARD OF DIRECTORS, GEO. D. MURRAY. EDWARD BOOTH. E. W. COWLES. ERNEST G. Du PY. EDWARD A. RIX. PETER T. RILEY. THEODORE GRAY. R. H. WEBSTER. FRANK WHITBY. NAME. EDWARD BOOTH, WM. L. BROMLEY, L. W. BROWN, E. V. COWLES, GEO. E. DEGOLIA, F. H. DENMAN, HARMON DENSLOW, T. D ' ESTRELLA, E. G. DuPv, COLLEGE RESIDENCE. 42Teharaa St., 3(51 Fifth St., Pioneer Club, Chi Phi Hall, Berkeley Hotel, D. D. and B. Instit. Berkeley Hotel, p. o. ADDRESS. San Franoisco. Oakland. Cacheville. San Francisco. Oakland. Petaluma. Brooklyn. Berkeley. Los Angeles. THE BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. D. B. FAIRBANKS, N. H. FRANK, THEODORE GRAY, THOS. W. ({WIN, M. E. JAFFA, HOKRY MEEK, WM. C. MORRISON, K. M. MURPHY, GEO. D. MURRAY, GEO. REED. P. T. RlLKY, EDWARD A. Rix, .1. W. ROBERTSON, ' M. R. SHAW, W. R. SHERWOOD, F. J. SOLINSKY, H. STILL MAN, J!K ;. H. WEBSTER, - FRANK WHITBY, ALICE H. WHITCOMI-,, COLLEGE RESIDENCE. Zeta Psi Hall, Berkeley Hotel, Berkeley Farm, - 730 Howard St., Zeta Psi Hall, Oakland, West End Club, Tammany Hall, - Zeta Psi Hall, Berkeley Hotel, Chi Phi Hall, Zeta Psi Hall, - Zeta Psi Hall, Zeta Psi Hall, - Tammany Hall, Berkeley Hotel, Young Ladies ' CluV, P. O. DDRKSS. Petaluma. Suisun City. Benicia. San Francisco. San Francisco. San Lorenzo. Fruit Vale. Placefville. Eureka. ( )akland. Grass Valley. San Francisco. San Francisco. San Francisco. San Francisco. Chinese Camp. San Francisco. Stockton. Suisun City. San Francisco. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 37 In September, 1874, the beautiful groves of Berkeley were greeted by a hopeful band of about eighty youth, who came together as the future class of ' 78. These, including several young ladies of remarkable intelligence and mettle, were the survivors of the first great struggle. The early part of their history has already been admirably told by our late historian, but some repetitions cannot be avoided. From the start a great deal was expected from the class of ' 78; and composed as it was of young men and women some- what above the average in intelligence, it has made a record as a class which will require harder work than it has done to beat. The physical acquirements of ' 78 were somewhat remark- able; but owing probably (?) to an accidental concurrence of circumstances, the then Sophs never troubled them. Nice little mustaches, shaggy beards, and even canes were sported with impunity. But now ' we are Sophs, and as we were brave, so now we are generous. Still there are a few restless spirits in our midst who needed the Faculty ' s stern admonition and threats to bring them to their senses, or else some odious Freshie, falling into rude hands, would have lost his fair locks on some hazy night. THE BLUE AND GOLD. Noisiness and generosity have been very prominent traits of our class, and ' 78ers have undoubtedly shown themselves to be busters. Their Freshman year wound up with a most imposing night funeral and burial of Bourdon, admitted by all that saw it to be one of the grandest affairs ever witnessed at a college. It was the only thing of the kind ever gotten up in this institu- tion by a Freshman class, and is well worthy the emulation of all future Freshies. It was one of the most prominent events in our class history. The evening of the 3d of June, 1875, was so serene and. delightful that even the tropics might have been proud of it. But no groups of students, taking their usual evening walks, were to be seen. They had all been attending the recent examinations, and this day seemed to be spent by them in packing up for their hornet. But just as the Summer sun, fringing the overfloating clouds with gold, was immersing himself in the ocean outside the Golden Gate, there came forth from every lodging house in Berkeley the gallant sons of " 18, each with a bundle under his arm. They had been making a raid on the beds. All met at the north college. When darkness came, a muffled drum, at the command of the Pontifex Maximus, began to beat. On moved the sorrow- ing ranks with the remains of poor Bourdon, carried by six stalwart ' 78ers, in a beautiful casket. .On either side of the long array Chinese lanterns dangled profusely in the air. Appropriate transparencies were conspicuous. Slowly and sorrowfully they move, an array of forms com- pletely draped in white. All Berkeley turns out to gaze upon them. After a long and winding march the burying-ground is reached. Bourdon is burned upon the funeral pile; the ashes are placed in the casket; the oration is delivered; songs are sung; and the remains of Bourdon are placed under the sod, at the foot of an aged laurel. Now the ghostly garbs are doffed, and now begin the orgies. Those that were present may describe them. What a happy scene there was that evening beneath those UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 39 old laurels! Many were the hearty songs, and loud the cheering, which the evening zephyrs wafted from the grove to the hillsides, to be echoed back again. ' 78 will long re- member that evening. ' 78 has been conspicuous in all college sports. She has maintained her reputation in base-ball and foot-ball. Her latest laurels were won from the Seniors, beating them in a , very exciting game of base-ball. She defeated ' 79 in a very closely- contested boat race; and in another race, open to all the classes, she came in second to the Seniors. All ' 78ers are enthusiasts. Whatever be their sympathies, .they will always stand by the honor of their class and de- mand respect for her. Wrangle how they may on other points, the name ' 78 is a charm that ever binds them. What- ever her faults are, we have a glorious class; and may every member, years hence, look back with fondness to noisy, brave, and generous ' 78. A. MORRISON, Class Historian. ev 14 1 HJ ; BLUE AND GOLD. fliSBi IIMPSP ifiB V w S iff! 111 PI 2k ? " Sursum. " fficers. PRESIDENT, JOSEPH HUTCHINSON. VICE-PRESIDENT, THOMAS 0. TOLAND. SECRETARY, WALTER B. JONES. TREASURER, - - EDGAR C SUTLIFFE. HISTORIAN, ALEX. F. MORRISON. SERGEANT- AT- ARMS, CHAS. L. TILDEN. DIRECTORS, ( J. BRUCE CLOW. ( WM. R. DAINGERFIELD. Members, NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. P. O. ADDRESS. CLARA BARTLING, Young Ladies ' Club, Oakland. ISAAC BENJAMIN, Oakland, Los Angeles. DANIEL L. BISHOP, Berkeley, .... Lower Lake. CHARLES D. BURRAGE, - Berkeley Hotel, Napa. SAMUEL A. CHAPIN, Jr. , Zeta Psi Hall, Alameda. L. WARREN CHENEY, Berkeley, Chico. J. BRUCE CLOW, Caledonia Avenue, Oakland. WM. R. DAINGERFIELD, Chi Phi Hall, San Francisco. ELLA H. DE WOLFE, Young Ladies ' Club, San Francisco. RUSSELL L. DUNN, 453 Bryant street, San Francisco. JOHN H. DURST, Berkeley, - Wheatland. FRANK G. EASTERLEY, Berkeley Hotel, Napa. WALTER F. FINNIE, Pioneer Club, Grass Valley. GEORGE E. FOGG, Webster street, Oakland. VARNEY W. GASKILL, - Cor. llth and Clay streets, - Oakland. GEORGE H. HUDSON, - Oakland. JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, Berkeley, ....... San Francisco. WALTER B. JONES, Berkeley Farm, Beni cia. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. NAMK. WM. K. JORKY, ;EOI; ;E P. KKI.SKY, V i. .1. KIN i i.ANi), FRANK MAKER, - W.M. McfJlLLIVRAY, .IOSKPH MAILLIARU, FIKSCO MANDLEBAUM, ALEX. F. MORRISON, FREDERICK W. MORSE, WALTER H. NICHOLSON, WILLIAM R. POY KR. .1 coi-. H. SHARP, WILLIAM F. SOTLK, CHARLKS M. STETSON, WILLIAM N. SUKSDORK, KlKJAR C. S0TLIFFE, - CHARLES L. TILDEN, THOMAS 0. TOLAND, - MAY B. TREAT, WM. M. VAN DYKE, - CLARENCE H. WARREN, KATE M. WERTZ, FKANK I!. WHITCOMB, - JoSEl ' lI W. WlNANS, Jr., FRED. W. ZKILK, COLLK.tJK RESIDENCE. The Home, Temescal, llth Ave. and 12th St., The Home, Cor. llth Madison sts. Zeta Psi Hall, Berkeley, Chi Phi Hall. Berkeley, Berkeley Hotel, Pioneer Club, Berkeley, Phi Delta Theta Hall, New Broadway. Temescal, Oakland, Berkeley, Young Ladies ' Club, Zeta Psi Hall, Berkeley, - Young Ladies ' Club, Tammany Hall, - Club 5, Berketey Hatel, - P. o. ADDRESS. San Francisco. Merced Falls. Oakland. San Francisco. Oakland. San Rafael. San Francisco. San Francisco. Chico. San Francisco. (Jrass Valley. San Francisco. San Francisco. Ceres. White Salmon, W.T. San Francisco. San Francisco. San Francisco. San Francisco. Brooklyn. San Mateo. Healdsburg. San Francisco. San Francisco. San Francisco. THE BLUE AND GOLD. The twelfth of August, 1875, gave birth to the Class of ' 79. The occasion was a momentous event in the history of our University; one hundred and fifty- three ambitious youths of the Pacific coast all aspiring to join the vanguard of the generation now advancing to the front in the grand march of human progress and civilization --then enrolling themselves as students in one of the three regular courses. With few exceptions, we then began a new life; away from home and the surroundings of friends, depending solely upon our own discretion to guide us through the cares and vicissi- tudes which surround the collegiate course. To say that we have in all things acted judiciously would be presumptuous; but the assertion that we have, as a whole, performed our various duties faithfully can be maintained with pardonable pride. Since the beginning of the year outnumbers have increased steadily, until now we have one hundred and seventy-two members enrolled, ours being the third largest Freshman class in America. That the class of ' 79 has ever stood ' invincible on its rights should be recorded. There were those among the verdant Sophomores who grievously erred in a contrary supposition. They had the blind temerity to attempt to exact tribute from UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 43 our membars in the still hours of the night, but ' 79 arose in its might, repulsed the imprudent Sophomores and exulted in the satisfaction of seeing them retreat in wild dismay and uncertain directions. A single experiment of this character sufficed to assure these imbecile invaders of the domain of ' 79 that it were better to have Dunn with such disastrous ventures. As soon as the Sophomores could comprehend (and to their credit it was readily perceived) that the Fresh, men would stand by their altars and their fires, they retired from the field in good order, and ever since each and all the members of ' 79 have enjo} r ed extreme freedom, unhampered by apprehensions of annoyances from unruly Sophs. The class of ' 79 early organized its Class Union, leading its predecessors in this respect by several months. The meet- ing have been well attended and interesting. The second set of officers is now officiating. Two secret societies, admitting only members of the class of ' 79, have been organized during the year, and are in a flourishing condition. A dramatic club is also an innovation by the class of ' 79. It is under auspicious management and will doubtless flourish and frequently relieve the monotony of Berkeley life. As should be, the class of ' 79 has the largest number of lady students. The advocates of the co-education of the sexes can here find effective arguments for the system in its most admirable operation, and may rejoice in the refining and elevating influences it developes. The class of ' 79 is to-day noted for its magnitude, for its independence, for the unity and fellowship among its mem- bers, for its number of honor men, and for the bright future which these virtues betoken. And now the rest remains untold! Time alone can reveal the truth or falsity of our expectations, and bring the fruition or dispersion of our glowing hopes. WILLIAM E. DARGIE, Glas Historian, THE BLUE AND GOLD. Haud Umquam Cedo. PRESIDENT, 1st VICE-PRESIDENT, 2d VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, CLASS HISTORIAN, - CHAPLAIN, SERGEANTS- AT- ARMS, BOARD OF DIRECTORS, W. H. CHAPMAN. J.H. HENDERSON. MIRIAM PORTER. C. M. SHEFFIED. A. OLSEN. W. E. DARGIE. - G. C. PARDEE. | C. M. DAVIS. A. H. WEBER. JESSIE S. PENWELL. A. H. BAILEY. 1 H. W. CARROLL. A. M. GRIM. F. MORSE. NAME. HIRAM E. ALLEN, G. T. ALLENDER, WILLIAM L. ASHE, F. H. ATWATER, A. H. BAILEY, COLLEGE RESIDENCE. - Oakland, The Home, Oakland, - Tammany Hall, P. O. ADDRESS, Olympia, W. T. Watsonville. San Francisco. Petaluma. Santa Cruz. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. P. O. ADDRESS. .). F. BARFIELD, Temescal, Hopeton. ( ' . A. BASH FORD, - - Berkeley Farm, - Prescott, A. T. C. S. BATTERMAN, Mackin ' s Hotel, Oakland. THOS. K. BEARD, - Modesto. U. A. BKECHING, West End Club, San Francisco. HENRY BERNARD, - San Francisco. MORRIS J. BIEN, San Francisco. WM. A. BLYTH, - Bryant ' s Caravansary. Monteztima. ( ' HAKLOTTE BOCKIUS, Berkeley, Watsonvi lle. SARAH BOLTON, - Young Ladies ' Club, San Francisco. F. J. BONNY, Oakland. ALICE M. BOVYER, - Temescal, San Francisco. T. L. BROMLEY, Oakland. F. E. BRONSON, - Oakland, Santa Barbara. CHAS. L. BROWN, Oakland. E. C. BROWN, Martinez. E. E. BROWN, QClub, - Martinez. JNO. Q. BROWN, Tammany Hall, - Sacramento. EMILY L. BUCKHOUT, Oakland. W. C. BURKE, San Francisco. CHAS. BUTTERS, Wm. Dornin ' s, San Francisco. JAS. W. BYRNE, San Francisco. A. J. CAMPBELL, Berkeley Hotel, Honolulu, H. I. SALLIE CARNALL, - Berkeley. HARRY W. CARROLL, Club House 5, Sacramento. WM. H. CHAPMAN, - Club House 2, Sacramento. WM. S. CHARLESTON, Pioneer Club, Mountain View. F. B. CLOWES, - Temescal, Stockton. DAVID S. COHN, Bryant ' s Caravansary, Magalia. MARIE D. COLE, - Young Ladies ' Club, - St. Helena. C. H. CONGDON, Club House 2, - San Francisco. THOS. J. CONROY, - - The Home, San Francisco. HENRY I. COON, Club House 2, Brookside Farm. HENRY COOPER, - Oakland, Ellwood. JAMES L. COTTON, Berkeley Hotel, San Francisco. WM. S. CRANMER, - Berkeley Hotel, - Fresno City. J. CRITCHER, JR., . San Francisco. W. 0. CURRIER, - - The Home, San Francisco. WM. E. DARGIE, Zeta Psi Hall, San Francisco. C. M. DAVIS, - Oakland, Redwood City. JAS. H. DEERING, San Francisco. MARCELLUS DORN, - Oakland, Watsonville. B. H. DUNSHEE, Oakland, Santa Barbara. 4 6 THE BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDKM K. I . 0. ADDRESS. HENRY T. EAGAR, - East Oakland. GEO. S. EDWARDS, Oakland, Santa Barbara. F. J. FAIRBANKS, - - Zeta Psi Hall, - Petaluma. LIZZIE Fox, Oakland, Gold Hill. G. W. GOODRUM, - - Berkeley Hotel, - - San Franctsco. H. F. GORDON, - . Oakland. THERESA J. GRAHAM, - Oakland. Jos. D. GRANT, - Chi Phi Hall, - San Francisco. ALONZO M. GRIM, - - Chi Phi Hall, - San Francisco. JAMES A. HALL, Berkeley, Watsonville. WM. H. HAMMOND, - Chi Phi Hall, - Oakland. H R HAVENS - Oakland . J. H. HENDERSON, . - Oakland. F. W. HENSHAW, Zeta Psi Hall, Oakland. G. G. HICKS, - - Oakland, Portland, Or. Louis W. HIHN, Berkeley., Santa Cruz. J. H. HOLLISTER, - - Chi Phi Hall, - San Luis Obispo. V. E. HOPKINS, JR., Zeta Psi Hall, - Oakland. E. W. HOWELL, ... - Oakland. GEORGE HUGHES, West End Club, Nevada City. J. J. HUTCHINSON, - Zeta Psi Hall, - San Francisco. SAMUEL IRVING, Oakland, Vallejo. H. F. JANTZEN, - Berkeley, - San Francisco. H. B. JOHNSTON, Pioneer Club, - Grass Valley. M. H. JONES, - Sycamore St., - Oakland. F. O. JOYNER, - Oakland, - Santa Barbara. A. H. KELLOGG, - Oakland, - Seattle, W. T. ( ' HAS. A. KING, Oakland, Saratoga. J. G. KlNGSLAND, - - East Oakland. EDWIN G. KNAPP, Oakland, Columbia. PIERCE LAMB, - Berkeley Hotel, - - San Francisco. HENRY LECK, Oakland, Los Angeles. W. H. LEFFINGWELL, - Mr. Buchanan ' s, - - San Francisco. ALBERT LISSAK, . San Francisco. M. H. LOGAN, - Berkeley, - Saint Helena. AURELIUS F. MARTIN, Club House 2, Big Meadows. OSCAR F. MARTIN, - Club House 2, - Big Meadows. GEO. H. MASTICK, . Alameda. WM. D. McCLOSKEY, - Berkeley Hotel, - Plainsbury. HENRY C. McC ' LURE, Club House 2, - Point Arena. J. D. McGlLLIVRAY , - Berkeley Hotel, - Oakland. JOHN MCHENRY, Aniix ' a Hotel, San Francisco. MARY MCHENRY, - - Amix ' s Hotel, - San Francisco. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. P. O. ADDRESS. THOS. A. McMAHON, - West End Club, Martinez. EDW. W. MI-NALLY, - The Home, - San Francisco. GOODWIN McNEILL, - Zeta Psi Hall, - Sacramento. GEO. A. METCALF, - - Berkeley, ... Santa Barbara. ( ' HAS. W. MILLER, Berkeley, San Francisco. LANSING MIZNER, - - Chi Phi Hall, Benicia. MALCOLM MOODY, Berkeley Hotel, Dalles, Oregon. J. A. MORROW, - Oakland, Petaluma. WM. H. MORROW, Oakland, Petaluma. FREMONT MOR.SE, - - Oakland, Bolinas. ROBERT W. MUSGRAVK, Pioneer Club, ,T Grass Valley. THOS. E. NICHOLS, - Oakland, Los Angeles. EMIL NUSBAUMER, Temescal, Sunol. JAS. O ' CALLAGHAN, - Berkeley Hotel, - San Francisco. ANTHONY OLSEN, Club House 2, Sacramento. H. W. O ' MELVENY, - Oakland, Los Angeles. EDMUND O ' NEILL, . . . Oakland. GEO. C. PARDEE, - llth and Castro streets, Oakland. GEO. W. PEARSON, Berkeley, Dixon. JESSIE S. PENWELL, . Berkeley. ROBERT A. POPPE, Berkeley Hotel, Sonoma. H. MIRIAM PORTER, - Young Ladies ' Club, - Martinez. EDWARD REED, - Oakland. F. H. ROTHCHILD, - - The Home, - Los Angeles. H. W. SANDER, Berkeley Hotel, San Francisco. H. E. SANDERSON, - - Chi Phi Hall, San Francisco. H. M. SAVAGE, - San Francisco. A. W. SCHOLLE - Bachman ' s Restaura , San Francisco, J. L. SCOTCHLER, Oakland. WARREN SEXTON, - - Berkeley, Oroville. J. A. SHEEHAN, Oakland, Marysville. E. J. SHEEHAN, Oakland. C. M. SHEFFIELD, Chi Phi Hall, - San Francisco. CHAS. W. SLACK, - - Club House 2, Cambria. LEON SLOSS, - - - Bachman ' s Restauraw , San Francisco. CHAS. B. SMITH, - - Temescal, - Stockton. R. R. SMITH, Temescal, Stockton. F. W. SNEATH, . - - Oakland, Fair Oaks. GEO. A. STANLEY, San Francisco. ' Louis STERN, - Bachman ' s Restaurant, San Francisco. SIGMUND STERN, Bachman ' s Restaurow , San Francisco. CHAS. E. STEVENS, - Oakland, ... San Rafael. W. K. STRONG, Oakland. THE BLUE AND GOLD. NAME. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. P. O. ADDRESS. E. M. TAYLOR, - Berkeley Hotel, San Francisco. HUGH A. TEEL, - Oakland, San Lorenzo. HENRY L. TEVIS, Oakland, San Francisco. B. J. TUNNELL, - Pioneer Club, Courtland. R. M. TURNER, JR., - Oakland, Chico. F. VASSAULT, San Francisco. CLARENCE WALLACE, Berkeley, Napa. WM. T. WALLACE, JR, - Club House 1, San Francisco. ADOLPH H. WEBER, - . San Francisco. ADAIR WELCKER, - Oakland. J. H. WHEELER, Berkeley, St. Helena. HATTIF. E. WHIRLOW, - - Young Ladies ' Club, - San Francisco. JOHN D. WHITE, Chi Phi Hall, - Salt Lake. G. B. WILLCUTT, - Oakland. SHERROD WILLIAMS, - Berkeley Hotel, Oakland. SOLON H. WILLIAMS, San Francisco. GEO. L. WILSON, Berkeley Hotel, San Rafael. WM. A. WILSON, - - Berkeley Hotel, - Alameda. FRANK WOOLSEY, Berkeley. S. I. WORMSER, - Bachman ' s RestaurrrH , San Francisco. ' M. E. ZANDER, San Francisco. SEDDIE E. ANDERSON, - - Young Ladies ' Club, Santa Cruz. LOUISA BRADFORD, Oakland. EVA L. BROWNE, - Oakland. ELEANOR F. BRYANT, Berkeley. EMMA G. BRYANT, Berkeley. XENOS Y. CLARKE, Berkeley, Amherst, Mass. GEO. W. DORNIN, - Berkeley. A.MiELIQUE R. GOODALL. Berkeley. AUGUST HARDING, . . Oakland. B. G. HASKELL, San Francisco. ROSE M. HOADLKY, - Young Ladies ' Club, Santa Cruz. CHAS. G. KIRCHOFF. - Berkeley, Chicago, 111. SALLIE E. LECONTE, Berkeley. F. P. MO-LEAN, - Berkeley, San Francisco. J. W. REDWAY, Oakland. JENNIE A. ROBINS, . Berkeley. MUSIDORE ROWNTREE, . Berkeley. MARY R. STEARNS, Berkeley. J. P. SUKSDORF, - Berkeley, W. Salmon, W.T. THOMAS TULLY, - Amix ' s Hotel, San Jose. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. AD THE BLUE AND GOLD. OF CHIEF OF MILITARY INSTRUCTION, - Prof. WM. T. WELCKEH. COMMANDER OF CADETS, LIEUT. COL. G-EO. C. EDWARDS. MAJOR, - - W. H. CHAMBERLAIN. FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT, FIRST LIEUTENANT AND QUARTERMASTER, - H. MEEK. F. SEARLS. Staff. G. E. DE GOLIA. R. MURPHY. Company A. CAPTAIN, IST LIEUTENANT, 2o LIEUTENANT, IST SERGEANT, - 2o SERGEANT, CORPORAL, - W. L. BROWN. E A. RIX. L. W. BROWN. W. R. SHERWOOD. - J. KELSEY. UNIVERSITY OK CALIFORNIA. Company B. CAPTAIN, D. B. FAIRBANKS. IST LIEUTENANT, J. WILSON. D LIEUTENANT, F. WHITBY. IST SERGEANT, - F. SOLINSKY. ' 2i) SERGEANT, C. WARREN. CORPORAL, B. CLOW. Company C. . CAPTAIN, GEO. T. WEIGHT. IST LIEUTENANT, 2o LIEUTENANT, D. GUMMING. E. BOOTH. IST SERGEANT, - T. GRAY. 2v SERGEANT, C. TILDEN. CORPORAL, W. PHELPS. Company 1). CAPTAIN, V Rr m IST LIEUTENANT, v . JtlvyUiv. F. DENMAN. ' 2v LIEUTENANT, E. CONROY. IST SERGEANT, - N. FRANK. 2o SERGEANT, - F. EASTERBY. CORPORAL, MANDLEBAUM. Company E. CAPTAIN, N. A. MORFORD. IST LIEUTENANT, H. REDFIELD. 2o LIEUTENANT, J. WELCH. IST SERGEANT, B. WALL. 2o SERGEANT, G. MURRAY. CORPORAL. Company F. CAPTAIN, W. PIERCE. IST LIEUTENANT, J.FREUD. ' 2 LIEUTENANT, R. HARMON. IST SERGEANT, H. STILLMAN. 2o SERGEANT, W. NICHOLSON. CORPORAL, - S.CHAPIN. THE BLUE AND GOLD. This society was formed in 1861, and is much older than the University proper. Up to this time it has prospered, and now stands at the head of any literary society in the Univer- sity. It is popular on account of its even administration and impartial judgments ; on its encouragement of the true litera- ry debate, and its aim to bring forth all that its members can produce. Not only the best prose writers of the University have been members of this society, but also the best poets and best speakers. It has been without a rival until lately, when the Neoleans budded off from the parent stem. They have the courage and determination, but they have lacked the men. Lately, the young ladies of the University have become eligible to membership, and they have tended to help our soci- ety in a great measure. It insures the character of such an institution to see it well supported by ladies, as well as gen- tlemen. Our general course of proceeding is business first, and afterward our literary exercises, which consist in a Select Reading by some of the young ladies. Next, The Criticism read by the Secretary, the writer being unknown. Then the Debate of the evening. The office of Historian has been lately created, whose duty shall be to give an interesting account of the doings of the society each month. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Qffice-rs, PRESIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENT, - SECRETARY, TREASURER, - EDITOR OF MANUSCRIPT ECHO, EDITORS OF BERKELEYAN, BUSINESS MANAGERS OF BERKELEYAN, HISTORIAN, D. B. FAIRBANKS. E. C. CONROY. HATTIE E. WHIRLOW. - W. M.VANDYKE. F. G. EASTERBY. W. S. PALMER. ED. A. RIX. HORRY MEEK, W. R, SHERWOOD. W. R SHERWOOD. MISS PORTER, MISS WHIRLOW, MISS DEWOLFE, MISS PENWELL, MISS COLE, E. C. CONROY, J. J. HUTCHINSON, F. DENMAN, MISS WHITCOMB, MISS TREAT. MISS WERTZ, MISS McHENRY, G. T. WRIGHT, ED. A. RIX, D. B. FAIRBANKS, J. MAILLIARD, 54 THE BLUE AND GOLD. G. McNEILL, W. NICHOLSON, W. SCHOLLE, W. FINNIE, G. McHENRY, F. J. FAIRBANKS, F. CARROLL, I. HINTON, D. W ATKINS : H. DWINELLE, E. EASTERBY, J. WELCH, W. VAN DYKE. W. E. DARGIE, W. S. PALMER, W. SHERWOOD, H. STILLMAN, W. E. HOPKINS, W O. CURRIER, H. MEEK, E. PARKER, J. WILK1NS, S. CHAPIN , J. WINANS, F. McLEAN, F. HENSHAW. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. ON This society was organized iu the Fall of 1871, before the University was removed from its old Oakland site to its pres ent beautiful location. The word Neolsean is compounded of two Greek words ' ' Neos " youth, and " Lseos " band, and thus signifies " a band of youth. " Since her organization she has been visited both by good and bad fortune ; now flourishing under the influence of over- ardent members ; now languishing from the natural loss of trained and interested members, by the going-out of each senior class. Her founders thought that intellects were sharpened by be- ing brought in contact. Hence the fundamental idea with them, " a band of youth. " Their most sanguine hopes for her success, based on this or any other ground, have been over- reached. The finest writers and speakers the University has yet sent forth have practiced their arts as Neolieans. Though she is by no means pretentious, she rivals her elder and only sister, the Durant, in every respect. She furnishes semi-annually to the BerMeyan two able editors and business managers. And though she was generous enough to give up her Review, to be merged with the University Echo into the Berkleyan, and still furnishes more than her quota of contribu- tors to the latter, she has had sufficient surplus energy left to replace the Review by the Neoltean 8crqp-ook. The Scrap-Book is gotten up by editors chosen by the soci- THE BLUE AND GOLD. ety, and is read at each meeting. It has become one of the leading features of the exercises. The order of exercises is as follows : 1. Declamation ; 2. Song; 3. Oration; 4. Reading of Scrap-Book ; 5. Debate. The debates are the most interesting and worthy of notice of any of our order of exercises. They are conducted on what is deemed the most rational plan, viz. : By choosing two leading contestants, and allowing the other members of the society to espouse whichever side of the question is the more in harmony with their own views ; thus precluding the possibility of any- one becoming prejudiced in favor of an opinion which he is called on to defend for the time only, and at the same time giving ample opportunity for extemporaneous debate. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 57 PRESIDENT, ViCE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, EDITORS OF. SCRAP-BOOK, EDITORS OF BERKELEYAN, BUSINESS MANAGERS OF BERKELEYAN, T. BENJAMIN, DAVID GUMMING, G. E. DE GOLIA, J. H. DURST, J. FREUD, G. HUGHES, MEYER JACOBS, N. A. MORFORD, A. MORRISON, N. A. MORFORD. W. B. JONES. - T. O. TOLAND. FRED. SEARLS. f J. HUTCHINSON. | A. MORRISON. J. N. E. WILSON. MEYER JACOBS. H. M. POND. E. G. Du PY. A. N. BUCHANNAN, W. R. DAINGERFIELD, E. G. DuPY, N. A. FRANK, V. HOOK. J. HUTCHINSON, W. B. JONES, G. D. MURRAY, T. E. NICHOLS, THE BLUE AND GOLD. W. N. PIERCE, R A. POPPE, GEO. REED, AW. SCOTT, FRANK SOLINSKY, E. C. SUTLIFFE, THOS. TULLY, W. T. WALLACE, J. N. E. WILSON, H. M. POND, H. A. REDFIELD, D. F. C. SANDER, FRED SEARLS, C. M. STETSON, T. O. TOLAND, B. J. TUNNELL, C. E. WASHBURNE, J. G. YAGER. UNIVERSITY- OF CALIFORNIA. : ' - A 60 THE BLUE AND GOLD. Jfsi Bauble FIRST TENOR. SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, - PIANISTS, f STILLMAN, WEIGHT. McNEIL. DWINELLE, HEN SHAW. ( WILKINS, ( PHELPS. JCHAPIN, [ PHELPS- Jffbi Bteita Theta BtxuWe CONDUCTOR, FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, PIANIST, J. N. E. WILSON. I H. A. RED FIELD, I F. MORSE. ( B. P. WALL, ( G. D. MURRAY. j N. A. MORFORD, G. DE GOLIA. (E. BOOTH, } C. SMITH. W. F. SOULE. 6hi Ihi Quartette. FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, PIANISTS, JOS. D. GRANT. DAVID B. MARX. - ALONZO M. GRIM- JOHN D. WHITE. H. E. SANDERSON and C. M. SHEFFIELD. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 61 76 Bauble Quartette. CONDUCTOK, FIRST TENOB, SECOND TENOK, - FIRST BASS, - SECOND BASS, PIANIST, J. N. E. WILSON. f A. N. BUCHANAN, ) H. A. EEDFIELD. T. J. FITZPATRICK, B. P. WALL, J FEED. L. BUTTON, N. A. MORFORD. O.E. WASHBUtfNE, JAS. H. WILKINS. H. A, REDFIED, 77 Bauble Quartette, FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, PIANIST, f E. W. COWLES, THEO. GRAY. [DAVID B. MARX, EDWARD A. RIX j W. R. SHERWOOD, R. H. WEBSTER. P. T. RILEY, HOWARD STILLMAN. NATHAN FRANK. 78 Quartette. LEADER, FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, - SECOND BASS, PIANIST, J. H. SHARP. - S. A. CHAPIN, JB. F. G. EASTERBY. . J. HUTCHINSON. F. W. ZEILE. TIESCO MANDLEBAUM. 62 THE BLUE AND GOLD. 79 Bauble Quartette, FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, ( F. H. ATWATER, THOS. A. McMAHX)N. ( 3. Q. BROWN, G. McNEIL. J. D. GRANT, R. R. SMITH. A. M. GRIM, B. J. TUNNELL. LEADER, FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR, FIRST BASS, - SECOND BASS, S. TAIL, MUSGRAVE, CRAZY GUS, DAD, Ifitmeer ' Blub. CHOIR. HAMMOND BEECHER JOHNSTON. SPOTTED TAIL. MUSGRAVE. - DAD. FINNIE. INSTRUMENTAL. (E. flat) CORNET. DENTINE CLAWER. - FIFE. - GOITAR. West End Musical Beuatees. FIRST TENOR, SECOND TENOR FIRST BASS, SECOND BASS, G. D. M. T. A. McM. A. W. S. R. B. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. SUBSTITUTES. ALTO INFERNO, TENORO DISGDSTO. BASSO POTATO. - SOPRANO TOMATO, D. S. W. W S. P. K. J. G. H. Band, INSTRUCTOR. LEADER, Flauto Piccolo, Clarinetto, B flat, Cornet, E flat, soprano lino, 2do, Cornet, B flat, soprano Solo, Bepieiio. 2do, 3tio, Alto in E flat- -lino. 2do, - " " " 3tio, Tenorhorn, in B flat Solo, " " Irno, " " 2do, Tuba Imo., in B flat (Baritone), Basso Tuba Imo, " 2do, Tenor Drum, Bass Drum, Cymbals, - Mr. JOSEPH SCHMIDT, Mr. WM. H. CHAMBERLAIN. - F. L. BUTTON. R. R, SMITH. A. W. SCOTT. B. J. TUNNELL. W. H. CHAMBERLAIN. VINCENT HOOK. - F. J. FAIBBANKS. WM. H.PHELPST - J. L. SCOTCHLER. ALONZO M. GRIM. HENRY R. HAVENS. HORACE REDFIELD. CHAS. WASHBURN. D. B.FAIRBANKS. NATHAN FRANK. D. S. WATKINS. EDWARD TAYLOR. GEO. C. PARDEE. JOHN D. WHITE. T. J. FITZPATRICK, 6 4 THE BLUE AND GOLD. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 66 THE BLUE AND GOLD. pioneer Elub. Edax Rerum Omnium. W. F. FINNIE, R. W. MUSGRAVE, PHESIDENT. - SECRETARY. MEMBERS. Trying to raise a mustache, and don ' t W. F. FINNIE, know how. " L. W. BROWN, " My sister says she just hates you. " W. R. POYZER, " Lady, raise your veil. " R. W. MUSGRAVE, - " Button up hy ears. " H. B. JOHNSTON, - " Lothario, chalk thy chin. " B. J. TUNNELL, " Spotted Tail, chief of the Grub Demons. " The West End glut. Lettuce have Pease. A. W. SCOTT, GEO. HUGHES, R. BEECHING, D. GUMMING, - W. S. PALMER, - A. W. SCOTT, D. S. WATKINS, - R. IRVINE, G.D.MURRAY, - R. BEECHING, F. A. McMAHON, GEO HUGHES, A. SAMUEL, PRESIDENT. - SECRETARY. CHAPLAIN. - Philosophical Masticator. Pudding Annihilator. - Hash Analyzer. Potato Grabber. - Ye Ancient Bone-Smasher. - Codfish Dissector. Constitutional Growler. Mushroom Caterer. - Pie Biter. Ganymede. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Sic ' Semper Turkey bus. A. F. MARTIN, - O. F. MARTIN, O. A. OLSEN, A. H. BAILEY, C. H. CONGDON, H. I. COON, - W. H. CHAPMAN, H. C. McCLURE, A. F. MARTIN, O. F. MARTIN, O. A. OLSEN, C. W. SLACK, H. A. TEEL, PRESIDENT. TREASURER. SECRETARY. Hash Taker. - S ' more Mush. Murphy Biter. - Growler. Celery Sucker. Parson. Linguist. Pie Guzzler. Squash Bibbler. Bean Biter. The Mystical Eleven. Club Motto: " Men may come and men may go, but I go on forever? " Club Color SALMON. KATE M. WERTZ, - CLARA BARTLING, MAY B. TREAT, HATTIE E. WHIRLOW, ROSE M. HOADLEY, ALICE H. WHITCOMB, H MIRIAM PORTER, ELLA H. DEWOLFE, MARIE COLE, SEDDIE E. ANDERSON, SARAH BOLTON, . PRESIDENT, GEN. O. - TREASURER, U. SECRETARY, W. P. F. - B. T. F. G. F. T. A. D. B. K. D. C. GEN. S. THE BLUE AND GOLD. Tha irhtiuts ' Itettaat - The Grand Mogul. The Patriarch. The Ghouls ' Jay. - The Toad Eater. The Bone Crauncher. The Milk Guzzler. The Pie Fiend. The ' ' Waddish " Exterminator. The Little Joker. I The Imps. Lunch Fiend. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Ifi Eta iptash 81i b. nee Maison Frangaise. MEMBERS. R. A. POPPE (PRESIDENT), " Fin centre Fin " (beef vs. teeth). V. E. JOREY (SECRETARY), Sophomorical Beef Annihilator. M. A. MOODY, - H. W. SANDER, C. W. MILLER, J. O. CALLAGE AN, LEE CLAM COTTON, F. W. GOODRUM, A. J. CAMPBELL, GEO. L. WILSON, W. O. CURRIER, - Cats at a discount Suet Caterer. " Nose " it all. - Oh! hit me with a biscuit. - Sturgeonical Anatomist. The Dyspeptic Growler. Say Poppe, varnish Jake ' s potatoes. - The Hawaiian Stew Demolishes Masticulationeur de bceuf. Classical Chop Discusser. C. S. BATTERMAN, Some more bread, spuds, bread, ad inf. C. A. BASHFORD, Big Apache, hi-u-inuck-a-muck. W. S. CHARLESTON, Say, Sander, pass the lubricating fluid. AH CHARLEY, - - - Chef de cuisine. THE BLUE AND GOLD. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. - ev CA THE BLUE AND GOLD. University Bine. D. GUMMING, Captain and 2 B. D. B. FAIRBANKS, G. F. G. EASTERBY, S. S. F. W. ZEILE, P. V. W. GASKILL, L. F. J. B. CLOW, 1 B. G. E. DEGOLIA, G. F. R. HARMON, 3 B. F. HENSHAW, R. F. Seniar D. CUMMING, awd C. WATKINS, P. WALL, 1 B. WRIGHT, 2 B. HARMON, 3 B. FITZPATRICK, S. 8. PEARCE, L. F. REDFIELD, C. F. SCOTT, R. F. CONROY, R. S. S. FAIRBANKS, Captain and P. DE GOLIA, C. RILEY, S. H. COWLES, 1 B. RIX, L. F. MEEK, 2 B. FRANK, G. F. Do PY, 3 B. MURPHY, R. F. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 73 EASTERBY, Captain and S. CLOW, U. ZEILE, P. FINNIE, 1 B. GASKILL. 2 B. VAN DYKE, 3 B. NICHOLSON, L. F. PHELPS, C. F. BISHOP, R. F. FOGG, n. s. s. Freshman -l ine F. W. HENSHAW, Captain and S. S. J. Q. BROWN, C. A. M. GRIM, 3 B. G. McNEIL, P. F. H. ROTHCHILD, L. F. J. J. HUTCHINSON, 1 B. R. A. BEECHING, C. F. F. E. BRONSON, 2 B. A. OLSEN, R. F. W. S. CHAPMAN, R. S. S. s HINTON, Captain awd C. FAIRBANKS, P. HUTCHINSON, 1 B. MEEK, 2 J?. VAN DYKE, 3 B. HENSHAW T , S. S. WRIGHT, ,. F. RIX, C. F. FINNIE, R. F. F. FAIRBANKS, K. S. S. ' 79, Captain, 76, Captain (each member acts successively in alphabetical order). ED. A. RIX - CHAS. TILDEN. 77, Captain, 78, Captain, SPOTTED TAIL. THE BLUE AND GOLD. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Q BOAT CLU Organized, October, 1875. PRESIDENT, WM. H CHAMBEKLAIN. VICE-PBESIDENT, C. L. TILDEN . SECBETABY, . W. J. ' KINGSLAND. TBEASUBEB, - SHERROD WILLIAMS. CAPTAIN, - W. McGILLIVRAY. Members. WM. H. CHAMBERLAIN, JOHN McHENRY, W. J. KINGSLAND, J. D. McGILLIVRAY, W. McGILLIVRAY, F. W. ZIELE, A. H. BAILEY, A. W. SCHOLLE, C. L. TILDEN. SHERROD WILLIAMS. S. CHAPIN, H. TEVIS. THE BLUE AND GOLD. e Jjlatt Btrat luk ROBUST A. POPPE, SKELETONIO KELSEY, MARKER BERNARD, MISS ELIZA BRAGG, MISS SALL1E HART, BUTTON, STEOKE. COXSWAIN. IST OAR. 2D. OAR. CAPTAIN. BALLAST. ED. A.RIX, W. R. SHAW, D. B. FAIRBANKS, ED. A. RIX, J. MAILLIARD, Members. T. SHEFFIELD. CAPTAIN SECRETARY. HORRY MEEK, W. R. SHAW, J. GRANT, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. THE BLUE AND GOLD. tgs T A m fffi A JJ V " They re all alike ' ' Tableau. P. T. R., - R. H. W., F. R. W., - A. H. B., J. Q. B., - " Charge, Chester, charge! ' " Nevare, by Gare, nevare! ' - " B., will you please, etc.? ' " The last of the Mohegans. ' " Mother says I mustn ' t ' The Three U-Time Flippers. " Heads we go, and fails we stay away. " W. N. PEARCE, - - Ye Hongkong Dollar Flipper. " Cuts on general principles. " A. N. BUCHANAN, - Double-headed Flipper. " Always goes. " H. M. POND, Double-tailed Flipper. " Always stays away. " UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Thalian Braroatic OF ' 79, Sfliners. J. D. WHITE, C. M. SHEFFIELD, J. McHENRY, PRESIDENT. SECRETARY, TREASURER, Members. F. J. BONNET, W. O. CURRIER, L. MIZNER, M. MOODY, J. McHENRY, H. E. SANDERSON, C. M. SHEFFIELD, J. L. SCOTCHLER, JOHN D, WHITE, SHERROD WILLIAMS, Whist WRIGHT, WILKINS, MAILLIARD, PHELPS. FAIRBANKS, MEEK, HENSHAW, McNEIL. ' 79 lttb. L. MIZNER, J. McHENRY, TREASDREB, M embers, T. J. BONNEY, J. McHENRY, L. MIZNER, E. NUSBAUMER, F. H. ROTHCHILD, H. E. SANDERSON, J L. SCOTCHLER, C. M. SHEFFIELD. 8o THE BLUE AND GOLD. Little Baard af " Egg-nogg Omuia Vincit " PETE, NATE, E.G. FRANK. ALECK. CX-tTB . PEDRO JODGE. HioH-SNEF. Low -ALECK. JACK SANDY. GAME LONNIE.; UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 81 77 Barman AV. R. SHERWOOD, HOWARD STILLMAN, F. H. DENMAN, F. J. SOLINSKY, ED. A. RIX The Family af 79, COON, FOX, LAMB, MARTINS. TEEL, CAM(PB)EL, and WORMS, sir. R - d. " I say Tom, you have depressed the key. " W n. ' Yes, and bilked me most essentially. " F - k. ' Well, it should have been lower, anyway. " 82 THK BLUE AND GOLD. ri JUNE 3d, 1875. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD. Let her R. I. P. AIR. LAST But now our freshman year is past, Examinations done, We ' ve pulled our last infernal roots And all our care is gone. So, now ' tis ours to have revenge Now ours the laugh and fun, We ' ll form a line and ne ' er repine To bury old Bourdon. - Chorus Alas, Davies ' Bourdon . ' Alas, Davies ' Bourdon ! We ' ve often sighed, we often cried, Alas, Davies ' Bourdon ! II. And when Bourdon is buried quite, And we ' ve no more to fear, We ' ll go away and gladly pay To ' have a glass of beer. From underneath five feet of soil Bourdon shall never rise, And yet his ghost shall scare the host Of Fresh, to moans and sighs. Chorus. III. Oh! thro ' eight long and weary months In Berkeley did we dwell, And burnt alone our midnight oil And cursed our books to hell. But in our course in College life Naught pressed so hard upon, And ground us down and was so mean As Charles Davies ' Bourdon. Chorus Alas, ! etc UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. LXXVIII. CREMATIO BOURDONIENSIS Orclo Certaminurri. Pontifex Maxinms, E, B, ROGERS, Ixer H.. I. LIGHTING OF THE FUNERAL PYRE BY PONTIFEX MAXIMUS. REQUIEM, BOURDON IS DEAD. Address of Missionary, Oration, llev. W. K. DAINGERFIELU. A. F. MORRISON. GRAND BLOW OUT m THK BI.UK AND GOLD. REQUIEM, AULI LAM; SYNK. I. Come, classmates all, let ' s gather near, And raise our voices high. Thank God, Bourdon is dead at last, Beneath the ground to lie. Yes, permutations are at rest, And radicals have fled. And equal roots they are defunct, Polynomials are dead. II. We ' ve buried her deep in the earth, And nevermore she ' ll rise. Oh ! gladly did we see her die, The one that we despise. Yes, Welcker ' s method in its grave Eternally shall rest, And Cardan ' s rule has followed suit, Equations are non est. III. So now we ' ll say a last farewell, O ' er you we ' ll shed no tear, For none of us have had a friend For whom we had more fear. We wish you luck in H 1 below, On you we ' ve spent our hate, And many ' s the time that you ' ve been cursed By the class of Seventy-eight. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. GRADUATES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. CLASS OF 1870. ( ' . W. Anthoiiy is a minister at Livermore. R. L. MoKee is officiating as Deputy Dist. Att ' y of Alametla Co. L. M. Tewksbury is practicing law in San Francisco. CLASS OF 1871. Ed. W. Blaney is a rising lawyer in San Francisco. C. B. Learned is a minister in San Francisco. E. B. Pomeroy is U. S. District Attorney for Arizona. G. D. Cobb is clerk in County Clerk ' s office of Alameda. F. II. Whitworth is clerk in the office of the Surveyor-General of Washington Territory. CLASS OF 1872. G. W. Reed is a clerk in the County ' s office of Alameda. A. Rodgers is a lawyer in San Francisco. J. M. Whitworth is studying law at Columbia College, CLASS OF 1873. G. J. Ainsworth is captain of a steamboat in Oregon. J. N. Boltoii has charge of a rancho in Monterey County, Cal. J. H. Budd is practicing law in Stockton. Geo. C. Edwards is an Instructor in University of Cal. L. L. Hawkins is an Instructor in University of Cal. Nathan Newmark is practicing law in San Francisco. Frank Otis has just been admitted to the bar in San Francisco. Jacob Reinstein has just been admitted to the bar in San Francisco. Ebenezer Scott is in the employ of the Santa Cruz Works. C. J. Whetmore is clerk for C. P. R. R, Co. at San Francisco. T. P. Woodward is on the U. S. Coast Survey. He is rapidly rising to dis- tinction. CLASS OF 1874. Thos. F. Barry is studying law at Columbia College. John E. Budd is a lawyer at Stockton ; he was recently united in marriage to Miss Mary Haste, formerly, of the University of Cal. Thos. D. Carneal is studying 88 THE BLUE AND GOLD. law at Columbia College. Sam ' l B. Christy is an Instructor in the Univer- sity of Cal. David E, Collins is studying medicine at University of Edin- burgh. W. R. Davis is studying law in Oakland. J. R. Farrell is clerk in the Surveyor-General ' s office, Arizona. We hope that the " Thunder- bolt Chucker of ' 74 ' " may not forget his skill among the Apaches. Isaac Freud is a merchant in San Francisco. Captain J. Goss is studying law in San Francisco. D. D. Griffiths is a civil engineer on S. P. R. R. Dave pays biennial visits to Berkeley, and revives the memory of the " Tin Horn Brigade. " J. S. Hook is a farmer at Pacheco. A. Wendell Jackson is studying chemistry in Germany. Frank O. Linforth is an assayer at Salt Lake City. Leo. L. Lynch is a merchant at Danville. E. A. Parker is an Instructor in the University of Cal. J. C. Perkins is studying law at Co- lumbia College. J. R. Price has married, and has entered the political arena. Joseph C. Rowell is Librarian at the University of Cal. Simon C. Scheeline is studying law at Columbia College. J. M. Stillman is study- ing chemistry in Bavaria. C. D. Stewart is a clerk in a Stock - broker ' s office in San Francisco. W. W. Van Arsdale is assaying for a mining com- pany in Nevada. CLASS OF 1875. J. F. Alexander is Proprietor and Editor of the Reno E - -iiiii j ! r_, ttt. J. W. Bice is an instructor in University of California. C. T. Boardman is a surveyor in Oakland. C. K. Bonestell is traveling in Europe. J. G. Brown is studying law in San Francisco. L. S. Burchard is studying law in Oakland. Harry J. Dam is a reporter of the San Francisco Chronicle. A. D. D ' Ancona is teaching school in San Francisco. F. P. Deering is studying law in San Francisco. W. P. Gummer is Ass ' t Sec ' y of Ray- mond and Ely Silver Mining Co., San Francisco. I. T. Hinton is an in- structor in the University of California. F. V. Holman is studying law in Oregon. D. B. Huntley is an assayer in San Francisco. W. C. Jones is the Recorder in the University of California. A. F. Low is studying law in San Francisco. Geo. W. Pierce is farming at Davisville, Yolo County. S. R. Rhodes is studying law in San Francisco. R. H. Robertson resides in San Francisco. Josiah Royce is studying literature in Germany. F. S. Sutton is an instructor in the University of California. Harry H. Webb is a resident of San Francisco. W. R. Windsor is a farmer at Healdsburg. J. O. Wyatt resides in Oakland waiting for something to turn up. C. F. Eastman resides in San Francisco. H. O. Lang resides in San Francisco. J. E. Simmons resides in Oakland. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. ' I cannot tell a lie. " G. W. IT is A LIE That the events of the past year have been worthy of note. That this number of THE BLUE AND GOLD is late. That it is intended to be a bogus on ' 76 That the coat of arms of the D. R. S. is on ground courrant, five black balls, a Senior couchant, and two Juniors rampant. That the Junior Ex. was a success. That the class of ' 77, having hitherto 111 their college course acted like good little boys, by refraining from hazing, etc., are linally, at the eud of their Junior year, rewarded by the Faculty with one half a day (or Saturday) for their Junior Ex. That the Class of ' 74, who did as they pleased, might have had a whole week if they wished. (Suc- ceeding classes please take notice ) That there will be no hazing here next year. That the Little Hatchet (Jlub bNieve that truth will prevail. That they have adopted as a motto, " Virtue its own reward. " That the Senior Class cut in this pamphlet is correct in the extreme. That Mackie ' s doughnuts are purchased at a discount by the leather merchant opposite. That " Nosey " is a member of ' 77. That Bancroft refused to advertise in this number. That it is doubtful whether the Sophomores or Freshmen will be champions of the University in base-ball. That they think so. That the tiger has his lair in the room of Macaciaco. That the members of Tam- many call themselves the exiles. That Aleck didn ' t know why they were all alike That Frank can explain the meaning of the stamps-. That Regina was sorry. That Q. was determined. That " this is some of P. T. ' s work. " That Dom Pedro wished to know to which portion of the museum Bernard belonged. That Doc. ' s pitching on the Campus attracts young ladies. That it draws well. That a visitor at the parade remarked of Company E, " What a fine body of men! " That Jupiter Fogg resented the insult. That the appearance of Berger before the battalion would cause that magnificent line to waver. That the members of the D. R. S. show their love for University spirit, and respect for college tradition, by electing a Freshman to tiie Board of Editors of the Berkeleyan. That the N. L. 8. IB a success. That Mor- ford will appear at Commencement as the " Dancing Dervish of Persia. " That But- ton will figure as the Brazilian Ape. That " wiih slow and solemn step the surviving members, " etc. That De Golia was elegible for office. That the Centennials can carry the Neoleaus. That Hoyal Bengal Wallace carries a howitzer at elections ( " Get off that seat ! " ). That Limberehiu is President of the Boat Club. That he is an agent for Garratt ' s brass foundry. That a Senior (not you, Mike) followed House- worth two days, in order to get his phiz into the B. and G. photograph. That he succeeded. That be may be seen browziug in front of the South College. That John Nicholson Emmet is the war-horse of the Neoleans. That T. O. T. would like to ride the war-house of the Neoleans. That Sutliffe loves the Students ' Beverage. That the Chief (not the Royal Bengal) is writing a new military work, entitled " Modern Courts- Martial, or What Became of the Target Money? " That Buwwage is doing la belle Frangaise. That GReed knows at least one man that will be a D. H. on the Berkeleyan. -That Kossokiuskio is invulnerable on that portion of his face directly below his eye. That " Jeff " is the most accomplished horseman in his class. That he can do five hundred lines in 1:30. That T. Dick timed him. That Duplex is an escaped convict. That there are marks of fetters on his legs. That he is a cannibal. That Huston ' s waiter says so. That any persons connected with the University can ever be found at the Teutonia. That the Campus is not suit- able for the wants of the students. That the money to be used for rendering it to has been expended on the Register. That Ricardo was the most prominent feature at the late Review. That Dick takes flute lessons any more. That Cassius Brutus Bromley is to remain as a tutor. That Harmless Darnslow is a Christian. That th sPi nine is the champion of the University. That Morford wrote his own thesis. That Horace is captain of the Engineering Trio. That Qurnmer and Robertson ar resident members. That Charleston will be the majcr of his class. That Sher- wood is never in a hurry. That G. T. W. it in love. That I. T. H. will appear next year in his lavorite role of " The Freshman ' s Friend. " That Grant and Sanderson say so. That the favorite toast of the classical men is, " To the students ' success, " THE BLUE AND GOLD. etc., etc. That G. Wilson often repeats it. That Caruall has returned from tlie Marquesas Islands. That his description of the islands is glowing. That he is going back. That many of the students will accompany him. That the Freshman nine are known as the University giants. That they can throw a ball out of the in-field. That Kix ' s turnout at the Junior Ex. was the touiest on the grounds. That the undertaker didn ' t charge anything for it. That Marx wore curl-papers for four weeks before the Ex. That Eiley was there. That Gaskill, Zeile, and Kingnland were not the Sophomores who put up the posters. That Meek is writing a Centennial novel. That its title is, " Who Paid Berger? A Mystery of " 76. " That one of the Uni- versity belles remarked to Nightingale, " None but the brave deserve the fare. " That there is a vacancy in the Junior Class (when Frank smiles). That the motto of the Senior Class is " Liltore damnato abeamus. " That the ponies formerly in use by the Juniors are to be discarded for the new and commodious Interlinear Palace (six-wheel truck) carrying any number. That McGillivray is the masher of ' 79. That he has a hasty way of doing it. That the University brass band (President, Captain, Leader, and first-bass, Limberehin) pleased Mills ' greatly. That before they started the members forgot to button up their ears. That they trailed behind, greatly disturbing the toot-horners. That portraits of Peter Francisco Charles Sander are to be dis- tributed as a bogus on his class. That the students are well liked by the people of Temescal. That Fairbanks injured his foot. That its condition was greatly affected by the moon. That on moonlight nights it was quite well. That he could walk with Denman ' s assistance. That the Faculty reviewed the Battalion. That anybody smiled. That Ben W. is a confirmed rake. That McHenry is the great society founder of his class. That he will shortly founder another society. That W. F. S. is the hardest drinker in ' 78. That Sam Chapin is studying for the minis- try. That Prof. R. raises good chickens. That many of the Sophomores follow his example. That Webb, the Chief of the Flippers, is going to shave. That cow-boy 8. wants to kiss the baby. That Wilting Nozzle Suksdorf lives on milk That Cursing Chat lie is a Freshman. That he is a soldier. That he was mistaken for a poodle-dog at the battle of Solferino, and kicked off the field by Napoleon That he caught his colonel ' s head on the first bound. That Clowe ' s beard is a masterpiece of art. That Booth is blase. That Jake is the li ader of the ' 78 Quartette. That Nicholson, the toady, is agitating the question as to whether students at large can hold office in the Battalion. That Brown and Morrison are the gay and dashing dancers of ' 77. That that is why they were on the party committee. That Marx gave away the voting on the Junior Ex. to the Sophs. That Gray is descended from the Duke of Northumberland. That Chamberlain will " hound the man who puts anything in THE BLUK AND GOLD about him, through the Oakland papers. " That the members of the Little Hatchet Club exclaim, " Beware (the day after) the Ides of March. " That these lies are written for the purpose of telling the truth. That the liar never before wrote or told any. That this is the end of the lies. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. S OR, THE TUDOR ' S REVENGE. 9 2 THE BLUE AND GOLD. RICARDO, HE U D O R ' O R, s A DRAMA IN THREE ACTS. s (Personce : DON MEPHITIS RICARDO .................................... A Tudor. DESPONDO, i i Three Youths of the TOMMAO, .................................. noble House of PAMMERO, ) f Ceven Di Cix. EL CONDOR ........................................... Chief Inquisitor. DON GILLEHARDIO ...................................... An Inquisitor. DON PAOLO ..................... ....................... An Inquisitor. JEAN Du JEAN ................................. Retainer of Don Paolo. MAJOR LIMBERCHIN . ............. Commander of the Inquisitorial Troops. COMO Di DUPLEX ............................................ A Seer. NORTON I .............................................. The Emperor. Inquisitors, Citizens, Soldiers, Porters, Private Detectives, Spies, and Tudors. Scene Barkalie. ARGUMENT. Despondo, Pammero, and Tommao are three youthful scions of the noble house of Ceven Di Cix, having an ancient feud with the house of the Tn- dors, of which Don Mephitis Ricardo, who has lately come to Barkalie, is a member. Returning one night from a merry-making, the youths plan, in sport, to seize the chariot of Don Gillehardio, a knight, and one of the Inquisitors, harness his noble steed Schellebarke, and finish the night in revelry. Ricardo overhears them and plots their ruin. Don Gillehardio, informed by Ricardo, pursues the youths, having first stationed the Tudor at his villa to intercept them on their return. He soon oVertakes Despondo and his companions, whom he conducts to his villa, where they are identified by Ricardo. The latter then persuades Gillehar- dio to drag the youths before the Inquisition, by which body, in the absence of the Emperor, they are condemned to banishment from the province, not- withstanding the prophetic warning of Como Di Duplex, a seer. The three UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 93 are accordingly conducted, preparatory to their banishment, to the dun- geons (if the Inquisition, by Major Linibcrchin. commander of the ii quisito- rial troops. The populace, enraged by the decision, and knowing the noble nature ; t the youths and the treacherous character of Iticardo, form a mob, proceed to the Inquisitorial chamber, and threaten the life of the Tudor. The Inquisitors, however, hold firmly to their decision. At this juncture the Emperor returns, repeals the decision of the Inquisition, and the youths are restored to the bosom of their family. ACT I. SCENE I. Ruins of the Hotel d 1 AntiselL [Enter Despondo, Tommao, and Pammero, singing.] SONG. " Tammany Chorus. " (Air 11 inti r ' s dionix.) I. With key and steed we skin along, We gallop through the flunking throng, And loud and long may Barkalie ring With the chorus of the song we sing. II. Life is short, we ' ll live it well ; We ' ll ne ' er repine at the fated knell, But we ' ll fool old Death, with his sickle keen, As we fooled T. Dick, the tutor green. III. So Profs may groan, and Tutes may howl, Creditors yell and parients scowl, But as we pass may the welkin ring With the jolly tune of the song we sing : IV. With key and steed we skin along, We gallop through the flunking throng, And loud and long may Barkalie ring With the chorus of the song we sing. iKi. ---Well, comrades bold, we ' re here again. What says the clock ? Hil j. ' Tis not yet ten. i ' i-fi. What shall we do ' ' . It is not right That sleep should pass away this night. Tommao, come, contrive some way To pass with joy the hours away. Arouse your brain, Tommao, if you can. iin. Come near then, comrades, and listen to my plan : That roof where yonder moonbeams glow Is of the barn of Uillehardio. And there his chariot and his steed THE BLUE AND GOLD. Stand waiting, ready for our need. The chariot is superb, the steed the same He ' s e ' en an Arab ; Schellebarke is his name. Now thither let us go and harness up the steed, That far from Barkalie we may speed. What say you, ' comrades? Shall we go? Dff. Pam. Aye, Tommao. The steed of Gillehardio This night must bear us far from here. But Pamincro. Soft ! Hark ! Heard ye not something moving near Tommao. Your fancy wild misleads you. ' Tis naught. Pamnicro. And yet a muttered curse I heard, methought. Despondo. Perhaps you did. Let us go. ' Tis a gloomy ruin. No good, I know, Abides within these walls. But, Tommao, the steed We must return. Having served our need Safe in his stable he must be. And so, Let ' s hasten on. Tom. Pam. Lead on ! we go ! [Enter Ricardo.] Hicardo. Aye, wretches, go ! Go, hounds of hell ! Perfect your plans : I know them well. Despised and spurned by yours and you, My time has come ; this night you ' ll rue. When here from Eastern lands I came To toil for fortune and for fame, ' Twas you whose mocking laugh and jeer Fell in harsh accents on my ear. Twas you who jibed with scornful taunts, And then made laughter at my pants. But now my vengeance feel ! When here from revels you did reel, And sought with drunken breath to tell Some plan to end your orgies well, I o ' erheard you. And, by the gods, I swear To be avenged ! Let those beware . Who cross Ricardo ' s path ' ! ! And so Straight to Gillehardio ' s I will go Inform him of the plot, and then, Captured, the three their life shall end, In dungeon dark or on scaffold high. I go! Revenge is now my cry! Beware! Ricardo is aroused! ! Beware! ! ! [Exit. SCENE II. Villa of Don Gillehardio. [Enter Ricardo.] Ricardo. Aha ! all have retired. No light Disputes in vain yon glowing queen of night. ' Tis well. In silence sleep they all, Unconscious of what soon on them may falL I will summon forth the Don. Ho ! porter, ho ! Awake ! I would at once see Gillehardio. Porter (within). Ah, noble Tudor for I recognize your call UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. Soon will I bring Gillehardio from the hall. Await him here one moment. [Ejrit Porter. And now all My wrongs and slights will soon be past. Vengeance shall follow, swift and fast, Those who have dared to injure me. But the porter comes. -The Don I see. Gillfhardio, Ah ! welcome, Ricardo. Welcome here, Though naught of good you bring, I fear. What come you to tell ? What is your desire ? Pray hasten, that I may retire. Hicanlo. Most noble Don, what I would tell Behooves that you should listen well. This evening while I strolled among Some ruins old, there came along Three men whose faces I knew not. Near where I stood they then did plot, . Drunken with wine, to do a dastard deed. They swore to take your noble steed From out your stables ; your chariot then They would remove and then would end The night in revelry. This was revealed To me as near I lay concealed, And straightway now to you I ' ve sped To wake and rouse you from your bed And warn you of it all. Prompt action take, Or ere the morning light shall break No steed remains to you. Gillehardio. Mephitis, is this true? Can such things be ! Oh ! what am I to do ! This instant go ! Call not the porter ; go ! Haste to my stables, to the barn of Gillehardio, And see if still my steed is there. [Exit Ricardo. For if he ' s gone My vengeance dread shall fall upon Those wretches. Schellebarke, Schellebarke ! I will pursue in storm or shine, in light or dark, Those who have led thee from thy home. Revenge is sweet. [Takes out a small flask and holds it up to th light. ] They may roam Far from the groves that thou wert nurtured in, But I will follow. [Enter Ric. Gill, conceal flunk. ] Ricardo. Gillehardio, I have been To thy stable, and the stall is bare. Thy noble steed and chariot fair, With trappings rich, are all departed. Gillfhartlio. Ricardo, I have- decided. Though broken-hearted, Those wretches swift will I pursue. And now, while I am gone, do you Stay near my stables, and if they, Perchance, may yet return this way, Seize them, hold them fast, and wait Here till I come. Unconscious of their fate They go ; but I, Gillehardio, follow ! ! [Exeunt. 9 6 THE BLUE AND GOLD. ACT II. SCENE I. Barkalie. [Enter Despondo, Tomtnao, and Pammero, in chariot.] Tnniniini. Well, comrades, what think you of the steed That doth so swift and gaily speed ? Methinks he is an Aral) fleet, So fast he speeds adown this street. Pammero. Aye, there are about him points most fine ; His noble contour is a line Of geometrical dimension. But now, Despondo, whither shall we go, or how Finish up the night ' ! Jj -x on lo. Comrades, drive on. At least we must escape the Don, If yet he give pursuit. To Temescal we ' ll go ; ' . There, with song and ruddy wine, we ' ll show The natives how to live. I ' liiniiicro. Tommao, what building tall Is that whose sombre shadows fall So thick and dark ' ! Tommao. That, Pammero, is the hall Of Mackie, where the festive billiard ball Is punched by many a Freshman green. The noble Mackie has himself, I ween, Retired. Pammero, rein in the fiery steed, And Mackie I will serenade. ])? ., I ' inn. Proceed ! Hony. WHEN You AND I WERE SQUARE, MACKIK Air. " When you ami I were young, Maggie. " Tommao. Oh, sing me a song of the past, Mackie, When you and I were square, When the glimmer of the lights shone fast, Mackie On the balls that I punched over there. For now I am broken and fleeced, Mackie, No longer to play do I care; But I sigh as I think of the time, Mackie, When you and I were square. C ' Ao. Then sing me a song of the past, Mackie, When you and I were square, I shone fast, Mackie, over there. J)fM Oltll(J. When the glimmer of the lights i On the balls that I punched ov -And now we go. On, Schellebarke, on! Fair Barkalie we must leave. Speed on! [Enter Gillehardio, on horseback.] Gillfkardio. Ah! methought I heard a sound of voices near. But ' twas naught. Alas! no more, I fear, Shall I, my darling Schellebarke see, Or he with loving optic gaze on me. Oh! Hevings, Hevings! In one short night Deprived of all my earthly joy, in spite Of all my care ! But I must go, Esrnnt. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 97 Though all too well I know No Sehellebarke will be found. | K.nt OilltJutnliat To [Re-enter DeBpondo, Toinmao, Pammero. ] To Barkalie fair, again we ' re bound, And what rash man will dare to say That Temeseal bears not away The palm for rare old wine ? -No one, indeed. For more we pine. But now the night is nearly gone ; So, Pammero, let ' s hasten on. Stir up the steed. But, hark ! Heard ye not a sound ? What shadow dark Is that approaching here ? ' Tis naught. Be calm and never fear, But silent be, and trust it all to me. The shadow now more plainly I can see ; And ' tis a horseman. Madly he dashes on ; I see him now. Great heavens ! it is the Don. Where ? Hurroo ! let us go. He comes ! 1 Hy ! [Enter (iillehardio. ] . Stop, wretches, this instant, or ye die ! Stop ! or I pistol ye each foul shape ! [Brandishes dipper-handle. On all sides surrounded ; we can ' t escape. Let us flee ! . Pause ! your frightened ravings I despise Not far from here my villa lies, And there with me you ' ll go. Say not a word ! Drive on the steed, And on this other I will follow. Proceed. Ah ! we near my villa ! We are here ! No more, my noble Sehellebarke, shall the fear Of midnight robbery disturb thy rest Or mine. And now I ' ll summon one who ' s waiting my behest. Rieardo ! Ricardo ! These wretches, here I ' ve brought to tame ; Ricardo ! Ricardo ! [Tableaux vivant.] [Enter Ricardo ; small (?) club on shoulder.] [Red lights.] . What ! ho ! WHO CALLS MY NAME ! ! ! ! d ' o. Tis I, (iillehardio. Fear not, advance. Lay aside thy club. (aside). My heart pants With joy. Revenge is near. Ha ! (iillehardio, what have we here? Methinks these youths I know. The sacred music of Te Deum having -not yc-t arrived, that of ' ft. Die will be chanted at this portion of the drama, by the Freshman Braying Club assisted by the Sophomore Blowhsrds. 9 8 THE BLUE AND GOLD. Yes, upon my soul there ' s Tommao, Despondo, and Pammero. These, then, are they Who thought your steed to steal away. Gillehardio, to you your course is plain. This insult foul which leaves a stain On your fair name, must punished be. Before the Inquisition of Barkalie These demons drag, and there State plain your case. In trial fair They ' ll be condemned. GilMiardio. This I shall do. Ricardo, I am persuaded. ; this deed they ' ll rue. And now you may retire. Detftondo. One moment wait And hear us. Though when the truth we shall relate At the morrow ' s Inquisition, convicted we may be ; Naught do we care, while still we know Our purpose without harm. And so, You may proceed ; lead us where you will. We happy are in knowing that no ill Can fall upon the just. (lillehardio. Come then, as you say ; To-night within my villa you shall stay. [E.r -nnl,. SCENE II . Inquisitio n. El Condor. Inquisitors all, hearken unto me, I pray. The meeting of this sacred body, called to-day, Has to consider a deed most base, A deed insulting to the face One of our noble number. While Gillehardio lay in peaceful slumber, His charger fleet was stolen from his stall, Harnessed and driven away. Awakened in his hall By Ricardo, Gillehardio, discovering the deed, Pursued and found again his steed. Now you are here assembled to decide The fate of those who dared to ride Within the chariot of Gillehardio. They are three Despondo, Pammero, and Tommao Names well known to you. Their case To me seems plain. A deed so base Should be well punished. What think you all ? Don Paolo. Let the knaves be brought within this hall. Condor. Tis well. Major Limberchin, conduct them here. Limberckm. You are obeyed. The youths are near. I will summon them. [Goes to door.] Soldiers, advance! Right shoulder, lift! Double time backward glance ! . [Enter Despondo, Tommao, and Pammero, escorted by a squad of soldiers.] Condor. Youths! Before this body you are here to-day To answer for a deadly crime. Is it true that you did take away The steed of Gillehardio ? This brilliant movement will be executed for the first and last time in public, on June 7th, at the rush for Sheepskins. Berger and Parteuscki take notice. Positively last appearance. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 99 -t i(f . ' Tis true ; but not with wrong intent. Returning late at night, on frolic bent, The steed we seized and rode away, Intending to return before the break of day And place him safe within his stall. No harm would have been done, and this were all, Had not the Don, while we were journeying back, Seized us, having followed on our track, And dragge.1 us here. This is our tale. We seek not that we may prevail Upon you to set us free. Ttnttmao, Pmnmcro. Oh! no! ( i : Far be it from our intent to let you go. With you we now have done. You may retire. E.r- uit. Paolo. Brother Inquisitors, and you, most noble sire, Who over us preside, when first to-day I heard those hardened wretches say That their intent of wrong was naught, Myself, by stern experience taught, Full well did know their base design. A fortnight since a steed of mine Dobbin a gentle beast, " with footstep light, " Was stolen from his stable at the dead of night, And ridden nigh to death. Now who Has done this, Inquisitors, think you, Or was it others than these three ? ' on- lr. -To me, no others does it seem to be. Inquisitors, what then do you propose ? How shall our noble body punish those Charged with this crime ? Iiu[iri it n-x. Banished let them be! Banished, banished, from the groves of Barkalie! ( ' oiiifor. ' Tis well. Major Limberchin, prepare C ' owio Di Duplejr. Hold! Hold! Inquisitors, ere you dare To punish thus the three. Though naught My poor speech may change your thought, Yet listen to the words of one Taught by his art to look upon All deeds of man with meaning fraught. I will relate to you a dream. ( ' oiidoi: - We ought To hear him. Imjuititora. Aye ! Proceed, Duplex, proceed ! DREAM OF DUPLEX. Duplex. Inquisitors and nobles all, I rise responsive to your call, Like some green Freshman, slim and tall, About to make a three. And what I shall to you relate, Though at it you may laugh and prate, Bears strong and close upon the fate Of you and Barkalie. Last evening, while I lay in sleep, Across my senses there did sweep A vision that my soul did keep THE BLUE AND GOLD. From earthly things away. Methought three noble youths I saw Condemned by foul and unjust law To dungeon dark, and couch of straw : And there they lay. And while I gazed upon them there They vanished, and as thin as air Was all within that dungeon bare Thus did it seem to me. And then, while moved to bitter tears, And filled with many gloomy fears, Adown the hall of future years My footsteps seemed to wander. And at the things which there I viewed In mute amaze I often stood : On what I saw, both bad and good, I long did ponder. But what attracted most my mind ' Was that my curious gaze (lid find Three busts of rare and unique kind, Which strange did seem to me. Two were of kind which 1 knew not. The third of Bier, and my vision caught On it, by skillful Carpenter wrought, The letters F. I. G. ! Then I awoke And nobles, all, My tale you meaningless may call. But beware how you may in this hall Punish the noble three. For who of mortal man can tell The meaning of those letters fell, Those letters which I saw full well - The letters, F. I. G. ? ' ini l i Duplex, your foolish speech we do not heed. Limberchin, the youths unto the dungeon lead. This meeting is dissolved. ACT III. SCENE I. Inquisitorial Chamber. Com or. -Well, brother Inquisitors, what news to-day ' ! l t fni Hixttui ' . Naught, noble sire, naught new have we to x.iy. M. [ inixitor. Sire, passing through the village late at night. Many citizens I heard doubting much the right Of this Inquisition to banish hence The youths whom we have punished. Thence, As I neared my villa, I did hear More citizens shouting, with accents clear, " Who calls my name ' ! " and showering imprecations Upon Ricardo. Alarmed at such exclamations, I fled. This bodes no good, I fear ; But naught care we for what we hear, Unless to action they proceed. [ H.ri-nnt. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 101 Even then not one step will we recede From our decision. [Enter Jean Du Jean (running).] Du Jean, how dare you f u Jean,- Most noble Inquisitors, how fare you ? Sire, forgive me, but while coming down the street A crowd of angry citizens I did meet, Who, seeing me, said, " He is a Tudor, " and pursued. I fled ; they followed, and the wretches rude Overtook me and snatched off my ' at, my ' at ! who stole my ' at? Minus that 1 reached here safe. Paolo. Hearken, Inquisitors; without There is a tumult. Heard ye not a shout Of many voices ' ! (Condor.-- Aye, we did ; but be still. This wild disturbance bodes but ill. Hearken ! more clear it sounds. Citizens (without). He made some vile remarks About our Alma Mater and her gay and dashing sparks. Paolo. Ah ! it is of the Tudor now they speak. If they should find him their anger they would wreak Upon him. Citizens. Corrected Cicero, and showed himself a fool. He ought to leave fair Barkalie and teach a grammar school. Paolo. They are wild. Citizens. Blood ! blood ! take back the three Whom you have banished. Paolo. Speak to them, Condor, and see. If aught your speech can change their foul intent. Condor (opening window). Citizens, hear me ! Hither ye have come on evil bent, To see if ye can change the sentence of the three Condemned on yesterday. Now, hearken unto me ! Not in the least shall we change it. and no living man. Save our absent Emperor, is there who can Release the youths. So to your homes retire. Citizen . Villiaiis, release the youths, or we shall lire The house in which you stand ! Full well you know The youths are innocent. So let them go From their dungeon, and place there The Tudor. Were the trial fair. He should be banished from the land. But we shall go, and if ye do not command The youths to be set free, dread vengeance shall we take ! fjondor. -Inquisitors, these rash men the law may break, And do wild deeds. Therefore it behooves us to go To our homes ; there remain, and know That they are safe from harm. [JBbsetuti, SCENE II. Inquisitorial Chamber. Kl Condor, Ricardo, Gillehardio, Limberchin and Inquisitors, seated. [Enter Paolo.] Paolo. Well, brethren, how passed you this last night 102 THE BLUE AND GOLD. Curt ' or. In truth, Paolo, in hut sorry plight. The citizens, collected in a mob, Did strive our peace of mind to rob By vengeance sworn, and dire threats made. And we, excited and afraid, Did pray for morning. When it came, Loud cries of " Who calls my name ! " " Teedick, " and others, filled our ears ; But notwithstanding all our fears They left us unharmed. Paolo. At me, likewise, They shouted, yelling with wild cries, But soon departed. Without doubt [Enter Soldier.] Soidier. Sire, a citizen waits without. Condor. Admit him. [Enter Citizen.] Minion what have you to say ? Citizen. Sire, here have I come to-day, By the citizens chosen, to bear a petition That you release the youths from their deplorable condition. Should you comply with their request They promise that in future your behest In all things shall be obeyed. Condor. Citizen, think you that a sentence made And decided on in cool deliberation Will be changed? No commutation Of the sentence may you hope for. Go ! Your presence is not needed. Citizen . It may be so. But Condor, have a care how you decide. Without there is a band of enraged citizens. Let not your pride Lead you to destruction. Condor. Your warning is spurned. Norton alone can change it ; and he is [Enter soldier, breathless.] Soldier. Here ! Sire, the Emperor has returned. Inquisitor. What! So soon ? Soldier. ' Tis true ; he is here. He comes accompanied by Duplex, the seer. [Enter Norton I. , Duplex, and many citizens. ] Iwjuisitorm. Welcome, Emperor ! Welcome, our lord and king ; Heaven bless him ! May all the gods his praises sing. Condor. But, noble Emperor, why so soon do you return? Norton I. When far from here, our heart did yearn Our people and our court to see, And also strange tidings heard we Of trouble having happened here. Three noble youths unjustly, as we fear We heard were to banishment condemned and in dungeon cast. With all despatch we journeyed hither fast, And when, not far from here, We met with Di Duplex the seer, We learned the truth. How you, Condor, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 103 Could the youths condemn, we wonder. Knew you not Ricardo, that wretch most base, Who dares not look into the face Of an honest man ? And knew you not the three ? Or could you not most plainly see That they meant naught of wrong ? Question but for a moment this throng Of honest citizens, and you will know The thought of all. Major Limberchin, go, Go bring the youths. [Exit Limberchin.] A proclamation now we ' ll make ; [Enter Limberchin, with youths.] Most noble youths your freedom take. [Exclamations of joy from citizens.] You, Ricardo, to banishment we sentence, Where may you your nature change, and learn repentanc For your misdeeds, and strive to be a better man. Thus do we decree. And now, while we can, Youths, let us give you some advice. There is not pleasure without spice Of danger. But that pleasure shun In which the danger is greater than the fun. And as the moral of this little play, Permit us thus to you to say : Whate ' er you do, do it wejl you ought, But this remember, don ' t get caught 1 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. for 1875-6, 1875 AUGUST 12 Beginning of the First Term. DECEMBER 22 End of the First Term. ( Winter Vacation of three weeks. ) 1876 JANUARY 13 Beginning of the Second Term. APRIL 10 Recess till April 17. JUNE 5, 6 -Examination for Admission. AUGUST 10 Beginning of the First Term. DECEMBER 20 End of the First Term. HE BLUE AND GOLD. NINTH STREET, NEAR POST OFFICK. The Largest and Most Complete Establishment of the kind in Alnmeda County. The Immense Popularity of our Beautiful " BROKEN CMNDY, " which we are selling at 20 cei.ts per pound. Just the article for large families of children. 200 Pounds Sold Daily! Designs for STUDENTS ' CLUBS and PARTIES a specialty. We make but pne quality THE BEST. We will sell no other. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. IO7 ANTIQUARIAN BOOK STORE I. N. CHOYNSKI, IMPORTER OF OLD AND NEW BOOKS, SCHOOL BOOKS, Novels, Stationery and Fancy Goods, AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,. CO.?. SECOMD AND JESSIE STREETS, - - SAN FRANCISCO. Subscriptions received for all Eastern and European Publications. Old Books Bought, Sold, and Exchanged. SAN FRANCISCO, THE PHILADELPHIA, AND THE VIENNA MEDALS AWARDED TO Bradley Rfulofscm, SAJV FRANCISCO, FOB THE BEST PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE CITY, THE UNITED STATES AND THE WORLD. The only Elevator connected with Photography in the World ! io8 THE BLUE AND GOLD. JOSEPH FIGEL, AND DEALER IN MEN ' S 9 BOY ' S CLOTHING, Furnishing Goods, Etc. University Suits to order at Reduced Rates. 211 MONTGOMERY STREET, KUSS BLOCK, opposite Plait ' s Hall, SAN FRANCISCO. University Grocery Store. R. G. HUSTON. Terminus Horse-Car Track, Berkelev. 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. ROOMS A.INO BOAKIXIING. SKVKKAL DELIGHTFUL ROOMS, AND FIRST-CLASS TABLE BOAUI caii be obtained at THE HOME. This bouse has recently changed bauds, and has been thoroughly renovated, and being in close proximity to the University, it is most desirable as a residence for students. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. .: ' i ' fefe I % !$$ 4 ) ' ; f m 4. yl Sji ' ;i MARKET 414 STREET, SAN FKANCISCO. I IO THE BLUE AND GOLD. J. BACH MAN, Proprietor. Cor. Union Street and Effigy Avenue. Best of meals served at all hour.-. A liberal patronage i? -re- quested and full satisfaction guaranteed. ' There ' s lo!s of hash, And cheap d r cash, At Bachman ' s Restaurant. " Lancaster Norton, MERCHANT TAILORS, French Diagonal Suits to orcier, $55. 617 WASHINGTON STREET, San Francisco. UN I VE HSITY Blurt Parlor and Coffee Saloon. J. MACKIN, Proprietor. Hot Coffee at all hours of the day and until ten o ' clock, P. M. Patronize Mackin, the Student ' s Friend. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. I I I BERKELEY HOTEL, MRS. J. E. MARCHAND, Proprietress. Tins MAGNIFICENT HOTUL was built expressly with a view totcomfort and convenience. Two, three anil four rooms can be thrown into one, if desired. Marble basin and grats in every room. BATH ROOMS for the accommodation of guests, with hot and cold water, shower- baths, closets, etc. A magnificent view of the Golden 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. UNIVERSITY STUDENTS! Yoar attention is respectfully invited to tJ targe and complete assortment of Confection- ery at Bacon ' s Palace of Sweets, NO. 965 BROA 1) WA Y, OAK LA NI . Fresh candies received daily from three of the largest establishments in San Francisco. EDWARD DENNY CO. Drawing Paper and Materials. Mathematical Instruments, Whatman ' s Drawing Paper, German " " Roll " " 36, 54, 60 inches wide. Mounted on cloth and not mounted, Detail Brown Paper for Plans, Tracing Cloth, dull and smooth surface, Tracing Paper, various sizes and qualities, Winsor ' n and Newton ' s water colors in cakes, Color Brushes, Faber ' s Drawing Pencil, Triangles of Metal, Wood and Rubber. Curves of Rubber and Wood, T Squares, Wood and Rubber, Straight Edges, Township and Tabling Blanks, Level and Transit Books, Profile and Section Paper, Triangular and Flat Boxwood Scales, Porcelain Saucers for colors in sets, India Ink, Slates, Metallic and Steel Tape Measures. We make a specialty of these goods, keeping only the best articles manufactured. All goods sold at Eastern Catalogue Prices. 512 SACRAMENTO STREET. San Fran. Uco. I ' NIVFKSITY OF CALIFORNIA. I I For Latest Styles of Dress Hats go to A lurge Assortment of Stiff and Soft ALSO, Fine Selections of Straw and Panama Hats, , Latest California, New York and Paris Styles, University Hats a Specialty. Dvn ' t forget the " Oakland Hat Manufactory, " M. BRINK, 925 Broadway. " s7 FRANCIS ' MERCHANT TAILOR. 1OO6 Broadway, Three doors from lOth St. OAI tFCleaning and Repairing neatly done THE ELUE AND GOLD. W. B. HARDY, ' Bookseller 4 ki|d 989 Broadway, Oakland. SPECIAL jlTTEJVTlOJ! CIVEM TO The School Book Business, THE BEST STOCK OF BOOKS FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS ON THE COAST. W. B. HARDY. o. Consolidated OF CALIFORNIA. FACTORIES X ? + PLANTATIONS GILROY. SAN FELIPE. SALESROOM: 207 FRONT STREET, SAN F.SANCISCO. Cigars and Tobacco manufactured of the California-Grown Leaf. EDGAR BRIGGS, Agent. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. PAYOT, UPBAM CO. Booksellers, Stationers, AND 622 Washington Street, Tailoring Emporium, S. W. Cor. COMMERCIAL AND LEIDESDORFF STS. " FIRST " ESTABLISHMENT IN THE STATE For Really Superior Clothing Of the very BEST MATERIAL, of a quality hitherto almost unattainable on the Pacific Coast. FIRST-CLASS CUTTERS 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 CHARGKS will completely supersede the enormous prices now charged bv the so-called fashionable tailors of the present day. The Proprietor directly imports all of his stock, thus obviatiusr an inter- mediate profit, the benefit of which is accorded to the customer. PANTS, - $(j.OO BUSINESS SUITS, .... $_ 5.00 to $85.00 BEAVER SilITS, .... $45.00 to $10.00 HIIBIHHMHHMHMHMHHMBHHHBIP HHHtiHB THE BLUE AND GOLD. PHCEItflX IRON WORKS. JOIN Nos, 18 and 20 Fremont Street, near Market, SAN FRANCISCO. iron Doors and Shutters, Wrought Iron Gird- ers, Rolled Iron Beams, Prison Cells, Bolt and Bridge Work, and all kinds of House-smith Work. Fire and Burglar-proof Safes, Improved Bur- glar-proof Safes, Bank Vaults, Bank Locks, Safes and Vault Necks on hand and made to order. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. CAFE RESTAURANT. G. CATTANEO, Temescal. Eleves de Berkeley, votre attention est invite a 1 ' excellents diners servets par M. CATTANEO dans le meilleure style de 1 ' art culinaire. Un grand et complet assortement de vins fins, liqueurs et cigards est toujours ici. Donnez votre patronage a M. CATTANEO. THE Berkeley Farm House Students at Berkeley will find a comfortable and elegant home at this house. Special attention given to insuring first-class board and lodging to boarders. Table-boarders also solicited. . Charges moderate. The location of this house is especially con- venient for students attending classes in the Uni- versity. A beautiful landscape surrounds the house on every side. JUDGE THOMAS R. SEARLE, Proprietor. n8 THE BLUE AND GOLD. Ifublicatitms. THE BERKELEYAN, PUBLISHED MONTHLY, BY THE DURANT AND N-EOLEAN SOCIETIES, AND THE STUDENTS NOT MEMBERS OF EITHER LITERARY SOCIETY. EDITORS : R. B. WALLACE, 76 ; STUDENTS, W. S. PALMER, 76, D. R.S., J. N. E. WILSON, 76, N. L. S., MYER JACOBS, 76, N. L. S., ED. A. Rix, 77, D. R. S. THE BLUE AND GOLD. ISSUED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. EDITORS : THEODORE (JRAY, PETER T. RILEY, EDWARD A. Rix. BUSINESS MANAGERS : REG. H. WEBSTER, DOLPHES B. FAIRBANKS, WM. R. SHERWOOD. I


Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1875 Edition, Page 1

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1876 Edition, Page 1

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