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

 - Class of 1880

Page 1 of 158

 

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1880 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1880 volume:

rl gold. MONTGOMLRY STREET, CORNER OF MARKET. No. 8 MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. |U a i fetal j i tee$ fiapiil i l y jb 9 T SEND FOR CIRCULAR. 11. of MOST SUPERB ARTJ3ALLERY, 429 MONTGOMERY ST., It has been entirely renovated and reconstructed. The Operating Rooms are the Largest and the New Lights are simply Perfection. old. iii. HAS THE LARGEST STOCK OF M HAT STOUE ON THIS COAST, H n t I n EH 1 His Goods are the Best Made and his Prices the Lowest Possible, i 336 KEARNY STREET, 910 MARKET STREET, Bet. Bush and. Pine. Above Stockton. SAN FRANCISCO. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. IivcPity of AND DEALERS IN anil I Masons, Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias, Ancient Order United Workmen, and all Societies furnished at Lowest Rates. ARMY, NAVY, NATIONAL GUARD AND BAND UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT Robes, Jewels, Caps, Costumes, Swords, Ballot Boxes, Gavels, He-ils, Danners, Flags, Etc., on hand and made to order. A. J. PLATE CO., 510 Sacramento Street, S. F. TIE ON THE PACIFIC COAST. All parties will find it to their advantage to call on me before going else- where, as I have constantly on hand a large assortment of HOSIERY, GLOVES, J$HJRTS, pxc. Nucleus Building, Corner Third and Market Streets, Reputation Unmatched for Fair Dealing, UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, OAKLAND, CAL.: DAILY EVEMN ; TRIBUNE STEAM PRINTING HOUSE. 1879. CMC EDITORS. H. C. PERRY, CHIEF. M. S. EISNER, W. DINSMORE, S. A. CHAMBERS, L. G. HARRIER. BUSINESS MANAGERS. J. P. GRAY, CHIEF. M. J. PLATS HEK, A. L. WHITNEY, M. C. MEYER, J. G. CONRAD. BI. HE Ecliptic has again been traversed since the Class of ' 79 published the fifth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD. The Class of ' 80, having determined to follow out the example set by preceding Classes and perpetuate this custom, has summed up and set forth in the following pages the inner life and social aspect of the students at our College as they exist at present. The aim of the BLUE AND GOLD has been so often told in preceding volumes that for the sake of variety we will omit it here, merely mentioning the fact that we do not expect nor desire the compliments of those who have suddenly been made famous through these columns ; nor need any one feel envious if his name is accidentally omitted from the catalogue. In reviewing the events of the past year the thought naturally arises what object to be chronicled is most worthy of precedence. Undoubt- edly the most prominent object, and the one that will confer the greatest benefit upon the whole body of the students, is the Harmon Gymnasium, built and given to the University by A. K. P. Harmon, of Oakland. This elegant structure, under the guidance of a committee from the four classes, has been put on a sound basis. Regular instruction is given by an exper- Vnivcr ' gtiy of {gulHav sssa ienced teacher, and nothing is wanted except some additional apparatus to make this one of the most complete gymnasiums in this country. Every student, as he feels himself daily growing physically and mentally stronger under its health-giving stimulus, can not but cherish in his heart the kindliest feelings toward the gentleman who has been so generous a benefactor to the University. The College of Mechanic Arts, which has been in course of construction during a part of the last year, is now completed, and stands upon the campus, a model of strength and grace. The plans for the erection of a building to hold the Art Collection, donated by Mr. Bacon, of Oakland, are now in the hands of a committee and work will soon be commenced. Besides being an art gallery, it will hold the library of the University, which will contain, besides the books at present in the library, 5,000 volumes given by Mr. Bacon, together with the books to be purchased with the $50,000 donated for that purpose by the late Michael Reese. The above mentioned advantages are those which have accrued to us through outside aid. No less pleasant is the task of describing the doings of the students themselves. These achievements, though they may not seem on so grand a scale, yet they are no less important in their results. Of course, in the narrow space allotted us we can only hope to give a brief outline of the work done. It is a deplorable fact, but one that can not be concealed, that our liter- ary societies have fallen behind their record of last year. This is not due to the officers, for they all have worked zealously to make these societies popular and instructive, but it has mainly arisen through the lack of in- terest displayed by the students, members of these societies, in attending and being prepared to take part at the weekly meetings. The Durant Society, which was as old almost as the University itself, was, through the uninterestedness displayed by its members, obliged to dis- organize, but its place has been filled by a new literary society of the same name, and it bids fair to become as popular as was its name-sake in its halcyon days. The meetings of the Neolean Literary Society, though seemingly not so popular as last year, sttil enjoy a fair attendance. We welcome to the ranks the new literary star, the Parthenian Literary Society. It is wholly managed TIjc X!Iuc s.url Otolrl. 5 and guided in its work by the lady students of the University. It is a proud monument to the untiring energy of the co-eds of our young institu- tion. Our University supports two college publications. Their tone has been ever manly and independent, and we think that it has always been the course of the editors to conduct them so as to subserve the best interests of both Faculty and students. The Berkeleyan since it has been changed into a monthly magazine has been ably edited and has won many warm encomiums from the college press in the East. The CEstrus, although not aiming at a high literary standard, has gained a fair reputation among its Eastern brethren, and enjoys the confidence of a majority of the students. In the matter of athletics a praiseworthy advance has been made. From the daily practice in the gymnasium we hope in time to develop some first- rate athletes. A series of base-ball games has been played between the four classes. If the scores have not been so low as those in the games played by professional nines, it has been as much the fault of the grounds as of any defects in the nines. With our new ball grounds we hope to make a better record. In foot-ball an effort was made to bring the twenties of the two lower classes together in a friendly contest, but the Sophomores failing to come to time the game was declared for the Freshmen. Field Day has been in- troduced here this year for the first time. It is to be hoped that this day, which is almost general among Eastern colleges, will be kept up and be- come popular here. In reviewing the classes we shall only speak briefly of the most promi- nent things that present themselves to our mind. Anyone wishing a more minute description is respectfully referred to the respective class histories, where such details properly belong. The Senior Class has the satisfaction of graduating a larger number than any preceding class, and larger than any class will probably graduate for several years to come. They have at present about 60 members and the number of graduates will not fall many short of that number. ' 79 has also the satisfaction, if it be any, of issuing the largest BLUE AND GOLD of any preceding class. We cannot but regret the want of harmony existing be- tween all the members of the Senior Class. While the dissensions which have arisen in the class cannot but be deemed unfortunate for ' 79, it may prove of great benefit to succeeeding classes to beware of the same results. of The Junior Class, though noted for being quiet and unassuming, has de- veloped some good material. The mystery that has most puzzled the Junior Class to clear up is that surrounding the mythical " Junior ease. " The result of the investigation has been to multiply the number of non-believers to an alarming extent. To the casual observer it would seem that the present Sophomore Class has pursued its course through this year about as other Sophomore classes have done before it, with perhaps the exception that it has been a little less noisy and assumed a little less the dare-devil spirit which, in the eyes of the average Freshman, is supposed to be necessary to the character of the Sophomore. There is undoubted ability in the Class of ' 81, which the dignity and responsibility of being upper classmen will bring to the front. We are heartily glad to see that at our University a death-blow has been given by ' 81 to the barbarous relic known as hazing. This custom, which must have had its origin in the mind of the Evil One, has been dying a slow death here for several years. Only one case happened last college year and not a single case this year. It is hoped that future Sophomore classes, since they will have no grievances of a similar nature to be re- dressed, will abstain from this pernicious practice. The Freshman Class came in 101 strong, but on account of the " ills which student flesh is heir to, " it does not number nearly that now. It is yet too early to speak of the ability of the class, but we are sanguine that it will produce men that are strong and willing. The custom of the Burial of Bourdon is perpetuated by this class, but the Bacchanalian per- formance which usually takes place after the burial has been abolished, and the more refined spectacle of a social hop has rightfully usurped its place. This should ever redound to the honor of ' 82. Our frontispiece gives the portraits of the three Presidents of the Uni- versity since its founding. Henry Durant occupied the chair from August 16, 1870, to November, 1870. D. C. Oilman, from November, 1872, to June, 1875. President LeConte was elected in June, 1876. In closing, we have but few words to say for ourselves inclining to be judged rather by our work than by mere words. To the editors and man- agers it has been up-hill work, and the thick clouds of uncertainty often obscured our sight. Our earnest toil has been to obtain the approval of our class, whose servants we are. If we have encompassed it we are con- Tl.c Blt.c .-MI. I (Holrl. 7 tent. If any merit shall be found in the product of our efforts, then we crave the meed of praise; if not, then let the iron hand of censure fall as lightly as it may, for the error has been of the head and not of the heart. Not arrogantly, but hopefully, we present the sixth volume of the BLUE AND GOLD to our readers. EX-OFFICIO REGENTS. His EXCELLENCY WILLIAM IRWIN SACRAMENTO. Governor, ex-officio President of the Board. His HONOR J. A. JOHNSON SAN QUENTIN. Lieutenant-Governor. HON. C. P. BERRY WHEATLAND. Speaker oj the Assembly. HON. EZRA S. C ARR SACRAMENTO. State Superintendant oj Public Instruction. MARCUS D. BORUCK, ESQ , SAN FRANCISCO. President of the State Agricultural Society. IRVING M. SCOTT, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO. President oj the Mechanics ' Institute of San Francisco. JOHN LE CONTE BERKELEY. President of the. University. APPOINTED REGENTS. REV. H. STEBBINS, D. D SAN FRANCISCO. HON. LAWRENCE ARCHER SAN JOSE. J. WEST MARTIN, ESQ OAKLAND. HON. SAMUEL B. McKEE OAKLAND. HON. JOHN F. SWIFT SAN FRANCISCO. JOSEPH W. WINANS, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO. J. MORA MOSS, ESQ OAKLAND. JOHN L. BEARD, ESQ MISSION OF SAN JOSE. D. O. MILLS, ESQ MILBRAE. A. S. HALLIDIE, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO. HON. FRANK M. PIXLEY SAN FRANCISCO. HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE SAN FRANCISCO. HON. EUGENE CASSERLY SAN FRANCISCO. PROF. GEORGE DAVIDSON SAN FRANCISCO. HON. JOHN S. H AGAR SAN FRANCISCO. HONORARY REGENT. A. J. BOWIE, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO. " The term " Honorary " indicates only the mode of election, which was made by the Ex-Officio and Appointed Regents. Every regent is a full member of the Bo;ml. Blue iiiitl JOHN LECONTE, M. D., (Franklin College. 1838; University of Georgia.) ' rcxiif.i-tif, n nil Professor of jpkysfcs. WILLIAM ASHBURNER, Honorary Professor of Mining. GEO. WOODBURY BUNNELL, A. M., (Harvard honorary degree.) Professor of the Geeek Language and Lit raftin . GEORGE DAVIDSON, A. M., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. STEPHEN J. FIELD, L. L. D., Honorary Professor oj Law. G. G. GREENOUGH. 1st Lieutenant 4th U. S. Artillery. West Point, 1865. Professor of Military Science and Tactic . FREDERICK G. HESSE, Professor of Industrial Mechanic . EUGENE W. HILGARD, PH. D.. (University of Heidelberg, 1853.) Prof, of Ai rn-tdlKn; A ir cnlfnr(tl C n-mistry, Gerf I and Economic Botany. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., (Yale, 1850.) Dean, mnl Professor of the Ltin Lnn iifi i- n 1 tfi i ' tifnr . JOSEPH LECONTE, M. D., (Franklin College, 1841 ; University of Georgia.) Professor of O ' olo ; and Natural Histon . BERNARD MOSES, A. B., PH. D., (University of Michigan, 1870 ; University of Heidelberg. 1873.) Professor of History and Political Economy. 10 |Jivef itt of WILLARD B. RISING, A. B. PH. D., (Hamilton College, 1864; University of Michigan, 1867; University of Heidelberg, 1870.) Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD R. SILL, A. M., (Yale, 1861.) Professor of the English Language and Literature. FRANK SOULE, JR., (West Point, 1866.) Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. WILLIAM T. WELCKER, (West Point, 1851.) Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE F. BECKER, A. B., PH. D., (Harvard, 1868; Heidelberg, 1869.) Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy. JOHN W. BICE, PH. B., (University of California, 1875.) Instructor ' n Civil Engineering. EDWARD BOOTH, PH. B., (University of California, 1877.) Instructor in Chemistry. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, Pn. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Chemistry. JOHN B. CLARKE, PH. B., (University of California, 1876.) Instructor in Mathematics. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., (University of California, 1873.) Instructor in Mathematics. CARLOS F. GOMPERTZ, Instructor in Spanish. LEANDER L. HAWKINS, PH. B., (University of California, 1873.) Instructor in Mathematics and Surveying (Field Practice.) Instructor in Industrial Drawing. r T|JC iUnc ;iitil Uiolfl. A. WENDELL JACKSON, JR., I ' M. I ' ... (University of California, 1 74. ) Instructor in Mineralogy, 11LXKY IJ. JONES, Instructor in Fr itch n l i WM. CAREY JONES, A. 15., (University of California, 1875.) R ' Coi ' l T of tin- Faculty, ! Instructor in KDWARl) A. PARKER, PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in I ' h.ifxic nd M -cli uiic . JAMES M. PHILLIPS, A. B., (University i London, 1858.) I nsfmcior in Ifchn-n; (J tui ' iatc, ui l Si r ic. ALBIN PUTZKER, Instructor in German, JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. R, (University of California, 1874.) Librarian, JOSIA1I ROYCE. JR., PH. B. (Bait.), (University of California, 1875.) iixh-nctor in the Emjlixli Ldttyuaye and Literal nr . E. H. SEARS, A. B., (Harvard, 174.) Instructor in Lufi t unl r - -k. FRANK J. SOLINSKY, I n. 1 ' ,.. (University of (.lalif.imiu, 1877. in JOHN M. STILLMAX, Pn. R, (University of California, 1874.) in AUGUST HARDING. ( ' In mist rii. FlM-;i KKICK MORSE, in A ir culf nr tl Vtiivcrasttp of CHAS. H, DWINELLE, Lecturer on Practical Agriculture. ROBERT E. C. STEARNS, Si T ' lary, and Superintendent of t te Grounds. ]. J. RIVERS, Curator of Museum. ]. HAM HARRIS, Land Agent and Assistant Secretary. W. P. SAXE, Assistant Land Agent. JOHN ELLIS, Gardener. ABEL WHITTON, Manager University Press. JANITORS : GEORGE GLEASON, North Hall. JOHN HART, South Hall. The XlU.c : .rl (fiolrl. IS -.j r J r ,J r v r ,-J t v " ' r 4 " r i j " r % r 1 rJ " " .Xf ' - J _i f 1 i s ?j _! __ ' v . _y . . I J FACULTY. JOHN LE CONTE, M. D., PRESIDENT. H. H. TOLAND, M. D., Professor of Principles of Surgery and Clinical Sn . R. BEVERLY COLE, M. D., Dean, and Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women nul f ' ! n t. C. M. BATES, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis. M. W. FISH, M. D., Professor of Physiology. JAMES SIMPSON, M. D., Professor of Maieria Medica, Therapeutics, and Clinical Med ' n-in . F. W. HATCH, A. M., M. D., Professor of Public Hygiene. N. J. MARTINACHE, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. GEORGE HEWSTON. A. M., M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medic hi ' . ROBERT A. McCLEAN, M. D., Secretary, and Lecturer on Anatomy, General and Special. A. M. WILDER, M. D., a I ' uflinloijii. Histology, and Microscopy. A. W. PERRY, M. D., Lecturer on : tii ci--.--il ti of a, FACULTY, JOHN LECONTE, M. D., PRESIDENT. JOHN NORTON POMEROY, LL.D., Professor of Municipal Law. WM. H. PLATT, D. D., LL.D., of the Ethks of tlif Law ami flu ]!nl x of Moral it ;i. S. CLINTON HASTINGS. Dean. CHARLES P. HASTINGS, Registrar. Office of Dean and Registrar, Room 2, Court Ulock (636 Clay Street), San Framcisco. : 4 ? v FACULTY. JOHN LECONTE, M. D., PRESIDENT. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, Professor of Chemistry. W. M. SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medim. EMLEN PAINTER, Professor of Pharmacy, and Dean of Facul HERMANN BEHR, M. I)., Professor of Botainj. II, c TO hie ;iurl Oiolrl. I " ) 16 of UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. OFFICERS. ARTHUR RODGERS, ' 72, R. S. McKEE, ' 70, F. G. EASTERBY, ' 78, GEO. W. REED, ' 72, J. M. STILLMAN, ' 74, PRESIDENT. IST VICE PRESIDENT. 2ND VICE PRESIDENT. TREASURER. SECRETARY. TRUSTEES. DR. GEO. F. SHERMAN, ' 68, (one year. ) J . L. BEARD, ' 68, (two years. ) L. L. HAWKINS. ' 73, (three years). The exercises of the Alumni are held on the afternoon of Commence- ment, June 4, 1879. The exercises are to consist of introductory remarks by the President, an oration by W. W. Crane, Jr., and a poem by II. J. W. Dam, Class of 1 87 5. (Uolrl 17 Ititvcr ity of fiilit oi-titi UR four years draw near to their close; we no longer look for- ward with trembling apprehension to the maze of College- adventures. Berkeley ceases to be the goal of our aspiration, and takes its place beside the hearth of home, as one of the sacred things of the past. Already, in our thoughts, we look back to the scenes of our college life, as bright spots on the checkered field of time. For the fourth time, vales of Berkeley are green with spring, the time is well nigh at hand, and the class of ' 79 goes forth to the world of active life. To write the history of a Class is a well nigh hopeless task, for to those who have been parties in all the changes, there is no need for the recital of well known facts, and to any others, we can only hope to give, at best, a confused idea. Were we disposed to boast, we have many grounds. Ye have always taken a prominent part in the affairs of Berkeley. The most noticeable thing, even four years ago, was the great number of our Class in all departments of college energy; and in succeeding times we have not suffered our reputation to grow less. Our base-ball record will always be Tbe Wine iinil (Uolrl. 19 the example, and the proud standard of emulation for all succeeding classes. When there was no one left in Berkeley to challenge us, we were compelled to seek our match among the professional clubs of San Francisco. Base- ball was our specialty, but in foot-ball we have made no inconsiderable advance, and with better opportunities might have stood high in the field of fame. When we first entered the University, our numbers were so great that in a little while we forgot the duties of Freshmen, and were compelled to sup- ply the place of the Sophomore. That this was creditably and amply done, too, Berkeley contains permanent evidence. When we came to the Sopho- more year, we were compelled to, at least, rival our earlier record, and in doing this we carried the standard of Sophomoric excellence so high that succeeding classes, despairing of rivalry, have quietly acquiesced in our su- periority. Our Bogus had the exceptional merit of being witty without vul- garity, and enlightening without coarseness. The novel feature of the Telephone was so successfully introduced, that the whole effort was pro- nounced an honor to the class, and a credit to the institution. During this year the Freshmen knew their place, some by intuition, some by instruc- tion, and all kept it. Our junior year was a time of peace. We had done our work well, and now the respect of all. and the humble reverence of ' 80. was our reward. Our Junior Ex. was generally acknowledged an exception- ally good one. When we came to the Senior year, little remained undone, and that little has been performed to the satisfaction of the Faculty and Students. As a Class we have always been characterized by a moderate ap- preciation of our own merit. The one thing we have been peculiarly dis- tinguished for has been our moral support. We have never hesitated, by our vigorous and saintly howl, to inspire our favored companions with a new vigor and enthusiasm. There is one department of our Class of which we are justly proud that is the representation of young ladies. We shall graduate more ladies than all the preceding classes combined. And in age, beauty, intellectuality and studentship, they are by no means the most deficient portion of the Class. Many are the festive adventures that might -be recounted; there was one hazing adventure of peculiar character, but in silence is safety. The Class of ' 79 is to-day a living example of the developing power of con- flict. Our first war was- between the sections -of the country; next there was a struggle between the College of Science and Letters. At last came the 20 1 !ui vcris Jftj tvl great rock on which the unity of our Class was shattered. And the same rock stands yet, as a gloomy monumemt of the obstinancy of delusion, and of the selfishness of men. Some have broken the unity of the Class, others have attempted to do so; and for no other reason than that judgment has been prevented by prejudice. The times have changed. There is no longer that firm love for our Col- lege that characterized and distinguished our days of unity. Even the student life is becoming dull and stupid. The times are past when men lived in the hotel only by permission Freshmen not at all, when Effigy avenue was lighted by the genial fire of convivialty, when Berkeley rang loud with the serenade of T. Dick. The turn-table now rests quietly in its place, the songs are hushed, and the chickens are at peace. Club House Number Two is deserted, and the wind whistles through the broken glass, only to move the faded strip of curtain, like the ghost of a once festive band. Effigy avenue is dark, and the waving grass nods in the gusty spring over the sacred circle of ashes; for energy and interest, in all departments, have gone as companions to our departed unity. We have struggled against these evil tendencies, sometimes not in vain. Our hearts overflowing with gratitude for the past, and our thoughts filled with hope for the future, we yield our place to the next class, and pass out. We go forth into the world in the main, content with the result of our endeavors, and proud to have been not the least among the fosterlings of our Alma Mater. M. A. DORN, Glass Historian. Bl Oiolrl. 21 I ' .ehnld Imw iiOl and lm v pleasant it is fur liivthren to dwell in unity. " Pit. VXXXV1II. FIRST TERM. PRESIDENT, FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, ASSISTANT TREASURER, Board of Directors. G. A. STANLEY, C. S. BATTERMAN, T. A. McMAHON. S. IRVING, J. H. WHEELER. Reading Room Committee. B. H. DUNSHEE. C. S. BATTERMAN. E. G. KNAPP. C. W. SLACK. J. A. MORROW. - MfSS M. R. CHASE. - C. H. CONGDOX. R. W. MUSGRAVE. - H. M. SAVAGE. SECOND TERM. PRESIDENT, FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, - SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, F. MORSE GEO. EDWARDS. S. IRVING. T. A. McMAHON. J. A. MORROW. R. W. MUSGRAVE. M. A. DORN. ASSISTANT TREASURI.K, - CLASS HISTORIAN, Board of Directors. J. L. COTTON, G. A. STANLEY, CARLTON EVERETT, EDWARD REED, GEO. B. WILCOTT. B. II. DUNSIIEE, E. C. O ' NEILL, G. P. KELSEY, (iKoRC,!-: I ' AKDEE, ROBERTA. POPPE. 2 2 Vnivct-ssity of PRESIDENT, CHAPLAIN, POET, ESSAYIST, ORATOR OF THE DAY, CLASS DAY OFFICERS. M. HIEN. CHAS. BUTTERS. MISS R. L. TUCKER. MISS M. R. CHASE. TOS ' . SCOTCHLER. ORATOR AT THE TREE, ODIST, PROPHET, DISPENSATOR, MARSHAL, FLOOR MANAGER, C. M. DAVIS. S. C. IRVING. G. C.PARDEE. V, C. BURKE. B. H. DUNSHEE. C. S. BATTERMAN. Wl.ic Uiolrl 23 oo : : 2 : : :S : : ,j, |!|-|!|!!|!J![|]iJi||!i|||!|!||| 8 a " WM t ,;,i ; g 1I1NI is el ;|jT Sil?iNifi;il? .g,- 1 iiilil.iiii.rfiiiiiiiiiiiiiijii.iii o d " laffigfi, " c Q -waiaH 5 " - " s ' - ' o -- K ?1 D _i= -t- 1 E p " | | | fl 5 JiMJIliliJi Hj ; ; . I 3 " S I 1 ||||| || |||||| y 55I M ?Ml I HI H | iiiii rt ||I1 JS- 5 |Jlll-sJs5| ' i3s5|3j35il ' | i S|||| ' 8J 3 " " " " " " " " " " " " : m ili . , m A mwm ' ' z-r, fcdB52bSS5h ad l l 5 fc5 li| (U ! S : B5 hi " s ' ' o 24 i 75 ' I ' he Wine .mil (liolcl M? I fJ-Y (i A v . I r T is not the province of the Class Historian merely to record what are called the achievements of his Class ; he should also intro- duce his readers if possible, into the very arcana of its inner life. But to do this adequately, and yet briefly, requires an ingenuity and patience rarely found. We do not claim for ' 80 that extraordinary excellence of which some have boasted. It is rather our proud consciousness that she has never shone in borrowed finery, but has rested content with the simple rewards of unpre- tending merit. There is no need of repeating what has been said by previous historians, yet our object could be but very imperfectly accomplished without a slight reference to those earlier college experiences. As Freshmen, we felt a sin- gular awe and distrust for the Sophomore ; and a corresponding diffidence marked all our actions. Vet with all this, we never forgot our duty to our- selves and to each other. We met with an indecisive result in our base- ' _ ' ( 1 : in vei-si t y o I { ;ilt f cirtiiii. ball games of this year with the Sophomores, but our victory in foot-ball was complete. During our Sophomore year we availed ourselves of the privileges ac- corded tons, but we did not greatly abuse them; as was neatly expressed by her last historian, the attitude of the class towards her verdant friends was " almost paternal in its tenderness. " She inflicted a sanguinary defeat upon the Freshmen in foot-ball, with the hope of encouraging them in their efforts for future glories; while in base-ball she also gained some brilliant victories. Of the three games appointed to decide the championship be- tween ' 78 and ' 80, unfortunately, only one was ever played. Our Junior year is now nearly gone ; and we have not escaped the peculiar feelings that invariably attend that period of the college course. We vainly strive to repress an indescribable feeling of aversion for the Freshmen and of conscious superiority to the Sophomore. Alas! from long familiarity, even the Senior no longer inspires us with more than feeble and indefinite rev- erence. The Junior year is the special time, it is said, for the college boy to culti- vate his sympathetic nature. Some of our- worthy class--mates have evi- dently felt the necessity of proving the truth of the saying ; for during the early part of the year they exhibited a remarkable fondness for newly dis- covered fair ones. Be it said to the honor of the Class, however, that cer- tain precocious members began to study the art of Eros fully two years before. Our relations with other Classes have generally been friendly. Few diffi- culties have arisen, and those were due to the misunderstanding of mutual obligations. We have had our " rushes " with ' 79 and with ' 8l; but though class feeling reached a high pitch, no strong or lasting animosity ever remained. In inter-class contests, when not directly concerned, we have generally given our sympathy to ' 78 and ' 82, while in our own contests with other classes, we have always shown a becoming enthusiasm, both defeat and victory drawing us closer together. It was once felt that ' 80 could never gain a base-ball game; but time was all that was needed to develop her real power, and to place her in her true light. It was a proud day when we defeated ' 79, whose previous career had been so pre-eminently glorious. Our victory, honestly won, first gave a thrill of rapture, then seemed unreal, and finally left a feeling of calm satisfaction. While we would not boast of our successes, it must ever be Tbc Clue i.nrl ttoM. 27 pleasant to remember that our past misfortunes are now retrieved. Hav- ing beaten the Freshmen in the last of the series of base-ball games, and thus won the championship, " ' 8o ' s ahead as usual. " In all matters of general interest to the University, we have taken an active part. Our ingenuity and originality have been shown in various ways, more particularly in our own Class affairs. During the present year our base-ball nine has appeared with a neat uniform, and we haye also adopted a handsome class cane. Yet it is in our more substantial intellectual attainments, rather than those thus mentioned that we find our chief pride. The average record of the Class is good, and the work of portions of it has been so thoroughly satisfactory as to receive the special commendation of more than one in- structor. Latterly, a pleasant transformation has been effected in the spirit ex- hibited by the members of our class towards one another. During the Freshman year we experienced the usual jarrings and jealousies caused by an imperfect acquaintance with class-mates, and even since we once feared a rupture, but the good sense and moderation of the class soon made a peaceable adjustment of the difficulty. Now, so complete is the harmony that, at the last election of Class officers, it was really amusing to witness what a wonderful spirit of self-sacrifice all seemed to feel; for, when nomi- nated for an office, they immediately declined in favor of some one else. Happy as our college life has been, it is not wholly free from sorrow. We cannot forget the loss of class-mates, of whom some have given the brightest promise. Among these, none may more fitly be noticed than our last Historian, whose beauty of mind and heart could but win him the highest esteem of both professor and student. And now, as we review the past with its light and shade and look with eager eyes into the opening future, we hear " the good angel " in us gently whispering, we are bound together and to the grand old college halls of Berkeley by ties of endearment that after scenes can only quicken and strengthen. CHARLES c. MCCARTY, Class Historian. 28 of {2ltfot ttH CLASS COLOR, SKY-BLUE. " Prythee, peace! I dare do all that may become a man , Who dares do mure is none. " Macbeth i. 7. FIRST TERM. PRESIDENT, . FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, ..... TREASURER, . BOARD OF DIRECTORS. GEO. ATHERTON, GEO. HUGHES, W. E. OSBORN. A. A. D ' ANCONA. GEO. W. RAY. HARRY CARROLL. A. D. BIRD. M. C. MEYER. READING ROOM COMMITTEE. A. A. D ' ANCONA, A. D. BIRD, WALLACE DINSMORE. SECOND TERM. PRESIDENT, ..... FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, .... TREASURER, ..... CLASS HISTORIAN, .... BOARD OF DIRECTORS. WALLACE DINSMORE, MARK PLATSHEK, SERGEANTS-AT.ARMS. D. W. FOX, JACOB HOECK, H. W. BODWELL. READING ROOM COMMITTEE. M. S. EISNER, WM. BYRNE, J. G. CONRAD. E. COWELL. HARRY CARROLL. . L. N. FRANCE. GEO. HUGHES. GEO. ATHERTON. c. c. MCCARTY. A. C. WEBER. V-,. J L .jt i e gUtc nwrl Sold. 29 ;:-;iH iii:iJ i3,| Name. GEORGE A. ATHERTON, College Residence. Alpha Block, - Residence. Novato. ALBERT D. BIRD, Oakland, Placerville. HENRY W. BOD WELL, . San Francisco. EDGAR H. BOOTH, Chi Phi Hall San Francisco. EDITH BRIGGS, . Alameda. EMILY L.BUCKOUT, - - - - Oakland. HENRY W. BUCKLEY, Dibble ' s Martinez. JAMES W. BYRNE, Zeta Psi Hall San Francisco. HENRY W. CARROLL, - Buchanan ' s Sacramento. SAMUEL A. CHAMBERS, Chapman ' s Sacramento. GF.ORGE E. COLBY, - _ _ _ Temescal. EDWARD L. COLLINS, - West Oakland. JOHNG. CONRAD, William ' s San Francisco. ERNEST COWELL, Tucker ' s Santa Cruz. ABRAHAM A. D ' ANCONA " La Commune " San Francisco. BELLE D. DAVIS, 629 Fourteenth, Oakl ' d. San Jose. FANNIE M. DAVIS 629, Fourteenth, Oakl ' d. San Jose. WALLACE DINSMOUE, Tucker ' s, Rohnerville. MILTON S. EISNER, - " La Commune, " 1751, Howard, S. F- , O. M. ENSLOW, Musgrave ' s, Oroville. DWIGHT W. Fox, Temescal, Garden Valley. Louis N. FRANCE _ Garden Valley. HUGH W. FRASER, William ' s, San Francisco. JOHN P. GRAY, - San Francisco. LEWIS G. HARRIER, Long ' s, Vallejo. MARY A. HAWLEY, - 526 Knox Place, O. JACOB HOECK, Addison St. West End, Ala Co. GEORGE HUGHES Wooley ' s, Nevada City. J. EUGENE LA RUE, William ' s, Sacramento. Louis H. LONG, Jr., _ Berkeley. CHARLES C. MCCARTY - _ _ Berkeley. ' IT Name. LULU MEDBERY, MARK C. MEYER, LUCY MOOAR, WILLIAM E. OSBORN, HENRY C. PERRY, MARK PLATSHEK, ERMENTINE A. POOLE, MICHAEL SEELIGSOHN EDWARD H. SHEPARD, ALFRED D. TENNEY, ADOLPH H. WEBER, ARTHUR L. WHITNEY, KATIE F. WOOLSEY, MOLLIE WOOLSEY, College Residence. Chapel St. Clark ' s, Wooley ' s, - Carnall ' s, Clark ' s Zeta Psi Hall, Olive Branch Hotel, Zeta Psi Hall. Residence. Berkeley. 425 Eddy, S. F. Edward, Oakl ' d. Sacramento. Gibsonville. 400 Eddy, S. F. Vernon Park. 752 Howard, S. F. San Francisco. Oakland. San Francisco. Petaluma. Berkeley. Berkeley. CRold. 31 P F is generally expected that an Historian will depict scenes and narrate events with the strictest regard for truth, never devi- ating from scrupulous exactness and always striving to suppress his natural prejudice. But, alas! Man is a weak animal, and as such his feelings will give vent to themselves in spite of restraint. If any such outbursts occur in this history, treat them, we pray you, with charity, and let them pass for abnormal development of patriotism. From the fact that our space is so small and our theme so limited, we cannot rationally be expected to enter too curiously into details, or to attempt any great showing of impartality; rather should we strive our best to engraft in the minds of our readers (by whatever means we may) an undying love and a venerating awe for the very name of ' 81. 32 I in ' ivcrai ' lij of iilifcti-Miii. That this is the finest Class in the University no one has the audacity to deny. If, however, positive proof were required on the subject, we would simply state that it has been tested at various times at our Class unions, and has always been noted as such " by a large majority. " The Class of ' Si, the second of the next decade, commenced its collegiate life upon the Qth of August, 1877, and after passing through the trials and vissicitudes of Freshmen infancy, now stands developed in the hardihood and lustiness of Sophomoric youth, and ere long will taste the sweets of far famed Junior ease. An history of a part of our Freshmen year has been placed on file for the benefit of a wondering posterity, but the remainder, and by far the most entertaining part, has yet to be recorded through our means. When the last BLUE AND GOLD was compiled, Berkeley had yet to be astonished by the gorgeous pageantry and oriental splendor of our Bourdon Burial. She had not imagined that so much latent energy and hidden talent lay ensconsced in the minds of that Freshman band ; but ere the night of festivity had well sped on its course, the spectators rose en masse to testify their admiration and express their gratitude for our ample hospi- tality. In fact, Bourdon was so effectually burned and buried that it seemed almost an impossibility for its ghost ever to rise and torment generations of students yet unborn. The ' Little Faculty " did not languish under the be- nign influence of the helping hand of ' 8i; our embryo Professors and unde- veloped tutors amazed the men of ' 82 by their erudition and profoundness. In the rushes by which our Sophomore year was introduced we were victorious according to some accounts, and according to others partially successful, the latter authority, however, we indignantly repudiated. In our great national game we are compelled by an unhappy combination of unpropitious circumstances to betake ourselves, for a time at least, to the quiet shade of a back seat. But ere long, with the confidence in our power unshaken, and our strength recruited by the kindly influence of the Gym- nasium, we will again take the field to strive for success. In foot-ball, although the lists have not as yet been opened, we are san- guine of success, if strategy enters as an element in that noble game. For, by a daring stratagem, a handful of our men wrested a foot-ball from the grasp of the class of ' 82 ; it will be held until a proper occasion occurs to bring it forth. Hazing in the true sense of the word has always been discountenanced by . . ' V Blue S .,,rl Oiolrl. 33 our Class, notwithstanding the remarkable report of the Grand Jury of Oakland to the contrary. However, the harmless invasion of the domiciles of Freshmen, and the suppres sion of unwonted familiarity on their part, have always been prosecuted with vigor. Our Class relations have always been harmonious in fact, the wrangling politician is an element unknown within the boundaries of the Class Union. The elections are always orderly, there generally being but one candidate for each office, and he is generally elected. In the early part of the Soph- omore year the mortar-board was a prominent feature, but latterly it has apparently given up the ghost and is ready to be sold to our successors. A view of braggadocio may appear to pervade this history, but if one reflects for a moment he will easily recognize the force of the argument, that if no one will sound our horn, we are under the painful necessity of doing so ourselves. With this rude attempt at an history, whose patriotism, perhaps, exceeds its truthfulness, we approach the end of our task. As we pen the last few lines, our mind wanders back to the first day of our Freshmanhood, and we cannot but notice how the dark shadows of many conditions has drawn within its murky embraces many of our gayest flowers ; how so many have succumbed to the pleasures of college life ; how indolence and despair have combined to thin our ranks. Yet, with all this, some of us still remain, and with a resolution, which we hope will remain unshaken, we will strive onwards to attain, in the fullness of time, to the honored posts of alumni of our Alma Mater. GEO. M. GUMMING, Class Historian. :u I III CI---ltll of " You are fortunate still ; The very screech-owl lights upon your shoulder. And woos you like a pigeon. Are you furnished? Have you your ointments? " -b FIRST TERM. PRESIDENT, FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, . ROBERT MOORE. ELWIN STONE. . ADRIAN SNIDER. . LOUIS JANES. RUSSELL W. CLARKE. BOARD OF DIRECTORS, DOUGLASS LINDLEY, CHARLES REED, WILLIAM ADAMS. SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS, . A. B. MERRILL AND HARRY WINEGAR. READING ROOM COMMITTEE. CHARLES REED, W. L. ADAMS, MAURICE McMIKEN. SECOND TERM. PRESIDENT, .... THOMAS WILLIAMS. FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, . . . CHARLES COON, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, . . ROBERT McCLURE- SECRETARY, ..... JOSEPH SHAW. TREASURER, . . . . . L. M. AGARD. HISTORIAN, ..... GEORGE CUMMING. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. GEORGE HARKNESS, ELWIN STONE, ROBERT MOORE. SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS, . . A. B. MERRILL, W. B. STOREY. READING ROOM COMMITTEE. R. W. CLARKE, S. C. MEYER, LOUIS SLOSS, JR. X S. , . e IS 1 tie iiurl (fiolrl 35 --SU,., .,. ,...,_ FRANK L. ADAMS, .... Cor. i;th Clay, O. WILLIAM L. ADAMS, . Chi Phi Hall, . Menlo Park. LAWRENCE M. AGARD, . 1259 Alice St., Oak. RICHARD P. ASHE, . 512 Eddy St., S. F. ELLA F. BAILEY, 309 Fell St., S. F. LIZZIE BARRETT, . Berkeley, Merced. JENNIE BARRY, Berkeley, . Watsonville. FANNIE BERNSTEIN, Berkeley, Los Angeles. ADAH BRAGG, . . Castro 1 5th, S. F. RUSSELL W. CLARKE, Berkeley. CHAS. M. COON, Chi Phi Hall, . Menlo Park. GEORGE M. GUMMING, . .... 20 Fell St., S. F. MARY A. DORNIN, . Berkeley. JAMES P. DUNN, . Berkeley. LEONARD C. FISHER, 904 Filbert St., Oak. WILLIAM W. GILL, . Temescal. ANNIE L. GILMORE, . 222 nth St., Oak. CHAS. H. GRIMM, Chi Phi Hall, 215 1 3th St., S. F. GEORGE S. HARKNESS, . Oakland, . Stockton. HARRY H. HASKELL, . . Cal. Webst ' r, S. F. JOHN W. HAVENS, . Berkeley. KATHARINE HEAD, . . Berkeley. ROTHWELL HYDE, . 1 22 Taylor St., S. F. Louis L. JANES, Zeta Psi Hall, 600 Bush St., S. F. HORACE G. KELSEY, . Temescal, . Merced Falls. LAURA D. KELSEY, . Berkeley. DOUGLAS LINDLEY, . Mrs. Starr ' s, Sacramento. MAX LOEWENTHAL, . Berkeley Hotel, Sacramento. HENRY S. MANHKIM, . 818 O ' Farrell, S. F. SETH MANN, Chi Phi Hall, 520 Capp St., S. F. WALTER D. MANSFIELD , Mrs. Buchanan ' s, Napa City. REUBEN W. MASTICK, . Alameda. ROBERT MCCLURE, Olive Branch, Point Arena. C ) i r- . 4 --J L, 36 v v +i $aKfofia JAMES J. MCGILLIVRAY, Zeta Psi Hall, . nth Madison, O. SAM. B. McKEE, Chi Phi Hall, . . I2th and Adeline, O. MAURICE MCMICKEN, . Zeta Psi Hall, . Olympia, W. T. ARTHUR B. MERRILL, , . Berkeley. HIRAM F. MERRILL, Mrs. Clarke ' s, . Denverton. SAMUEL C. MEYER, Mrs. Clarke ' s, ' . . 425 Eddy St., S. F. ROBERT MOORE, Mrs. Musgrave ' s, . 213 Harrison, S. F. ALBERT PAINTER, Mrs. Starr ' s, . . Jack ' n Pow ' l, S.F. HERMAN PARTSCH, . Berkeley. HIRAM A. PEARSONS, . Zeta Psi Hall, . . 610 Van Ness, S. F. ALICE E. PRATT, . Berkeley, St. Helena. CHAS. REED, . 2124 Elm St.. Oak. EDWARD L. RHODES, Zeta Psi Hall, . San Jose. HARRY RUSSELL, Zeta Psi Hall, . . Sacramento. NELLIE P. SELL, . Berkeley. KATE O. SESSIONS, . i428 7th Av., E. O. HATTIE SHAW, . . Temescal. JOSEPH A. SHAW, Olive Branch, . . Ferndale. GUY SHIRLEY, Mrs. Wooley ' s, , Martinez. Louis SLOSS, Berkeley Hotel, . . 1500 Van Ness, S. F. ADRIAN H. SNIDER, Mrs. Emsley ' s, Berkl ' y, Sacramento. ELWIN L. STONE, Olive Branch, . Alamo. W. B. STOREY, . 461 Ninth St., Oak. DANIEL SUTER, . 212 Stewart St., S.F. CRAYTON WILKINSON, . . Berkeley. THOMAS H. WILLIAMS, 1051 Market, Oak. HARRY WINEGAR, Berkeley Hotel, . . Capp and 26th, S. F. _ J SH .21 l?lf r p P ijy ' " N the 8th of August, 1878, the heart of the Sophomore re- joiced as he beheld the gathering throng of youths which was to be the balm for all his grievances of the past year. He has soothed his wounded spirit by wreaking ven- geance on many a poor Fresh in the dead of night ; but, with the exception of a few members who mourn the loss of their adolescent down, the Class of ' 82 is none the worse for it. Our first Class-Union was held without interruption, and by the time the second one was called, the Sophomores had awakened to the fact that they were no longer Freshmen, but must act as became their dignity, and the time-honored rush was the result. At first the two Classes were about equal in numbers, but the Sopho- mores were far superior in organization ; however, we held our ground, and toward the end of the hour our fresh men began to arrive, and the Sopho- mores, suddenly remembering that they had had no dinner, forthwith re- tired, leaving us to hold our Union. The Class entered with 101, and though Bourdon did his worst, we still number 72 in our ranks. 38 IJwivePgtty of ; liioi-ni.-i The Class is a great advocate of reform, and, disregarding the words of Horace, " Siccis omnia nam dura deus proposuit, " has endeavored to abol- ish the Bacchanalia solemnized at Berkeley ever since the University was established there. Through the medium of ' 82 a radical change has taken place in the uni- form of the University Corps of Cadets, much to the disgust of the upper- classmen. ' 82 has taken an active part in all the athletic sports, and has made a good showing therein. She came off victorious after meeting ' 81 on the field in base-ball, and has a fair show of beating ' 80 when the game conies off. One of the best pitchers in the State belongs to our nine. The Sophomores, unable to conceal their chagrin at their defeat in base- ball, and knowing their inability to contend with us in an open game of foot-ball, stole our ball the first day we brought it out, having first deceived us by an appearance of honor. In the Gymnasium we have taken an active part, and have as good ath- letes and as many of them as any of the other Classes at present in the Uni- versity, and are one year more grateful to the donors of it than any other Class. We have equalled if not excelled, any other Freshman Class in military tactics, owing partly to the superiority of our equipments, and even the Sophomores could not restrain a burst of admiration at our martial appear- ance, as we appeared for the first time on drill. ' 82 has introduced a new method of carrying on Class-Unions, and the superior merits of the method caused it to be adopted almost immediately by the Senior Class, and we have no doubt the other Classes will soon fol- low ' 79 ' s example. Though we are " Freshies, " we have in our midst men of ability and energy, and some day " in the sweet pretty soon, " we will compel the up- per Classes to acknowledge that fact ; and, finally, we have no fear that our Alma Mater will ever repent having brought forth the Class of ' 82. STANLEY STILLMAN, Class Historian. The V. luc Mini Otolrl. 39 " But whatainl? Ail infant crying in the ii:ght : An infant crying for the light ; And with no language hut a cry. " In Meinoriam, I, FIRST TERM. Z. W. DODGE. C. S. MERRILL. W. H. FISKE. MISS CARRIE SWYNEY. HENRY BROWN. PRESIDENT, FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, I DAVID BARCROFT SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS, ] GEO. F. SCHORR. ( O. W. JASPER. Board of Directors. V. II. FISKE, STANLEY STILLMAN, THOS. H. BUCKINGHAM, ORLON BLACK, MISS GERTRUDE COLLINS, W. W. NELSON, J. W. LEWIS. SECOND TERM. PRESIDENT, FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY TREASURER, CLASS HISTORIAN, Board of Directors. N. SEARLES, G. F. WHITWORTH, C. E. HAYES. CUTLER PAIGE. JAMES STEWART. GEO. R. WALDEN. H. C. HAMPTON. STANLEY STILLMAN. C. H. OATMAN, R. T. HARDING, J. J. DWYER. SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS, Z. W. DODGE. H. A. CHAPLIN. W. F. HOLMES. Reading Room Committee. WALDEN, IL-UHTON. J L JL 40 igwi vei-si I u of (C:iIiicM-uiii. Name. College Residence. Residence. T Ad ' ne and i6th, O. ARMES, W. D. ' 1 3th and Castro, O. ARMINGTON, BENJ. - - 800 Brush, Stockton. A A A T 24. Htivcs S F ARMSTRONG, A. 1V1. ATKINSON, J. W. 1069 Castro, Oak. BARCROFT, DAVID Bryant ' s, Hornitas. BERRY, R. A. - - 653 7th St., Oakland, - Wheatland. BlENENFELD, BERNARD 1015 Larkin, S. F. BISHOP, JOHN S. - Cor. 1 2th and Adeline, O. Honolulu, H. I. BLAKE, A. E. - - San Francisco. BOURS, WM. M. - 118 nth St., - Stockton. BOWLES, P. E. Zeta Psi Hall, San Francisco. BROMLEY, R. INNIS . 371 5th, Oakland. BOOTH, ALFRED - 6537th, - Pope V ' y, Napa Co. 758 loth, Oakland. BLACK, ORLON - Chi Phi Hall, San Francisco. BRIER, W. W. - - Brier ' s, - Centreville. BRIER, CARRIE - Brier ' s, Centreville. CHAPLIN, H. A. 761 Peralta St., O. CRITTENDEN, J. L. 653 7th St., San Jose. COLLINS, GERTRUDE - Cor. Jackson and loth, - Oakland. DODGE, FRANK E. Wiliam ' s, - San Francisco. DODGE, W. G. - - William ' s, San Francisco. DODGE, Z. W. - . 317 Geary, S. F. DORN, DlADEMUS - Huston ' s, Watsonville. DOUGHERTY, FANNIE - Berkeley. DURST, MURRAY H. - 653 7th, St., Oakland, Wheatland. DWYER, JOHN J. - . 1018 Capp, S. F. EDMONDS, ANNIE C. 905 Brush, S. F. EDMONDS, HARRY M. - 905 Brush, S. F. EDWARDS, CHAS. A. - Chi Phi Hall, . Santa Barbara. FISKE, WM. H. - 6ioLVnw ' th, S. F. -T _ -4S5 " r ir I ' lie fBltIC .nirl (Itolil 41 Name. College Residence. Residence. FOOTE, CHAS. H. - Cocke ' s, Lockeford. FRANKLIN, SELIM M. Emsley ' s, . San Bernardino. 525 22d, S. F. GRADWOHL, MAURICE . . i922Buchan ' n,S. F. HAMPTON, HENRY C. - Huston ' s, . Sonora. HARDING, RHEINHARDT T . 416 roth, Oakland. HAYES, CHAS. E. - . . 1 2th and Market, O. HENEY, FRANK J. . 621 Fell, S. F. HERROD, WM. - Alpha Bloek, Grass Valley. HITTEL, KATE H. . . 808 Turk, S. F. HOLMES, WM. F. - Cocke ' s, Santa Rosa. HOOKER, ROBERT Zeta Psi Hall, . Berkeley. HODGKINSON, KATE - Prof. Pioda ' s, . Carson, Nev. IRWIN, FRED 1714 S.eward, . Placerville. IVERS, ALFRED J. - i325LVn ' th, S. F. JACKSON, ROBERT D. - . . East Oakland. JASPER, OSCAR W. - - Musgrave ' s, Wheatland. LAIDLAW, MURRAY . . 6th and Brush, O. LEVY, SAMUEL - 1157 Mission, S. F. LEWIS, JOHN W. Chi Phi Hall, . LINCOLN, JEROME B. - Chi Phi Hall, . San Francisco. LINDLEY, THOS. M. - William ' s, . Sacramento. LOUISSON. SAMUEL - in i Van Ness, S. F. MARTIN, RICHARD W. ' . 9th and Wash., O. MARTIN, S. F. 9th and Wash., O. McKANN, UNDERWOOD Dibble ' s, , Santa Cruz. McMuRRAY, VALENTINE C. Zeta Psi, . , . Camptonville. MERRILL, C. S. - Berkeley NELSON, WILLIAM W. - Zeta Psi House, . Woodland. : NILES, A. P. 14 Guerrero S. F OATMAN. C. H. - Huston ' s, Sacramento. PAIGE, C. - Berkeley, . POLLOCK, A. F 206 Powel St., SF. RIDEOUT, N. A. - Zeta Psi House, . Marysvillc. RYER, F. F. - Palace Hotel, S. F. SEARLS, N. - Musgrave ' s, Berkeley, . Nevada City ir - - Name. SHATTUCK, J. II. STEWART. J. STILLMAN, S. - STODDART, E. STONESIFER, C. SWYNEY, C. J. WALDEN, G. R. WEBB, E. H. - WHITWORTH, G. F. WOODMAN, F. N. SCHORR, G. F. ST. JOHN, S. T. - STOREY, W. B. WILKINS, F. WEED, A. L. - College Residence. Chi Phi House, . 6537th St., Oakland, Tuckers ' , Berkeley, Berkeley, Berkeley, 1 7 14 Reward St., W. O, Alpha Block, Berkeley, Residence. Powell, nr. Cal. S F. . 950 Filbert St., O. 336 O ' Farrel, S. F. . Alameda. Hill ' s Ferry. . Alameda. Napa. . 1057 i2th Av. E. O. San Francisco. - 416 Capp, S. F. Gridley. - Salinas City. Oakland. Colusa. Grass Valley. Th .mil Oiolel. 43 44 of V ic Xlliti- iiiitl Oiolil 45 IN THE ORDER OF THEIR ESTABLISHMENT. 46 of Founded at the University of the City of New York, 47 IOTA CHAPTER. Founded 1847, Established 187O. 4 W DEPARTMENT. F. P. DEERING, A. B., ' 75. GEO. T. WRIGHT, A. B., ' 76. F. J. SOLINSKY, Ph. B., ' 77. WM. M. VANDYKE, A. B. ' 78. F. S. STRATTON, 81. JjVatows iw GEO. C. EDWARDS, Ph. B., ' 73. L. L. HAWKINS, Ph. B., ' 73. E. A. PARKER, Ph. B., ' 74. J. C. ROWELL, A. B., ' 74. J. M. STILLMAN, Ph. B., ' 74. F. J. SOLINSKY. Ph. B., ' 77. SENIORS. II. R. HAVENS, F. W. HENSHAW, JOS. MAILLIARD, J. D. McGILLIVRAY, W. H. NICHOLSON. J. W. BYRNE, L. L. JANES, M. McMICKEN, E. L. RHODES, P. E. BOWLES, V. C. McMURRY, JUNIORS. E. H. SHEPARD, A. L. WHITNEY. SOPHOMORES. J. J- McGILLIVRAY, H. A. PEARSONS, HARRY RUSSELL. FRESHMEN. R. G. HOOKER, W. W. NELSON, N. A. RIDEOUT. -H 48 of Sllwc i.itrl Uiold. 49 FOUNDED 1844. CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 187S. ratine in ||J?lb. REV. GEO. W. MAYER, A, M. SENIORS. J. Q. BROWN, H. E. SANDERSON, G. S. EDWARDS, C. M. SHEFFIELD, H. W. O ' MELVENY, F. E. BRONSON, L. MIZNER. JUNIORS. E. H. BOOTH. SOPHOMORES. W. L. ADAMS, C. M. COON, C. H. GRIMM, SETH. MANN, ROBERT MOORE, S. B. McKEE. FRESHMEN. C. A. EDWARDS, ORLON BLACK, J. B. LINCOLN, J. W. LEWIS, C. A. STONESIFER. - 50 of 3.. FOUNDED AT YALE COLLEGE, 1844. c Xih.c .....I (fiolrl 51 THETA ZETA CHAPTER, PROF. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., GEN. THOS. H. WILLIAMS, PROF. EDWARD R. SILL, A. M. fftow G. L. BEAVER, Yale, ' 74. C. P. POMEROY, Rochester, ' 78 R. P. HASTINGS, Harvard, ' 75. C. L. TILDEN, ' 78. F. R. WHITCOMB, ' 78. WALTER B. JONES, Ph. B., ' 78. EDGAR C. SUTLIFFE, A. B., ' 78. SENIORS. J. LEE COTTON, GEO. B. WILLCUTT. JUNIORS. JOHN G. CONRAD, J. EUGENE LA RUE, HUGH W. FRAZER, ALBERT PAINTER, WM. T. WALLACE, JR. SOPHOMORES. LAWRENCE M. AGARD, WALTER D. MANSFIELD, ROTHWELL HYDE, CHARLES REED, THOS. H. WILLIAMS, JR. FRESHMEN. WM. G. DODGE, FRANK G. HENEY, FRANK E. DODGE, THOS. H. BUCKINGHAM, JR., HARVEY P. GOODMAN, C. E. HAYES, EARLL H. WEBB. 52 of ttntl 53 FOUNDED 999 B, C GRADUATED MEMBERS. SENIORS. W. H. NICHOLSON, H. E. SANDERSON, R. W. MUSGRAVE, J. D. McGILLIVRAY, E. KNAPP. JUNIORS. J. G. CONRAD, A. L. WHITNEY, H. W. CARROLL, E. H. SHEPARD, H. W. BUCKLEY, E. H. BOOTH, W. L. ADAMS, T. H. WILLIAMS, S. B. McKEE, D. LINDLEY, W. H. CHAPMAN, L. MIZNER. J. LEE COTTON, J. MAILLIARD, J. W. BYRNE, W. DINSMORE, H. W. ERASER, E. V. COWELL, A. D. BIRD, EUGENE LA RUE. SOPHOMORES. GUY SHIRLEY, H. A. PEARSONS, ED. RHODES, A. PAINTER, H. HASKELL. 54 The Chic nrl gsold. f ft;- - - !== lClfi ' f tV f 56 of HE Neolaean Literary Society was established in October, 1871, by eight members of the University, who signed its Constitution as charter members. At that time the Uni- versity was still located in Oakland, and when it was re- moved to Berkeley the Society had already gained a considerable reputation for the active and energetic character of its members. During the six years of its existence at Berkeley, it has been subjected to various changes of fortune ; at one time having to pursue its weary way, encumbered by an unusually inert class of members; at another time, driven forward by enthusiastic and energetic persons, to a position of eminence and renown. At the present time, the Neolaean Literary Society may be considered as an indispensable and permanent fixture at the University, having a distinct sphere, and an undoubted mission to perform. A large number of the students, who at one period or another have attended the University, were members of the Society, and no doubt gained many advantages from it, which have been of service to them in after life. Tlje ill ML- siittl Otolrl. 57 During the eight years the Society has existed, much has been accom- plished in improving the members in those exercises which the college course but imperfectly furnishes ; much also has failed of accomplishment, for which the apathy of many of its members is directly responsible. As a general thing, it can be said that no pains were ever spared by the officers of the Society to make the programme of literary exercises interesting and instructive. Taken all in all, the career of the Society has been successful ; its success has been obtained by unceasing and unflinching energy. If the Society expects to maintain the position it has striven for so diligently, its labors in the future must be characterized by that unflagging zeal which has distinguished its best efforts in the past. It would, perhaps, be too soon to expect any great results from our for- mer members in legislative halls, or in the daily walks of life although one who claims the name Neolrcan, has earned an enviable reputation in the late Constitutional Convention but, as years go by, and the alumni of the University are called upon to act their part in the guidance of the affairs of our young western State, we yet may hear of those whose modesty will not prevent them from acknowledging that much of their power and suc- cess was attributable to their association, in the early years of college life, with the members of the Neolsean Literary Society. The importance of the debating society as an element in the college cur- riculum, is apt to be under estimated ; many, perhaps, will never be brought to acknowledge the pleasant hours spent in these societies until they shall have been deprived of them ; then, no doubt, they will often, with Padre Cura, revert to these scenes of their younger days, and with him sigh : " Oh those were pleasant days Those college days ! I ne ' er shall see their like ! " 58 |Ivefsty of PRESIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENT, SECRETARY, TREASURER, . EDITORS " BERKELEYAN, " MANAGERS " BERKELEYAN, EDITORS MANUSCRIPT, . R. A. POPPE. MISS N. P. SELL. . T. A. McMAHON M. J. PLATSHEK. i W. H. CHAPMAM. C. S. BATTERMAN. WALLACE DINSMORE. C. H. OATMAN. j HERMAN PARTSCH. ( O. W. JASPER. ATHERTON, G. A. BATTERMAN, C. S. BRIER, MISS C. BUCKLEY, H. W. BUTTERS, CHAS. CAMPBELL, A. J. CHAPMAN, W. H. CHARLESTON, W. S. D ' ANCONA, A. A. DINSMORE, W. DORN, M. A. EVERETT, J. C. FRANKLIN, S. M. HARRIER, L. G. HERROD, WM. JASPER, O. W. MCCARTY, c. c. McMAHON, T. A. MARTIN, A. F. MEYER, M. C. MEYER, S. C. MORSE, F. OATMAN, C. H. PARTSCH, H. PLATSHEK, M. J. POPPE, R. A. REED, CHAS. ROWNTREE, MISS M. SCHORR, GEO. F. SEARLES, NILES SELL, MISS N. P. SNIDER, A. H. WEBER, A. H. WHEELER, J. H. file rl OSoIH. 59 RHE TORICAL SOCIETY v +1 BERKELEY, CAL. i- - HE name Durant, as connected with a Literary Society here at the University, is calculated to inspire respect on account of its antiquity, for the connection took place as far back as 1861. This old Society, however, through the inattention and lack of energy shown by its members, gradually crumbled to decay, and during the pres- ent term was formally disbanded. But no sooner had this taken place than, to fill the vacancy, there sprung into existence a new Society, composed of the most active and zealous workers of the old Durant, together with others who wished to give their aid to a laudable enterprise. As by disbanding it was the intention to clear away all the faults of the old Society, so, by the assumption of this name, it has been the purpose of the new to perpetuate all the virtues. The share in the management of the Berkeley an, which belonged to the old Durants, has been resumed by the new Society. The custom of having some noted lecturer address the Literary Societies of the University once each year, has been carried out. The person selected 60 ' nivefH of was the Rev. Dr. Stebbins, and on the evening of April 24th, an excellent lecture on " The Transient and the Permanent in Literature, " was delivered before the three Societies and their friends. The organization and constitution of the present Society are entirely new; the rules are strict, and vigorously carried out. In place of the listlessness and apathy of the old, there is an energy and a zealousness, which gives good indications of success. Earnest work has begun, and we are confi- dent that this institution, if it is not now, soon will become an important assistant to the college course. - g OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, . . . . CHAS. W. SLACK. VICE-PRESIDENT, . . . . . W. E. OSBORN. SECRETARY. . . . . . . E. COWELL. TREASURER, . L. H. LONG. MEMBERS. CHAS. W. SLACK, HENRY A. CHAPLIN, WM. COLE BURKE, WM. D. ARMES, E. V. COWELL, J. EUGENE LA RUE, LOUIS H. LONG, J. L. SCOTCHLER, GEO. L. HUGHES, HARRY WINEGAR, MILTON S. EISNER, U. McCANN, SAM. A. CHAMBERS, JNO. G. CONRAD, WM. E. OSBORNE, L. M. AGARD. d gold. FOUNDED MARCH ,5, 1878. This is the first, as well as the only religious society, that has been estab- lished at the University, and originated in the fact that no other society could form a more important factor of student life. It is open to all the students, and those who are desirous of aiding in such work are earnestly requested to join. Its objects, as set forth in the Constitution, are : i. The promotion of religion and morality among the students. 2. The consideration of religion in its connection with history, philosophy and science. It has been the custom to hold the meetings on Wednesday afternoons, and, as often as practicable, to procure lecturers to address the Society. According to the plan, these lectures were to occur on alternate meetings, but oftentimes it has been impossible to engage lecturers ; on these occa- sions a programme, consisting of a discussion, essays, etc., has been car- ried out by the members themselves, in this manner combining intellectual and moral culture. CARROLL M. DAVIS, CHARLES c. MCCARTY, MISS CARRIE BRIER, WM. H. MORROW, [ GEO. R. WALDEN, t PRESIDENT. VICE-PRESIDENT. SECRETARY AND TREASURER. , DIRECTORS, SATURDAY, MARCH 220, 1879. PROGRAMME OF LITERARY XERCISES, INTRODUCTORY REMARKS BY PRESIDENT OF THE DAY, JAMES O ' CALLAGHAN, ' 79. ADDRESS - " Mutual Relation of Intellectual and Moral Culture, " PROF. JOS. LECONTE. ESSAY ESSAY Frederick II. " MAX LOEWENTHAL, ' 81. ' " Analytical Tendencies. " MISS EDITH BRIGGS, ' 80. ORATION - " Advance of Scholarship. ' JOHN H. WHEELER, ' 79. I.c antl gold. 63 f " (gUHBSRJ Sf (g WU ff s J gX During the fore part of the present term this Club was organized for the purpose of offering advantages to students desirous of perfecting their knowledge of the German language and literature. It partakes of the na- ture of the usual literary society, all proceedings, however, being conducted in the German language. Thus the members will become familiar with the use of the difficult inflection, idioms and construction of this most impor- tant of modern languages. C. H. OATMAN, PRESIDENT. J. L. CRITTENDEN, VICE-PRESIDENT. BERNARD BIENENFELD, TREASURER. G. F. SCHORR, SECRETARY. R. T. HARDING, , CRITIC. MEMBERS H. BROWN, D. DORN, ANNIE C. EDMUNDS, JENNIE H. SHATTUCK, S. A. LOUISSON, KATE HODGKINSON, S. M. FRANKLIN. 64 I : it ! vet-sit y of SOORFACE BOOBLES. Blue zitttl Otoltl. 1 65 jf 66 of ' 79 Glee Club, J. L. SCOTCHLER, J. H. WHEELER, J. L. COTTON, W. C. BURKE, F. H. ROTHCHILD, President. Vice- President. Secretary. Treasurer. Pianist. FIRST TENOR. C. BUTTERS, W. S. CHARLESTON, J. H. WHEELER, T. A. MCMAHAN. SECOND TENOR. F. B. CLOWES, C. M. DAVIS, W. C. BURKE, H. R. HAVENS, G. A. STANLEV. FIRST BASS. B. H. DUNSHEE, F. MORSE, J. SCOTCHLER, J. L. COTTON SECOND BASS. F. H. ROTHCHILD, R. W. MUSGRAVE, F. E. BRONSON, R. A. POPPE. ' 80 Glee Club. J. E. LA RUE, L. H. LONG, L. G. HARRIER, J. W. BYRNE. A. D. TENNEY, L. N. FRANCE, L. G. HARRIER, E. V. COWELL, FIRST TENOR. SECOND TENOR. President. Vice- President. Secretary and Treasurer. J. G. CONRAD, W. E. OSBORN, J. E. LA RUE, L. H. LONG, M. SEELIGSOHN. fgfee |glwe ad gold. 67 FIRST BASS. A. A. D ' ANCONA, H. W. PHRASER, M. C. MEYER, H. C. PERRY. SECOND BASS. E. L. COLLINS, M. S. EISNER, M. PLATSHEK, GEO. L. HUGHES. ' 81 Glee Club. FIRST TENOR. HARRY HASKELL, WALTER MANSFIELD, EDWARD RHODES. SECOND TENOR. WILLIAM ADAMS, HARRY RUSSELL, RUSSELL CLARKE. FIRST BASS. CHARLES COON, ROBERT MOORE, MAX LOEWENTHAL. SECOND BASS. LAWRENCE AGARD, Louis JANES, SETH MANN. ' 82 Glee Club. R. F. HARDING, . . ... . . President. Z. U. DODGE, ...... Vice-President. GEO. R. WALDEN, .... Secretary and Treasurer. W. C. HAMPTON, ) M. LAIDLAW, ...... Pianists. S. A. LOUISSON, ) SOPRANO. J. S. BISHOP, G. T. WHITWORTH, G. R. WALDEX. 68 |Jiveit of TENOR. R. J. BROMLEY, H. A. CHAPLIN, R. T. HARDING, G. F. SCHORR. FIRST BASS. W. D. ARMES, R. A. BERRY, J. L. CRITTENDEN, W. H. FISKE, W. C. HAMPTON, J. STEWART, S. STILLMAN, E. N. WEBB, F. WlLKINS. SECOND BASS. Z. U. DODGE. " Oft in thft Stilly Night " Glee Club, (Every rose has its thorn.) W. E. OSBORN, . . . " I had a si-ick headache. " E. VAN COWELL, . . " Well, now; I wasn ' t there. " H. W. PERRY, ..... The Cat-squaller. H. W. BUCKLEY, . . . The Side-walk Scratches O. ENSLOW, . . . " The Duke he built a barn. " L. LONG, . . . . " But it wasn ' t worth a darn. 5 ' S. M. FRANKLIN. ..... The thing. Zeta Psi Double Quartette. FIRST TENOR. J. W. BYRNE, E. L. RHODES. SECOND TENOR P. E. BOWLES, HARRY RUSSELL. FIRST BASS. L. L. JANES, H. R. HAVENS. SECOND BASS. Jos. MAILLIARD, F. W. HENSHAW. PIANISTS. H. R. HAVENS, H. A. PEARSONS. 69 Chi Phi Double Quartette, FIRST TENOR. ROBERT MOORE, W. L. ADAMS. SECOND TENOR. J. Q. BROWN, H. W. O ' MELVENY. FIRST BASS. SETH MANN, L. MIZNER. SECOND BASS. F. E. BRONSON, C. M. COON. PIANISTS. W. L. ADAMS, SETH MANN. Delta Kappa Epsilon Octette. FIRST TENOR. J. G. CONRAD, WALTER MANSFIELD. SECOND TENOR. J. E. LA RUE, H. W. ERASER. FIRST BASS. J. L. COTTON, LAWRENCE AGARD. SECOND BASS, ROTHWELL HYDE, F. J. HENEY. Zeta Psi Orchestra. E. L. RHODES, . . . First Violin. HARRY RUSSELL, . . Second Violin. A. L. WHITNEY, .... Flute. N. A. RIDEOUT, . . . Clarionette. V. C. McMuRRY, . Bb Cornet. E. H. SHEPARD, . . . Trombone. J. W. BYRNE, . . . Violincello. L. L. JANES, .... Kettle Drum. 70 te 01. .c .....I diolrl. 71 I 4, I Chairman of General Committee. W. C. BURKE. Committee from ' 79. A. J. CAMPBELL, JAMES O ' CALLAGHAN J. L. SCOTCHLER. Committee from ' 80. H. W. CARROLL, E. COWELL, M. C. MEYER. Committee from ' 81. PORTER ASHE, H. H. HASKELL, HARRY WINEGAR. Committee from ' 82. R. H. HARDING, CLARENCE MERRILL. G. F. SCHORR. 72 IwivePgtty of Q CJLASS a, EXERCISES. FORENOON. ADDRESS PRESIDENT OF THE DAY, A. L. WHITNEY. POEM ..... " To Shine or to Serve. " MISS LUCY MOOAR. ESSAY . ESSAY ORATION A Political Fanatic. " S. A. CHAMBERS. " The Arabian Nights. " MISS M. A. HAWLEY. " The Doctrines of Machiavelli. " A. D. TENNEY. AFTERNOON. FLOOR MANAGER. J. E. LA RUE. FLOOR COMMITTEE. J. W. BYRNE, W. E. OSBORN, H. W. CARROLL, T. G. CONRAD, M. C. MEYER. Tlic T. IHL- and 73 JKEaters. J. L. COTTON, J. G. CONRAD, H. W. ERASER, J. E. LA RUE, ALBERT PAINTER, L. M. AGARD, ROTHWELL HYDE, T. H. WILLIAMS, JR., T. H. BUCKINGHAM, JR., W. G. DODGE, F. E. DODGE, F. G. HENEY. 74 it of H. W. FRASER, J. G. CONRAD. W. DlNSMORE, E. COWELL. W. E. OSBORN, J. E. LA RUE. E. H. BOOTH, H. W. CARROLL ' 82 CHESS CLUB. W. D. ARMES, R. J. BROMLEY, J. L. CRITTENDEN, C. PAGE, C. E. HAYES, S. M. FRANKLIN, J. S. BISHOP. ' 82 POKER CLUB. WILLIE BOURS, GEORGIE WALDEN, JOHNNIE BISHOP, CUTLER PAIGE. ZETA PSI CHESS CLUB. Jos. MAILLIARD, F. W. HENSHAW, W. H, NICHOLSON, A. L. WHITNEY, E. L. RHODES, M. McMlCKEN. 75 ZETA PSI WHIST CLUB. MAILLIARD NICHOLSON, HENSHAW McMicKEN, WHITNEY RHODES, MCGILLIVRAY BYRNE. CHI PHI WHIST CLUB. F. E. BRONSON, G. G. EDWARDS, H. W. O ' MELVENY, E. H. BOOTH. CHI PHI PEDRO CLUB. PEDRO, LAN. HIGH, SHEFF. JACK, Low, - TAFFEE. GAME, JACK. BRORE. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON WHIST CLUB COTTON. FRASER. PAINTER. CONRAD. 76 of 77 L @. g-K 1- 0 1 " 4 78 of University Nine. Captain. A. L. WHITNEY, ' 80. A. L. Whitney, ' 80 C. T. H. Buckingham, ' 82 P. R. Moore, ' 81 1st B. W. H. Nicholson, ' 79 2d B. E. L. Rhodes, ' 81 3d B. A. D. Bird, ' 80 S. S. D. Lindley, ' 81 L. F. G. A. Atherton, ' 80 C. F. J. W. Byrne, ' 80 R. F. Senior Nine. Captain W. H. NICHOLSON. J. Q. Brown, C. H. W. O ' Melveny 3d B. F. E. Bronson P. G. C. Pardee S. S. W. H. Nicholson ist B. B. H. Dunshee L. F. F. H. Rothchild 2d B. G. B. Willcutt C. F. E. G. Knapp, R. F. Junior Nine. Captain First Term A. D. BIRD. Captain Second Term A. L. WHITNEY. A. L. Whitney C. H. C. Perry -...36 B. J. W. Byrne P. G. A. Atherton L. F. M. S. Eisner ist B. E. V. Cowell C. F. G. E. Colby 2d B. W. Dinsmore R. F. A. D. Bird S. S. So phomore Nine. Captain DOUGLAS LINDLEY E. L. Rhodes C. J. W. Havens 3d B. Douglas Lindley P. Harry Russell L. F. Robert Moore ist B. Sam B. McKee C. F. E. L. Stone 2d B. Louis Sloss R. F. J. J. McGillevray S. S. SUBSTITUTES. Robert McClure, Maurice McMicken. 79 Freshmen Nine. Captain J. J. DWYER. J. J. Dwyer C. S. F. Martin 3d B. T. H. Buckingham P. M. H. Durst L. F. J. L. Crittenden ist B. C. H. Foote C. F. James Stewart 2d B. Henry Brown R. F. R. A. Berry S. S. Zeta Psi Nine. Captain W. H. NICHOLSON. Whitney C. McMicken 3d B. Byrne P. Russell L. F. Rhodes ist B. Shepard C. F. Nicholson 2d B. | Henshaw R. F. McGillivray S. S. Chi Phi Nine. Captain H. W. O ' Melveny. Moore C. McKee 3d B. Bronson P. Booth L. P. Brown ist B. Stonesifer C. F. Mizner 2d B. Lincoln R. F. O ' Melveny S. S. Delta Kappa Epsilon Nine. Captain WILLCUTT. Willcutt C. Mansfield 3d B. Buckingham P. La Rue L. F. Reed ist B. Agard C. F. Cotton . .2d B. Painter L. F. Hayes S. S. 80 of me. THE IAST KICK ' 80 Foot Ball Twenty, President W. DINSMORE. Secretary L. G. HARRIER. Senior Captain A. D. BIRD. Junior Captain J. P. GRAY. MEMBERS, A. D. Bird, G. E. Colby, J. P. Gray, E. H. Booth, E. V. Cowell, Eugene La Rue, J. W. Byrne, W. Dinsmore, L. H. Long, H. W. Buckley, M. S. Eisner, W. E. Osborn, S. A. Chambers, O. M. Enslow, H. C. Perry, H. W. Carroll, H. W. Eraser, E. H. Shepard, A. L. Whitney. ntl 81 ' 79 Foot Ball Club. Captain . ' . H. R. HAVENS. Right Lieutenant F. H. ROTHCHILD. Left Lieutenant J. O ' CALLAGHAN. Treasurer B. H. DUNSHEE. Secretary C. EVERETT. J. L. Brown, Carlton Everett, F. B. Clowes, E. G. Knapp, C. M. Davis, J. O ' Callaghan, G. S. Edwards, G. P. Kelsey, R. A. Poppe, MEMBERS; W. S. Charleston, C. S. Batterman, F. W. Henshaw, J. L. Cotton, T. A. McMahan, B. S. Dunshee, G. B. Willcutt. SUBSTITUTES. H. M. Savage, L. Meyner, W. C. Burke, H. R. Havens, W. H. Chapman, J, D. McGillivray, M. A. Dorn, F. H. Rothchild, J. A. Morrow, C. H. Wallace. ' 8 1 Foot Ball Twenty. Captain J. J. MCGILLIVRAY. J. A. SHAW. W. L. Adams, M. McMicken, L. L. Janes, H. Russell, Seth Mann, W. B. Storey, J. J. McGillivray, MEMBERS. S. McKee, J. W. Havens, E. L. Rhodes, M. Loewenthal, E. L. Stone, R. McClure, H. Winegar. C. M. Coon, R. Moore, D. Lindley, L. Sloss, R. Mastick, T. Williams, ' 82 Foot-Ball Team. First Captain JAMES STEWART. Second Captain E. H. WEBB. 82 of O. Black, Z. U. Dodge, F. J. Heney, O. W. Jasper, J. Stewart, S. F. Martin, MEMBERS. D. Barcroft, C. H. Foote, W. F. Holmes, R. D. Jackson, S. Stillman, SUBSTITUTES. G. F. Schorr, P. E. Bowles, C. E. Hayes, R. T. Harding, N. A. Rideout, E. H. Webb. Wilkins. Athletic Committee for the Year 1878-79. President ...................... W. H. NICHOLSON. Secretary .......................... T. E. BRONSON. Treasurer ...................... J. J. McGiLLiVRAY. MEMBERS. W. H. Nicholson, ' 79, A. L. Whitney, ' 80, F. E. Bronson. ' 79, J. J. McGillivray, ' 81, Niles Searles, ' 82. 83 84 oi First University Rifle Club, Organized Octobei 2, 1878. OFFICERS First Term. C. S. BATTERMAN President and Ex Officio Captain. ROBERT W. MUSGRAVE Secretary and Treasurer. OFFICERS Second Term GEO. P. KELSEY President and Ex Ojficio Captain. ROBERT W. MUSGRAVE Secretary and Treasurer. HONORARY MEMBER. L. L. Hawkins. .C. S. Batterman, W. S. Charleston, G. P. Kelsey, F. Morse, G. A. Stanley, REGULAR MEMBERS. C. Butters, W. H. Chapman, W. H. Leffingwell, R. W. Musgrave. E. C. Sutliffe, A. J. Campbell, M. A. Dorn. T. A. McMahan, C. W. Slack, C. H. Wallace. Miner ' s Rifle Team, ' 79. Captain J. L. COTTON. Secretary and Treasurer C. H. CONGDON. MEMBERS. F. B. Clowes, C. H. Congdon, J. L. Cotton, B. H. Dunshee, G. S. Edwards, J. Mailliard, . H. Nicholson. J. O ' Callaghan, F. H. Rothchild, H. W. Sander, J. H. Wheeler. gold. 85 Classical Section Rifle Club, ' 79. Captain ............................. J. A. MORROW. Secretary ............................ E. G. KNAPP. MEMBERS. H. J. Bonney, F. W. Henshaw, F. E. Bronson, S. Irving, H. L. Coon, J. D. McGillivray, W. H. Chapman, W. H. Morrow, . C. M. Davis, H. W. O ' Melveny, H. R. Havens, G. C. Pardee, J. L. Scotchler. Rifle Team of ' 80, OFFICERS First Term. President ........................... M.S. EISNER. Secretary ............................ L. N. FRANCE. Captain ........................... O. M. ENSLOW. Assistant Captain .................... W. DINSMORE. OFFICERS Second Term. President ........................... H. C. PERRY. Secretary ............................. L. N. France. Captain ............................ O. M. ENSLOW. Assistant Captain ..................... M. C. MEYER. MEMBERS. G. A. Atherton, S. A. Chambers, L. G. Harrier, A. D. Bird, E. V. Cowell, J. E. La Rue, H. W. Bodwell, W. L. L. Dinsmore, M. C. Meyer, E. H. Booth, A. A. D ' Ancona, W. E. Osborne, J. W. Byrne, M. S. Eisner, M. Platshek, H. W. Buckley, O. M. Enslow, H. C. Perry, J. G. Conrad, L. N. France, L. H. Long, H. W. Carroll, H. W. Eraser, E. H. Shepard, E. L. Collins, J. P. Gray, M. Seeligsohn, G. E. Colby, Jacob Hoeck, A. L. Whitney, G. L. Hughes. Sharpshooters of ' 82. Captain ........................ V. C. McMuRRAY. Secretary and Treasurer .............. R. G. HOOKER. MEMBERS. R. G. Hooker, Cutler Paige, J. B. Lincoln, A. F. Pollock, A. P. Niles, S. Stillman, V. C. McMurray, W. H. Taylor. 86 of gtnltfof ni.t. THE HARMON GYMNASIUM. i gold. 87 President W. C. BURKE. Secretary H. W. FRASER. Treasurer . T. A. McMAHAN. FACULTY. PROF. Jos. LE CONTE, GEO. C. EDWARDS. W. C. BURKE, A. D. BIRD, J. J. McGlLLIVRAY, C. E. HAYES, W. C. BURKE, 79- J. L. COTTON, ' 80. M. S. EISNER, ' 81. M. McMlCKEN, ' 82, F. J. HENEY, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. J. L. COTTON, T. A. MCMAHAN. H. C. PERRY. E. L. RHODES. N.fSEARLS. T. A. MCMAHAN. BTO 88 Athletic Committee. W. H. NICHOLSON, ' 79, President. F. E. BRONSON, ' 79, J. J. MCGILLIVRAY. ' 81, A. L. WHITNEY, ' 80, NII.ES SEARLS, ' 82. JUDGES. G. C. EDWARDS, ' 73, A. W. JACKSON, ' 74, E. H. SEARS, ' 75 (Harvard.) SPECIAL JUDGES FOR BOXING AND WRESTLING MESSRS. LEWIS, ROBINSON and ROSSITER. FIRST REGULAR MEETING of Boxing, CONTESTANTS. McKEE, ' 81, JANES, ' 81, HASKELL, ' 81. Janes, ' 81, beat McKee, ' 81, (3 rounds.) Janes, ' 81, beat Haskell, ' 81. (3 rounds.) Roman Wrestling. CONTESTANTS. BURKE, ' 79. ROTHCHILD, ' 79. First round won by Burke; second and third rounds won by Rothchild. antl old. 89 One Hundred Yard Dash. (STANDING START.) CONTESTANTS. LINDLEY, ' 81. WILLIAMS, ' 81. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81. JASPER, ' 82. DWYER, ' 82. Dead heat between McGillivray, ' 81, and Williams, ' 81. Time 10 seconds. Heat won by McGillivray. Time 1 1 seconds. Standing Wide Jump. CONTESTANTS. NICHOLSON, ' 79. SNIDER, ' 81. HARDING, ' 82. I Harding, ' 82, 9 feet 8 inches. 2 Nicholson, ' 79, 9 feet 6 inches. Running Wide Jump. CONTESTANTS. HARDING, ' 82, DWYER, ' 82. i. Harding, ' 82, 17 feet, 5 2-5 inches. 2. Dwyer, ' 82, i6feet, 2 inches. Putting Weight (16 Ibs.) CONTESTANTS. ROTHCHILD, ' 79, COWELL, ' 80, SNIDER, ' 8l. I. Snider, ' 81, 29 feet, 82-5 inches. 2. Rothchild, ' 78, 28 feet, 5 inches. Hurdle Race. (120 yards. 10 Hurdles, 3 1-2 feet hi h. Standing start.) CONTESTANTS. LINDLEY, ' 81, WILLIAMS, ' 81, MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81, SNIDER, ' 81, JASPER, ' 82, HARDING, ' 82. I. Lindley, ' 81. Time 1 8 seconds. 2. Williams, ' 81. i Standing High Jump. CONTESTANTS. NICHOLSON, ' 79, COWELL, ' 80, LINDLEY, ' 81. WILLIAMS, ' 81. Tie between Nicholson, ' 79, and Lindley, ' 81. 4 feet, 4 inches. Won by Lindley, ' 81. 4 feet, 3 inches. 90 Running High Jump, CONTESTANTS. LINDLEY, ' 81. SNIDER, ' 81. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81. WILLIAMS, ' 81. i McGillivray, ' 81, 5 feet 3 inches. 2 Snider, 4 feet II inches. Quarter Mile Run, CONTESTANTS. WILLCUTT, ' 79. FRASER, ' 80. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81. JASPER, ' 82. i McGillivray, ' 8i; time, 57 seconds. 2 Willcutt, ' 79. Hop, Skip and Jump, CONTESTANTS. ROTHCHILD, ' 79. SNIDER, ' 81. DWYER, 82. HARDING, ' 82. i. Harding, ' 82, 39 feet 11% inches. 2. Snider, ' 81, 39 feet 8 4-5 inches. Three Jumps. CONTESTANTS. RUSSELL, ' 81. SNIDER, ' 81. HARDING, ' 82. i. Harding, ' 82, 30 feet 2 inches. Snider, ' 81, 30 feet 2 inches. Mile Walk. CONTESTANTS. LONG, ' 80, TENNEY, ' 81, AGARD, ' 81. I. Agard, ' 81. 8 minutes, 37 seconds. 2. Tenney, ' 80. High Kick. CONTESTANTS, NICHOLSON, ' 79, MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81, WILLIAMS, ' 81. I. Nicholson, ' 79. 8 feet. 2. McGillivray, ' 81. 7 feet, 6 inches. Mile Race. CONTESTANTS. COWELL, ' 80. DWYER, ' 82. ARMSTRONG, ' 82. I. Dwyer, ' 82. 2. Cowell, ' 80. 1C -UltlC ,,rl ffiotd. A. L. WHITNEY. " I guess I ' ll get off. " Which he does, with more rapidity than grace. H. A. PEARSONS. l t Necessary Small Boy. " Who is that? " 2d Necessary Small ditto. " Why, don ' t you know? That ' s Hiram Archibald Pearsons, late of San Francisco. " P. E. BOWLES. " Say, you fellows, let me go first; I can keep up better when I am ahead. " THE PUNNING EPIDEMIC. ic 111 nc mill Oioltl. PRESENT ARMS OFFICERS OF THE CORPS OF CADETS. (For the year 1878-79.) Professor of Military Science and Tactics. FIRST LIEUTENANT G. G. GREENOUGH, (Fourth U. S. Artillery, Commanding Battalion.) COMMISSIONED STAFF. FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT, F. MORSE. SECOND LIEUTENANT AND QUARTERMASTER, . T. A. McMAHAN. NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. SERGEANT-MAJOR. QUARTERMASTER-SERGEANT, . COMPANY Captain, ..... First Lieutenant, .... Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, .... Sergeant, - .... Sergeant, ..... Sergeant, ..... Corpora l, ..... Corporal, ..... C. H. WALLACE. W. H. NICHOLSON. G. P. KELSEY. J. L. COTTON. . F. W. HENSHAW. G. A. EDWARDS. L. H. LONG, JR. . H. C. PERRY. M. C. MEYER. J. D. McGlLLIVRAY. COMPANY " B. Captain, First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Corporal, Corporal, . C. W. SLACK. J. H. WHEELER. C. H. CONGDON. L. N. FRANCE. A. A. D ' ANCONA. J. W. BYRNE. G. W. RAY. M. PLATSHEK. = =, W and gold. 95 COMPANY " C. 1 Captain, First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Corporal, Corporal, G. B. WlLLCUTT. C. M. DAVIS. H. I. COON. . E. H. BOOTH. L. G. HARRIER. E. H. GARTHWAITE. H. E. SANDERSON. M. SEELIGSOHN. C. C. MCCARTY. COMPANY " D. Captain, First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Corporal, Corporal, W. H. MORROW. G. C. PARDEE. F. B. CLOWES. J. Q. BROWN, JR. F. H. ADAMS. E. LA RUE. E. H. SHEPARD. W. C. BURKE. A. D. BIRD. COMPANY " E, Captain, First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Corporal, Corporal, COMPANY " F. . W. S. CHARLESTON. W. H. LEFFINGWELL. W. H. CHAPMAN. . H. W. CARROLL. O. M. ENSLOW. S. IRVING. C. S. BATTERMAN. . R. W. MUSGRAVE. A. L. WHITNEY. Captain, First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant Serg( nt, Sergeant, Sergeant, Corporal, Corporal, . M. DORN. M. BIEN. E. G. KNAPP. L. MIZNER. J. McHENRY. H. W. FRASER. F. H. ROTHCHILD. A. H. WEBER. S. A. CHAMBERS. 96 iJJtitvePgHy of OFFICERS OF THE CORPS OF CADETS. (For the Year 1879-80.) Professor of Military Science and Tactics. FIRST LIEUTENANT G. G. GREENOUGH. (Fourth U. S. Artillery, Commanding ' Battalion.) COMMISSIONED STAFF. FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT, . . . S. A. CHAMBERS. SECOND LIEUTENANT AND QUARTERMASTER, . . A. D. TENNEY. NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. SERGEANT-MAJOR, ....... J. P. GRAY. QUARTERMASTER-SERGEANT, .... H. W. BUCKLEY. COLOR SERGEANT, ....... M. C. MEYER. SERGEANT AND CHIEF MUSICIAN, ..... S. MANN. COMPANY " A. " Captain, ......... E. H. BOOTH. First Lieutenant, . . . . . . . . H. C. PERRY. Second Lieutenant, ....... M. S. EISNER. First Sergeant, ........ E. L. STONE. Sergeant, ......... F. L. ADAMS. Sergeant, ........ E. H. SHEPARD. Sergeant, ......... C. C. McCARTY. Corporal, ......... C. M. COON. Corporal, ...... . . . . S. B. McKEE. COMPANY " D. " Captain, ........ H. W. CARROLL. First Lieutenant, . . . . . . . . L. H. LONG. Second Lieutenant, . . . . . . . H. W. FRASER. First Sergeant, . . . . . . . . . C. REED. Sergeant, ........ C. H. WILKINSON. Sergeant, ...... . . . G. A. ATHERTON. Sergeant, ......... Corporal, . . . ....... L. L. JANES. Corporal, ......... R. W. CLARE. gold. COMPANY " E, " Captain, First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Sergeant, . Sergeant, Sergeant, Corporal, Corporal, . Captain, First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Sergeant, Corporal, Corporal, COMPANY " F. " O. M. ENSLOW. A. L. WHITNEY. L. G. HARRIER. J. G. CONRAD. M. J. PLATSHEK. D. W. Fox. W. DlNSMORE. H. G. KELSEY. H. RUSSELL. L. N. FRANCE. A. A. D ' ANCONA. . E. LA RUE. D. LINDLEY. E. L. COLLINS. . R. MOORE. . L. C. FISHER. J. A. SHAW. gl 99 IT! COD BUS OUR BOARDING HOUSE BSu. 100 of HAWKINS, L. L. " I took in the situation at a glance, " etc. BATTERMAN, C. S. " I am boss of this team, and if you don ' t like it, just get out and walk. " BURKE, W. C. " What do I care for your old fossils ! " DAVIS, C. M. " Say, fellows, seen anything of my revolver? " DUNSHEE, B. H. " You bet your life, I can tell time by the sun. " McHENRY, J. " I ' d rather walk than ride, seeing my horse broke his leg. " McMAHON, T. A. " Oh, no, I didn ' t have my back scraped. " MUSGRAVE, R. W. The botanist who collected two flowers on the trip. O ' CALLAGHAN, J. " Didn ' t I tell you the truth about the white mule? " Osi ' iNA, T. Big hoss peanuts. OSPINA, P. N. Little ditto. ROTHCHILD, F. H. " We can teach them a trick or two about sucking eggs. " SANDER, H. W. " She asked me whether his name was Tulio or Fulio, and I told her he was the hoss peanuts. " WHEELER, J. H. " Well, any way, we got $140 worth of specimens. " BUTTERS, CHARLES-f oon and the masher of Hay- wards.) " Well, I say, the cat didn ' t tip me out of the hammock. " " Miss , allow me to introduce you to the mulel " _.. ,_ N The illuc ;i..il (Uc.lt!. 101 He was a man of an unbounded stomach. " The fiend that haunteth the rotisserie Of Chappie, Tallman and company. A. H. W. The fiend of gastronomic powers, Who all of Huston ' s food devours. H. P. W. The fiend that makes Herr Bachman fear, Whenever he asks for a glass of beer. -G. L. H. At midnight dark, with cursings loud, He steals to the pantry of the war-path crowd. $. M. F. Fiend of the Commune, dreaded soul! He feeds on mush till he cleans the bowl. - A. A. D ' A. Fiend of Tucker ' s! The ladies alone Can make him leave his chicken bone. -E. V. C. Club House fiend ; consumer of mutton! If a man ate so, you ' d call him a glutton. - Miss - Fiend of the Oyster Home ; thy luck ' Tis to gorge thyself with the Prex ' s duck. -W. H. C. With glances wild and face awry, He wades right through a big mince-pie. - L. L. J. Hark to the noise upon the stair! ' Tis G. A. A., gnawing an old arm-chair. What noise is that at the Chi Phi Hall ? ' Tis M R Sharpening his teeth on the wall. As the lean pup gnaweth the bone so dry, So C G chews on Mackin ' s pie. 102 |JtIvePit of HELD AT BACHMAWS. A. L. W Y, . . . .The Cause of Temperance. " Here ' s to the bloats, happiest of men, Though sometimes wet without, They ' re always dry within. " Song " Rolling, reeling home, boys. " H. W. B Y, ....... Go-education. " 1 know a little darl for heaven ' s sake, fellows I can ' t speak about the girls. " Song " Maid of Berkeley. " A. D. T Y, The Weed. Smokin ' ? Well, (hfc !) course I dono much ' bout the sbjec (hie !), but I like it all th ' same. Hooray ! " Song " It was my first cigar. " O. M. E w Sleep. " You may search in the east, You may search in the west, You may wander afar o ' er the watery deep; But where will you find in the land of the blest, Such a balmy restorer as Nature ' s sweet sleep ? Song " Oh, put me in my little bed. " J. H -K, The Germans. 11 Bless the Germans for inventing beer. Bier ist so gut. " Song Bier, bier, Budweiser bier. " H. W. C L, . Our Studies. " Worthy Gentlemen of the Class of ' 80: Having listened with extreme gratification to the brilliant remarks of my confreres, let me branch aside from the well-beaten track of witticism and, and exhort you The Hek, C w 1 ! Why do you persist in plucking hold of the caudal extremity of my coat ? " Song " Sing, tangent, " etc. G. A. A N, The B. T. 8. " I should like to state that there are fifty-three dollars in the treasury, and two hundred and ten dollars owed. " Song ' ' Hard money. " The r.ltte iiiifl (Uc.1.1. 103 (Formerly known as the Carthaginian.) This is the first time that we have condescended to appear in any BLUE AND GOLD. We should not even now make known our aims and objects, were this space not granted to us free of charge. For this we return our most heartfelt thanks, and at our next public debate we shall be pleased to dispose of tickets to the editors and managers for half-price. Thus much we have thought it necessary to state by way of introduction, and we shall now proceed to draw aside the curtain which veils the mystic proceedings of our Society. We have always existed, and undoubtedly, we always shall exist. Our prime objects are to correct existing evils, and to promote the noble cause of co-education. These are attained by secret debates which exert a vast influence for good on the student thought of our Alma Mater. The Neolaeans and Durants do, we admit, exert a beneficial influence over the University, but, we should like to ask, are not many of their mem- bers under our immediate influence ? Each of our members, besides, has the advantage of holding an office, since there are always more offices than members. Lest we may trespass upon the kindness of the editors by consuming too much space, we shall this time refrain from publishing the names of our members. Before closing, we should like to state that we paid our share of the expenses incurred by the lecture of the Rev. Horatio Stebbins. The debate which created the greatest excitement in social circles at Berkeley, was our debate ; " Resolved, that old maids are neither useful nor ornamental. " This was decided in the affirmative. We hope, during the coming year, to invite our friends to listen to debates as interesting as those of the past term. NOTE. Owing to an oversight on the part of the editor of the Social Department, this article was inadvertently omitted by him. After much earnest solicitation the Miscellany editors finally consented to allow the article to appear in their column. 104 of President, ..... Recorder, ...... Treasurer, ..... awe? Second Assistant Treasurer, F. B. C S. L. L G. G. C G. W. D. M D. PROFESSORS. Metempsychosis and Anthropomorphism, M. L L. Author of " Theoretical Tendencies of Idiosyncrasy. " Historical Phantasmagoria, W. D E. Special lecturer on " The Age of Duplex, the Seer. " Bellicose Evolutions, GENERAL J. O ' C N. Author of " The Students ' Military Duty to the State, " and special lecturer on the " Na- poleonic Wars. " Chirography and Caligraphy, G. C. P E, Imported especially from the West Indies. NOTE.- The Faculty is pleased to state that the number of students is annually in- creasing- in arithmetical or geometrical progression, as the case may be. NOTE-WORTHY. After the excitement consequent upon the late exposures in the Public School Department has subsided, the Faculty will be prepared to dispose of exam- nation papers as heretofore. For further particulars see Register. MLLE. ADA BRAGGUE, MLLE. CARRIE BRIERE, M. JACQUES COLLINES. MLLE. CHRISTOPHE BATTERMAN, MME. GEORGETTE KELSIE, M. MARQUE PLATSHEQUE. LESSER LIGHTS. M. HENRI SAUVAGE, MLLE. HERMIE PPAARRTTCCHHEE. s nd 105 The following theses have been selected for publication by the Little Faculty, on account of the profound depth of thought displayed by the writers: " The Disastrous Effect of Soda Water on the Atmosphere of Berkeley. " j. L. C N. " An Experimental Analysis of the drug Doughnutum Makini. " R. W. M E. " Required to rind the absolute amount of Limburger Cheese necessary to disinfect a building of a given size. " C. H. C N. " The shin-dig as a factor of social improvement. " R. A. P E. New observations on the billiard chalk stratum found around Berkeley. C. W. S K. ' Historic research into the use of the ancient plow. " E. C. O ' N L. " The Commission System as an incentive to drill, psychologically con- sidered. " W. H. M w. " Webster ' s Dictionary as an argumentative rather than as a statistical work. " M. A. D N. " Laziness, as observed throughout the animal kingdom. " G. C. P E. " Future of Base-ball and its relation to the science of ' Nigger-baby. ' " F. E. B N. C ks her love, ..... C rene at the bat, C vere on his landlord, . ... Patres in Urbe. Over C s their fate, . . . . . Con C quential personage, . . . . C _ Y. C _ L. COTTON TAIL. E. W. H C. H. D 106 Jwtvefgtiy of WEDNESDAYS FRIDAY AFTERNOONS te illuc mill gold. 107 YOUNG LADIES ' DEPARTMENT. " Come, girls, and follow me. " " I dare any of you to follow me on the parallel bars. " " Please hand me that loo-pound dumb-bell. " Come, Sadie, feel my muscle. " " Some one time me, please, while I walk. " " Oh. how I wish I could reach those rings ! " " How did I do the giant swing? " " I wish I was as thin as you are, Jennie. " " Come, Edmonds, let ' s get the masks and box. " " Come, three or four of you, and lift me up on the bar. " " Don ' t you think there ' s danger on the spring-board? " " I have left my suit at home. Oh, what shall I do? " Grand Chorus " Oh, goody! goody! We can do what we want to now. The Blue and Gold ' s too near out to get our names. " YOUNG MEN ' S DEPARTMENT. The noblest gymnast of them all. L. G N. He tried the spring-board and lept so high, That his very coat-tails brushed the sky. j. H. W R. " Skilled with the sword from his infancy up. " A. H. S R. " And then blood came forth, mingled with teeth. " C. M. C N and E. L. R s. He could flip and turn out of water. A. L. W Y. " I take gymnasium 17 hours per week, as a remedy for obesity. " F. H. R D. " He strides along like the whirlwind ' s blast. " L. H. L G. u If you ' d cut drill, feel no alarm, Just take gymnasium and break your arm. " U. McC N. " I cant drill, so I must practice here instead. " W. E. O N. " MR. G N. I ' d box with you if it wasn ' t for my specs. R. A. P K. " No matter how much I practice, my muscle don ' t seem to increase at all. " E. L. C s. " As soon as I succeed in crossing twice on these rings, I ' ll play you a game of billiards. " M. S N. " Why, of course you can do that ; just see how easy it is. " N. S s. " I haven ' t time to fool with you ; I am waiting for G. N. " " You fellows must wear slippers if you want to turn on the bar. " T. A. McM N. 108 gfaltfofwta. BURIAL OF BOURDON. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, April 18, 1878. ORDER OF PROCESSION. TORCH BEARERS. GLEE CLUB. ORATOR. Pall Bearers. Pall Bearers, GRAVE DIGGERS BB toll 1? Class of ' 80.-Class of 79. Class of 78. OFFICERS OF WORKINGMEN ' S PARTY, IN BAROUCHES. Instructors in Mathematics, Footmen. Rabble. Regents, Topers, Citizens, Chronicle Reporter, Tramps, Faculty, Etc., Etc. YOUNG LADIES AND ESCORTS, ,c Mine and (fiohl. 109 REI EVENTUS. 1. FORMATIO COPARIUM, H. R. WlNEGARUS, DUX. 2. PROFECTIO AD PYRUM, 3. ALLOQUIUM, R. MOOREUS, Pontifex Maximus. 4. CARMEN TRISTE, 5. ORATIO, E. L. RHODEUS, Laudator. 6. CREMATIO, 7. AD TUMULUM PERAMBULATIO, 8. PRECATIO, R. P. HAMMONDUS, Sacerdos. 9. CANTUS ODII, Exeunt puellae et pueri boni (pauci in numero). " CARPE NOCTEM. " 110 of r Ill [OOMMUHIOATBD.] All, no doubt, have heard of the numerous petitions which the " Class of ' 80 " presented to the Faculty in order to obtain exemption from that high- est branch of human knowledge, Physics. This disposition on their part, at that time, provoked so much comment that the writer, ever anxious to disclose the truth of all matters pertaining to our College, resolved to attend in person one of the lectures, and having ascertained the true facts of the case, to present them to the expectant world so that it might either exoner- ate the Class from any intention to shirk its duty or condemn it to everlast- ing disgrace. We append the lecture literally, as delivered, with the various emendations by the different members of the Class. A part of the Class file in modestly, and passing in front of the counter, wend their way up the aisle and dispose of themselves compactly on the seats at the back of the ro om. Meanwhile the young ladies separate from the throng, pass to the very front, and nonchalantly take their seats close to the lecturer, in order to drink in the liquid words of wisdom as they flow from his lips dulciora melle. The Class, after much coughing, conversation, and general confusion, at last grow comparatively quiet, and the bell having ceased to toll, the in- structor draws from the capacious depths of his pocket a momentous look- ing document, about the size of a gate-post, and a pocket-book from which he proceeds to call the roll, to the refrain of " here! " " present! " " here! " " present! " ad infinitum. As he lays aside his pocket-book and reaches out to grasp his manuscript, a loud scuffle is heard without the door, and a moment later the portion of the Class absent at roll-call rush in, eager to delve into the arcana of science. A triumphant smile plays over the open countenance of the jovial instructor, and checking off the names of the tardy ones, he heaves a sigh of relief and proceeds as follows : 112 " You will remember (grasps a medium-sized pointer) that at our last meet- ing we discussed the subject of thermometers. I ' ll jest give you a summary of the principal points. " (The class begin to become uneasy, but the instructor is wrapped up in his subject, and is apparently oblivious of all external matters. " To make a good mercurial thermometer you must get a tube of uniform bore. " (Miss B -- s, sotto voce, " O, what .an excellent thermometer Mr. P -- r would make. " ) D - e overhears the sally and bursts into a loud guffaw, which startles the instructor out of his methodical tone, but he says nothing.) " You next blow a bulb or cylinder on the end of the tube. The easiest way to do this is to have it blown on by a glass-blower. " (The lecturer stops short, and gazes appeal- ingly at the class, who all remain perfectly unconcerned, except F - x and C 1 s, who burst into vociferous applause and laughter. ) " For heaven ' s sake, gentlemen, have some regard for my natural modesty ! Restrain your feelings ! As I was saying " (consults his watch) " fill the tube with mer- cury. " (Takes up a tube and examines it. ) " This tube is somewhat defective, so I guess it won ' t work, but, perhaps you can see the principle of the thing. I ' ll give you a short formula " (class become intent) " for the amount of mercury necessary to fill any tube whatsoever. Let b bore of tube. (Turns to black-board and takes up piece of chalk. Class becomes excited ; B -- d, P -- k and W --- y tip a bench backward, making a loud creaking noise. H -- s and F -- r hasten to open the win- dows. H -- k and F -- e struggle for the possession of the end seat. The combined effort causes the lecturer to turn angrily.) " Now, don ' t get funny ! I prefer to make all the noise myself. ( H -- r whispers to his neighbor, " he seems to succeed pretty well! " ) " You fellows may think that noise awfully brave, but I am just as cur-ageous as you. Come down from the back seats there and sit here in front where I can see you! " (Class rush to the front seats.) " As I was saying, let b = bore; ra mass ; 17 = glass and t = temperature. From these we have the formula, x b cos 2 m (t + g sin rw). " (Class applauds wildly.) " cos t y. " Now, if you don ' t shet up that noise, I ' ll fill the whole board with for- mulas as long as your arm, and fire them all off at you. " (Noise suddenly subsides, and T -- y asks : " Where do you get the y in the formula?) " Wh y, don ' t you see? " (A wail arises from the class.) " That was wholly unintentional, I assure you. I think this is all we had to say about Thermometry. I ' ll now proceed to treat (McC -- y and G --- y, at the giolrl. 113 sound of this word, eagerly start forward) of the subject of steam. I guess you all know what steam is, so I won ' t waste the time by telling you. (Con- sults his watch. ) You musn ' t confound hot water with steam. The differ- ence is this: Hot water is cold water heated to a certain degree of tem- perature ; but steam is hot ffcter heated to a high degree of temperature. In fact, steam is an impalpable, evanescent, ethereal substance diffused in infimtesimally minute globules throughout the atmospheric medium. It is the motive power that drives the mighty steamship over the watery waste but I ain ' t got time to tell you any more now. " (He pauses for breath. A snore, loud and clear, breaks the silence. His equanimity, however, does not desert him in this trying crisis.) " The gentleman who is asleep will please leave the room. I have just hung up seven charts of formulae here for the expansive power of steam ; perhaps some of you would like to look at this curiosity. " ( D ' A a innocently inquires, ' ' Which one ? " Alas ! poor youth ! your fate is sealed !) " I will now illustrate the principle of the expansive power of steam. This here apparatus isn ' t very safe for high pressures, so I don ' t care to fool with it. " (Miss B 1 becomes terrified, and O n draws near to protect her. E -r, noticing the covert action, yells out " braoe up, Billy ! " B e, who has been intently watching the experiment, sees some water dripping from the apparatus, and shouts, " Oh, professor, that thing ' s leaking ! " ) " Oh, yes, I ' ll just tighten this screw. " (Takes hold of hot screw.) " No (wincing), I guess I shan ' t tighten it just now. " (Miss H y, who has been busily taking notes, looks up quickly and asks, " Oh, Mr. P r, does that apparatus also explain the expan sion of steam in a tea-kettle ? " Instructor, instead of replying, gives the lady one of his most angelic smiles. Miss H y bursts into tears. In- structor, accustomed to such scenes, is not disconcerted, but proceeds, first consulting his watch. ) " Taking it for granted that you all now have a good knowledge of the subject of steam, we ' ll now proceed to discuss the subject of gravitation. " " When the line of direction falls within the base of a body, the body is stable ; when it falls without, the body is unstable; hence, men of large understanding fall less readily than those of smaller feet. " (C. M. S., being the only one who chooses to perceive the joke, bursts out into a loud " haw! haw!! haw!!! " which encourages the instructor to proceed.) " For this reason some foot-ball players retain an erect position more easily than others. " (S g n smiles proudly, and stretches his pedals into the mid- dle aisle. Miss D s, who has been trying to solace Miss H y, and 114 jJtttvePit of on this account has been neglecting her notes, quickly seizes her note- book, and turning to Miss W - y, hurriedly asks, " What has he been saying? " Miss W - y laconically responds, " Nothing! " ) " You have all noticed that a large person (Class instinctively look toward Miss M y) invariably walks straight. I have now come to a good stopping-place, and (Applause) at our next lecture (Louder applause) we will take up -- " (Tremendous applause. Instructor, driven frantic by the noise, prances up and down behind the counter several times, until he regains his composure.) " I had inteuded to dismiss the section fifteen minutes before the bell rings. Now, you ' ve got to stay here till the hour is up. The young ladies are dismissed. " (Young ladies demurely pass out. M - r and L R e, at the same time, start for the door, but are stopped by the instructor exclaim- ing,) " Where are you fellers going? " Each one stands abashed, waiting for the other to reply. At last M - r boldly responds, " We were just going to see the young ladies out. " " Oh, you were, indeed! Just sit down, will you. " The silence which ensues, is interrupted only by the snapping of watch-cases, and an occasional yawn. But now the bell sounds, and the Class, with a scramble after hats, rush pell-mell from the room. NOTE. The writer of the above is pleased to state that since the article was written, the method of instruction has been essentially changed, so as to be more agreeable to the Class. On this account, such scenes as described no longer occur. JL 1 s jc 9Blue utttl Sold. 115 8 SiSS-IH TONMUH.. OFFICERS. H. B D, Colonel. J. Q ' C N, . . Captain. H. W. S R, . . First Lieutenant. H. M. S E, Second Lieutenant. R. A. P E, . . Third Lieutenant. B. H. D E, ..... First Sergeant. FEE N Second Sergeant W. C. B E, Third Sergeant. S. H. I G, . First Corporal. J. A. M w, . Second Corporal. F. H. R D, Third Corporal. G. A. S Y, . . PRIVATE. Deposed on account of disloyalty to the State. ' U MJLSf IS " Oh, that I were a man. " Members, A. D. B D. Fratres et Sorores in Urbe. j. H K. Miss W. E. O N. Miss . C. C. McC- Miss Requirement for membership : Clean face. N. B. The majority of the class hive failed to meat this requirement they all have beards or moustaches. 116 of CAUSE EFFECT l,,c and dio h I. 117 1 The evil that men do, lives after them ; The good is oft ' interred with their bones. " F. H. A R. " He hath never fed on the dainties that are bred inabook. " C. S. B N. " Call meB n, the married man. " MORRIS B N. " He knew himself to write and build the lofty verse. " CHARLOTTE B s. " Beauty made tongue-tied by modfoty. " F. J. B Y. " He mouths a sentence as curs mouth a bone. " A. M. B R. " The sweetest thing that ever grew beside a human door. " F. E. B N. " If you have coin, prepare to lend it now. " J. Q.B N. " ' Tis nine o ' clock ere I get to sleep ; A sleep that ' s s ' norous, loud and deep ; But even with this I ' d do pretty well, Were it not for that plagued College bell. " W. C. B E. " The Senior-Junior giant-dwarf, B e. " CHARLES B s. ' Zounds! I was never so bethumped with words, Since I first called my brother ' s father dad. " A. J. C L. " He hath a lean and hungry look. " M. D. C E. " Heads bow, knees bend, eyes watch as around a throne, And hands obey My heart is still my own. " W. H. C P N. " I must go up and see John about this Gymnasium business. " W. S. C LS N. " Let not thy sword skip one Freshman. " M. R. C -E. " Her ways are ways of pleasantness, her smiles are smiles of joy. " F. B. C s. " He tortuies one poor word ten thousand ways. " C. H. C N. " That fellow seems to possess but one idea (Greenbacks), and that is a wrong one. " H. I. C N. " The multitude is always in the wrong. " J. L. C N. " His bark is worse than his bite. " C. M. D s. " Thou ' lt depart and leave the world no ' copy. ' " E. H. DEW E. M. A. D N. He will talk ; good gods, how he will talk ! " B. H. D E. " Marry, a little down, as much as an unripe Peach doth bear ; Just enough to speak him drawing towards a man. " G. S. E s. " Content to live, though not to work. " 118 wirePtt of J. C. E T. " Thy modesty ' s a. candle to thy merit. " H. R. H s. " I drink no more than a sponge. " A. II D.-- " Is she not passing fair? " F. W. H w. ' A goodly apple, but rotten at the core. " S. H. I G. " I would the gods had made thee handsome. " H. F. J N. " Versed in the Chaldee ' s mystic lore. Of Hebrew and Syriac he has a greater store. " J. H. W L R. " Of all men the most beloved by the fair sex " or thinks he is. G. B. W T. " So wise, so young, they say do never live long. " G. P. K Y. " There ' s a lean fellow, beats all conquerers. " E. G. K P. " Small in Latin and less in Greek. " W. H. L L . " A harmless, necessary thing. " J. B. M D. " Out of mind as soon as out of sight. ' ' A. F. M N. " Deeper than e ' er plummet sounded. " J. D. McG Y. " Give me another horse bind up my wounds. " " A horse ! a horse ! my kingdom for a horse ! " T. A. McM N. " I ' ll make thee glorious by my song, and famous by my sword. " M. McH Y. " Her wit was more than man ; Her innocence, a child. " L. M R. " I would it were bed-time and all well. " J. A. M w. " The women pardoned all except his whiskers. " W. H. M w. " His studie was but litel on the Bible. " FREMONT M E. " A warrior bold ; full many a scar Looked from his open vestment out. " R. W. M L. " He can play the paean O ! How all wish it were not so. " W. H. N N. " One leg as if suspicious of his brother, Desirous seems to rnn away from t ' other. " J. O ' C N. " I am not witty in myself, but the cause that wit is in other men. " H. W. O ' M Y. " I am not in the rolLof common men. " EDMUND O ' M L. " He would not with a peremptory tone, Assert the nose upon his face his own. " - ' G. C. P E. ' I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope ' my lips, let no dog bark. " R. A. P E. " I dote on his yery absence. " EDWARD R D. " The silence often of pure innocence, Persuades, when speaking fails. " OI..C and die, I, I. 110 F. H. R D. " I would fain die a. wet death. " H. W. S R. " Company, villainous company, has been the spoil t of me. " H. E. S--N. " What imports the nomination of the gentleman? " H. M. S E. " A thing of beauty and a joy forever. " J. L. S R. " It requires a surgical operation to get a joke into a Scotch (ler ' s) understanding. " C. M. S D. ' Much may be said on both sides. " C. N. S K. " Fond of a certain maid was he, Subject of his thoughts and reverie. " G. A. S Y. " The baby figure of the giant mass Of things to come. " R. T R. " Her stature tall; I hate a dumpy woman. " C. H. W E. " The soft blue eye did never melt Into his heart ; he never felt The witchery of the soft blue eye. " A. D. T Y. " Not that I loved Annie less, but Lucy more. " THE DAVI, PH. B. " So we grew together, Like to a double cherry, seeming parted. " H. W. B Y. " Oh, how full of briars is this working-day world ! " W. H. F K E. Jennie, Jennie, bring out the lunch. " K. F. W Y. " Queen rose of the rosebud garden of girls, Come hither, the dances are done ; Shine out, little head, sunning over with curls, To the flowers and their sun. " JACK C s. " Unlucky he, whoe ' er doth come Within the circuit of her tongue. " E. B s. " She ' s pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on. " L. E. M Y. " Small as the elfin mountain nymph, Large as the rosebud fairy. " M. H Y. " The college would be bleak and bare, Were not our lit tle Mamie there. " M. W Y. " And she was fair; yea, very fair, With eyes of blue and sunny hair. " E. P E. " And this one, too, was very fair, You could read by the light Of her sunny hair. " 120 A PRACTICAL SOLUTION OF THE " BusT QUESTION, BY THE CLASS OF ' 82. 121 v V 122 of c glwc and oW. 123 PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY = THE CESTRUS STOCK COMPANY, ESTABLISHED JANUARY, 1878. EDITORS. C. M. DAVIS, W. E. OSBORN, H. C. PERRY, CHIEF EDITOR. JENNIE BARRY, S. M. FRANKLIN. DIRECTORS, W. C. BURKE, ... M. J. PLATSHEK, GEO. R. WALDEN, ) Z. U. DODGE, GEO. HUGHES, . FINANCIAL AND MAILING. CHAIRMAN. SUBSCRIPTIONS. ADVERTISEMENTS. OFFICERS OF STOCK COMPANY. G. M. GUMMING, PRESIDENT. W. C. BURKE, VICE-PRESIDENT. M. J. PLATSHEK, SECRETARY. GEO. HUGHES, TREASURER. C. M. DAVIS, S. A. CHAMBERS, Z. U. DODGE, GEO, HUGHES, S. C. MEYER, G. R. WALDEN, MEMBERS, W. C. BURKE, G. M. GUMMING, M. S. EISNER, W. E. OSBORN, M. J. PLATSHEK, E. WILKINS, N. C. CARNALL, W. CHAPLIN, S. M. FRANKLIN, M. C. MEYER, H. C. PERRY, H. P. WINEGAR. 124 of Friends and patrons of the University will find it to their advantage to patronise those who advertise in the , glwe awtl gold. 125 oftfefcfc l OVA 14 Montgomery St., S. F. 126 Ititvcf ttp of gtnlifortiiu. THE Accommodations for Boarders First-elass. Day Scholars admitted without reference to sex. For Circulars or Particulars address or inquire of JOHN IF, JBUMMIS, BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA, glwe awrf 127 STRONG ' S A COMPLETE COLLECTION OF ALL SIZES, mcmje THIRTY DIFFERENT NEGATIVES COR. BROADWAY AND FIFTEENTH STREET, OAKLAND. 128 of A WJEW CIG-AR1ETTM, GOTTEN UP IN HONOR OF THE PARIS AWARD, Each Cigarette bears cut of the Paris Medal and Brand, " PARISIAN STYLK. " AND UNSURPASSED FOR PURITY, DELICACY AND EXCELLENCE. Special size Cigarettes, with any Name, Monogram, Crest or Design, to order, at $5.OO for 500. Samples on receipt of Postage Stamp. eSf Samples of our ASTHMATIC and CATARRH CIGARETTES, each 25 Cents, by Mail. WM. S. KIMBALL CO., Peerless Tobacco Works, Rochester, N. Y. - = DEALER IN -i AND STATIONERY DRUGS AND MEDICINES, CIGARS AND TOBACCO, COAL OIL AND LAMPS, CONFECTIONERY, c., c, HUMBOLDT AVENUE, Near the Terminus of the Horse Cars, d gold. 129 OCCIDENTAL HOTEL, 112 Model Confection House ot the Pacific Coast, f -t l " ti 965 BROADWAY, OAKLAND, Mr. Bacon receives candies daily from the Manufactory of GEORGE HAAS Co., and also from the Manufactory of GEORGE ROBERTS, Celebrated Home-made Candies, and he continually receives Confections from the famous S. F. WHITMAN SONS, Philadelphia, Pa. THE FINEST TEAS, COFFEES, SPICES, CANNED GOODS, GEAINS, ETC., ETC. Also the Finest Brands of Cigars, Tobacco, and Cigarettes constantly on hand. BERKELEY. 130 of NO, 838 MARK1ET 8TM1EJET. SAN FRANCISCO, Produces the Very Finest Photos in the City Importers and Commission Merchants, 209 SANSOME STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. Hamburg American Packet Company. North German Fire Insurance Company, of Hamburg, Germany. New York Underwriters ' Agency, of New York. Manhattan Fire Insurance Company, of New York. Danube (Imperial Royal Privileged,) Austrian Insurance Company, of Vienna (Marine Branch). 1, .c .,,,,1 gold. 131 1S52. ) JOHN TAYLOR. H. R. TAYLOR. JOHN V4klTX QR IMl ' ORTKKS AXE DEALERS IX DRUGGISTS ' GLASSWARE AND SUNDRIES, 512 to 513 " Washington St., S. P. S. E. COR. KEARNY AND SUITER STS, TAKE THE ELEVATOR SAN FRANCISCO. GERMANIA GARDEN, One Block West of Horse Car Terminus, BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA. J. BACHMAN, Proprietor. Meals Cooked, to Order at Reasonable Rates. EDWARD DENNY CO., Stationers Drawing Paper and Materials, Mathematical Instrument?, Whatman ' s Drawing Paper, German Drawing Paper, Roll Drawing Paper, 36, 54, 60 inches wide, mounted on cloth and not mounted; Detail Brown Paper for Plans, Trac- ing Cloth, dull and smooth surface, Tracing Paper, various sizes and qualities, Winsor ' s and Newton ' s Water Colors in cakes, Color Hnislu-s, 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, Pro- file 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 Francisco. OAKLAND 132 of Dealers in the Choicest Family Groceries and Provisions Goods Delivered Promptly and Free of Charge. GOODS SOLD AT SAN FRANCISCO PRICES, Southeast cor. Bancroft Way and Choate St., IB IE :R IK: IE i_, IE " 5T_ The table is always supplied with the delicacies of the season. BILLIARD PARLOR CONNECTED WITH THE HOTEL. RailroadTerminus, Berkeley. Uiolll. 133 The Lunch Counter is in operation at all hours of the day, and until Ten o ' clock p. M. PATRONIZE MACKIN, THE STUDENT ' S FRIEND. -4 - MANUFACTURED BY POPE MANUFACTURING Co. OF BOSTOlSr., For Sale at Eastern Prices, and purchasers taught to ride, Free of Charge, by (OF THE MERRILL BROTHERS) CHAMPION RIDERS OP AMERICA, FOE, Call or address (WITH F. M. TurwoRTiiY,) 318 Front Street, S. F. 134 it of c:;ii WHILE LAND IS YET CHEAP. Berkeley has the Best Future of all the suburban towns. Its natural advantages of scenery, of delightful and healthful climate, combined with its educational facilities, make it a choice spot for homes. Unexcelled opportunities to obtain land and build on easy terms. And remember that we have the Cheapest Lands around the bay. CARNALL CHAPMAN, San Francisco Office, 320 Sansome St., Room 58. Berkeley, Cal.


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