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

 - Class of 1882

Page 1 of 194

 

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1882 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1882 volume:

VOLUME VIII lue ami Gold ; XriM iF . Q PUBLISHED BY THK UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, " Nothing extenuate Nor aught set down in malice. 1881. SAN FRANCISCO: A. L. BANCROFT Co., PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS EDITORS, J. B. LINCOLN, CHIEF. J. J. DWYER. C. E. HAYES. A. P. NILES. W. D. ARMES BUSINESS MANAGERS, R. D. JACKSON, CHIEF. G. F. SCHORR. C. A. EDWARDS. O. W. JASPER. N. SEARLS. P. E. BOWLES. THE BLUE AND GOLD EDITORIAL. V fjSALVETE, SALVETE, Students, Critics, Professors, Instructors and all who may chance to cast their eyes upon these pages. The Editors having well armed themselves with weapons of defence pistols, bowie-knives, clubs, muskets, etc., offer the eighth volume of the All ye who may see your names immortalized in these pages take it not to heart; it is merely the idle laugh and prattle of the jester. Appease your wrath and laugh with us or at us.- Ye stern critics with heart-piercing shafts, avert your darts; we have donned our coats of mail and are in- vulnerable. They will only strike vainly against our sides. And above all, ye fair Co-eds, let not your angry frowns darken us in future. We did not draw them; it was our heartless artists. The yearly publication of the BLUE AND GOLD has now become such an established custom that we think, or at least we hope, that there is no necessity for an apology or defence of our appearance. Almost every first-class college of the United States issues such a publication as ours. And what one is there who reads them can deny that he finds pleasure in observing in their pages the trials, the triumphs, the fun, the customs of the students ? It is in these books that he may see the peculiar traits, habits, dispositions of that queer species of mankind, the American College- Student. Who is there will say that these pages are worthless because they show alone the social and merrier side of the student ' s character? There are none such ; except perhaps those sour wretches who come to college with the sole intent of stuffing their intellects with lore ; ' who, when they see their names shining out among the first on the examination lists, already fancy that they are great men, born to perform great actions, and must look down from their eminence on the simple pleasures of the UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA vulgar herd as " vanity and vexation of spirit. " They will regard the expenditure of money on a work which has for its aim no higher object than to lay before its readers a picture of college life, and to produce now and then a smile, as a foolish waste of capital. Had it been a treatise on the " Immensurability of an Infinite Point, " or " The Differential Evolution of Modern Transcendentalism " ah, that would have been worth while. Within the last few years many changes have taken place in our college life. There is a considerable difference in the aspect of affairs since the days when ' 79 were seniors and ' 81 were jolly sophomores. Nowadays there is no class spirit. Except, to be sure, such spirit as is shown in an occasional cane-rush between the Sophs and Freshies. In fact there is hardly any distinction between the upper and lower classmen. An in- significant Freshman will in these days talk as loudly as a Sophomore or as decidedly as a lofty Senior. Suppose a Freshman, three or four years ago, had dared in anyway to hold opinions contrary to those of his upper- classmen. Horrible Dictu ! he would have been shaved to the skull and afterwards ducked in a cold bath for his enormous conceit. But those days have passed away. The days of liberty, of free thought and action for the under-classmen have come. We do not mean to argue the point with those who hold that the sooner class feeling is done away with, the better ; the sooner the Freshman is looked upon as an equal of the Junior or Senior, the better. But we say, alas ! And our eyes are literally filled with tears when we behold the Freshman strutting up to the buildings, sporting a cane with the most audacious coolness and ea.se ; and our souls burst with grief when we see the once bold and festive Soph gaze on the spectacle in silent and helpless sorrow. But there is one change to which we can give our hearty approval. We mean the change for the better as regards morality. We think that there is scarcely any college in the United States which has among its students a higher moral tone than our own College has at present. We never hear in these times of those far-famed class " busts " which were at one time so frequent. Only once did a part of ' 84, more enterprising than the rest of their comrades, hold one of those receptions which take place around a warm fire and beneath the blue vault of heaven, when the drinka- bles flow freely and the students abandon themselves to joy unconfiiied. (And where the Profs, are hirking on the outskirts, armed with dark- lanterns, and " laying " for the unsuspecting reveller as he wanders towards home. ) Once more we beheld the weird scene of students dancing madly in a circle around the blazing fire, singing their old songs and enjoying themselves generally. Once more we beheld this, but we think for the last time. It is the class of ' 82 which has done more, perhaps, to bring about this spirit of reform than any other class. ' 83 followed in our footsteps. For a time it was thought ' 84 would go back to the old customs ; but soon she, too, followed in the wake of the two former classes. Berkeley will never again, we think, be startled with the pomp and pageant of a Bourdon Burial. Now may the hens sleep in safety on their roosts. They need not fear the sudden invasion of their quarters, the capture, the quick death, . and the quicker cooking. The peaceful denizens of Berkeley are not now roused from their slumbers by the midnight and discordant serenade. Instead of all this, he who wanders about our streets at midnight beholds the ever-shining light of the hard student as he dives deep into the springs of knowledge. What other classes have believed to be law as unchangeable as the law which bids the instructor place the unfortunate youth, who has failed to obtain the requisite sixty -five per cent, among the chosen few of the fourth section, we have shown to be merely an arbitrary matter which can be changed without serious injury to our Alma Mater. The last year has been one of many improvements about our University. The grounds have been made much more attractive ; and a new building to be used as a library and as a repository for collections of art has been erected. Mr. H. D. Bacon gave twenty-five thousand dollars ; the rest of the money necessary for its completion was granted by an Act of Legislature. Mr. Bacon also contributed a collection of art, sculpture and paintings, and a library of several thousand volumes. During the past year one of the club-houses has been re-arranged and neatly fitted up for the two literary societies, the " Durant " and the " Neoliean. " This seems to have given a new and a better life to the societies. Meeting as they did before in a basement room, furnished with a few benches and chairs and a solitary lamp, was hardly conducive to an active interest in their work. Now that they have good rooms their audience is larger, and this acts as an incentive to the participators in the exercises. The debates now are well conducted and the papers read interesting and instructive. We have noticed, too, that lately the choice of UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA subjects for debate has been more judicious. In former times questions of great weight were decided in a single evening. The debaters often showed they had not given due consideration to the subject under discussion. Now, instead of mighty political questions, we have debates on matters of immediate interest to the students. We are pleased to chronicle that since the publication of the last BLUE AND GOLD a chapter of a young ladies ' fraternity, the Kappa Kappa Gamma, has been established and is now in a prosperous condition. A chapter of the Theta Nu Epsilon, a Sophomore society for the purpose of promoting the welfare of the Freshmen, has been founded. Many dark and mysterous deeds which have taken place about Berkeley have been laid at the door of this fraternity. With just pride we can turn to the achievements of our athletes. The last Field-Day which took place was eminently successful. The best high- jump record on this coast was made by one of our students. Also the best hop-step-jump was accomplished. Much interest has been shown in base- ball, and the games between the classes have been closely contested. The championship of the University is not yet decided, but in all probability rests between ' 82 and ' 83. The two literary and social events of the year, Junior-Ex, and Charter- Day, were conducted so as to meet with marked success. And now we will close. Financially the BLUE AND GOLD is a success ; whether the book itself will meet with approbation remains to be seen. But, when the merciless critic, with a sour smile, takes up his pen, dripping with cutting words, and commences his work of havoc on the results of our toil, we will wrap ourselves up in the one virtue which we can safely say we possess, and this virtue is that we have conscientiously done our work. THE BLUE AND GOLD EX-OFFICIO REGENTS. His EXCELLENCY GEORGE C. PERKINS SACRAMENTO Governor, ex-qfficio President of the Board. His HONOR JOHN MANSFIELD Los ANGELES Lieutenant-Governor. HON. WILLIAM H. PARKS MARYSVILLE Speaker of the Assembly. HON. FREDERICK M. CAMPBELL OAKLAND State Superintendent of Public Instruction. HON. J. McM. SHAFTER. . . OLEMA President of the State Agricultural Society. P. B. CORNWALL. SAN FRANCISCO President of the Mechanics ' Institute. PROFESSOR JOHN LsCONTE BERKELEY President of the University. APPOINTED REGENTS. REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D SAN FRANCISCO Hoy. J. WEST MARTIN OAKLAND HON. J. F. SWIFT SAN FRANCISCO HON. SAMUEL B. McKEE OAKLAND HON. JOSEPH W. WINANS SAN FRANCISCO HON. N. GREENE CURTIS SACRAMENTO JOHN L. BEARD, ESQ MISSION OF SAN JOSE D. O. MILLS, ESQ " MILBRAE A. S. HALLIDIE, ESQ SAN FRANCISCO HON. WILLIAM T. WALLACE SAN FRANCISCO HON. T. GUY PHELPS BELMONT HON. JOHN S. HAGER SAN FRANCISCO HON. A. L. RHODES SAN JOSE PROFESSOR GEORGE DAVIDSON SAN FRANCISCO PROFESSOR WILLIAM ASHBURNER SAN FRANCISCO HON. B. B. REDDING. . . .SAN FRANCISCO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ! ccntu c and OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, JOHN LECONTE. Address, Berkeley. COMMITTEE OF INSTRUCTION AND VISITATION, REGENTS STEBBINS, DAVIDSON, REDDING, CAMPBELL, ro ASHBURNER. COMMITTEE ON THE LIBRARY AND MUSEUM, REGENTS STEBBINS, ASHBURNER AND WINANS; TREASURER, D. O. MILLS. DEAN OF ACADEMIC SENATE, MARTIN KELLOGG. SECRETARY AND SUPERINTENDENT OF THE GROUNDS, ROBERT E. C. STEARNS. Address, Berkeley. LAND AGENT AND ASSISTANT SECRETARY, J. HAM HARRIS. ATTORNEY FOR LAND DEPARTMENT, E. O. F. HASTINGS. LAND DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, Office 310 Pine Street; P. 0. Box 2040, San Francisco. THE BLUE AND GOLD OF THE COLLEGES OF SCIENCE AND LETTERS. " Universal plodding prisons up The nimble spirits in the arteries; As motion and long-during action tires The sinewy vigor of the traveller. " Shakspeare. JOHN LECONTE, M. D. , LL. D. (Franklin College, 1838; University of Georgia.) President and Professor of Physics. WILLIAM ASHBURNER, Honorary Professor of Mining. GEORGE WOODBURY BUNNELL, A. M., (Harvard; Honorary Degree.) Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. GEORGE DAVIDSON, A. M., Honorary Professor of Geodesy and Astronomy. STEPHEN J. FIELD, LL. D., Honorary Professor of Law. FREDERICK G. HESSE, Professor of Industrial Mechanics. EUGENE W. HILGARD, PH. D., (University of Heidelberg, 1853.) Professor of Agriculture, Agricultural Chemistry, General Economic Botany 10 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., (Yale, 1850.) Dean, and Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JOSEPH LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., (Frantlin College, 1811 ; University of Georgia.) Professor of Geology and Natural History. BERNARD MOSES, PH. D., (University of Michigan, 1870: University of Heidelberg, 1873.) Professor of History and Political Economy. WILLARD B. RISING, PH. D., (Hamilton College, 1864; University of Michigan, 1867; University of Heidelberg, 1870.) Professor of Chemistry. EDWARD R. SILL, A. M., (Yale, 1851.) Professor of the English Language and Literature. FRANK SOULE, JR. (West Point, 1866.) Professor of Civil Engineering and Astronomy. $ WILLIAM T. WELCKER, (West Poiut, 1851.) Professor of Mathemathics. JOHN W. BICE, PH. B., (University of California, 1875.) Instructor in Civil Engineering. ROSS E. BROWNE, (Heidelberg.) Instructor in Mechanical and other branches of Instrumental Drawing. SAMUEL B. CHRISTY, PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Mining and Metallurgy. JOHN B. CLARKE, PH. B., (University of California, 1876.) Instructor in Mathematics. CHARLES H. DWINELLE, PH. B., (Yale.) Lecturer on Practical Agriculture. T THE SLUE AND GOLD 11 GEORGE C. EDWARDS, PH. B., (University of California, 1873.) Instructor in Mathematics, Colonel Commanding Batallion University Cadets CARLOS F. GOMPERTZ, Instructor in Spanish. A. WENDELL JACKSON, JR., PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Mineralogy. HENRY B. JONES, Assistant Instructor in French and German. WM. CAREY JONES, A. M., (University of California, 1875.) Recorder of the Faculty, and Instructor in Latin. EDMUND C. O ' NEILL, PH., B., (University of California, 1879.; Instructor in Chemistry, (Quantitative Laboratory. ) EDWARD A. PARKER, PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in Physics and Mechanics. JAMES M. PHILLIPS, A. B., (University of London, 1858.) Instructor in Hebrew. ALBIN PUTZKER, Instructor in German. JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., (University of California, 1874.) Librarian. JOSIAH ROYCE, JR., PH. D., BALT., (A. B., University of California, 1875.) Instructor in the English Language and Literature. E. H. SEARS, A. B., (Harvard, 1874.) Instructor in Latin and Greek. F. SLATE, JR., B. S., Superintendent of Physical Laboratory. 12 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA JOHN M. STILLMAN, PH. B., (University of California, 1874.) Instructor in CtK-niixtri . GEORGE B. WILLCUTT, PH. B., (University of California, 1879.) Assistant in Chemistry, (Qualitative Laboratory.) AUGUST HARDING, Assistant in Chemistry. MYER E. JAFFA, PH. B., (University of California.) Assistant in Agricultural Laboratory. FREDERICK W. MORSE, PH B., (University of California, 1878.) Assistant in Viticultural Laboratory. J. J. RIVERS, Curator of the Museum. THE BLUE AND GOLD 1.1 " But, zounds! each fellow with a suit of black, And. strange to fame, with a diploma ' d name, Invents his dose, as if it were a chiism, And dares to treat our wondrous mechanism. " flood. FACULTY. JOHN LECONTE, M. D., LL. D., President of the University. R. BEVERLY COLE, A. B., M. D., M. R. C. S., EXG. Dean, and Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. C. M. BATES, M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis. M. W. FISH, M. D., Professor of Physiolo(jy and Histology. JAMES SIMPSON, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. F. W. HATCH, A. M., M. D., Professor of Hygiene. N. J. MARTIN ACHE, M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D., Professor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. ROBERT A. MCLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. u UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA A. W. PERRY, M. D., Professor of Medical Chemistry. WILLIAM LE WITT, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. W. F. McNUTT, M. D., F. R. C. 8., EDIN., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. H. FERRER, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Microscopy. W. B. LEWITT, M. D., Demonstrator and Assistant Lecturer on Anatomy. W. H. MAYS, M. D., Lecturer on Gynaecology and Obstetrics. W. E. TAYLOR, M. D., Professor of Practice and Principles of Surgery. DEL THE BLUE AND GOLD 15 " His tongue Dropt mannfi, and could make the worse appear The better reason, to perplex and dash Maturest counsels. " Milton. FACULTY. JOHN LsCONTE, LL. D., President of the University. JOHN NORTON POMEROY, LL. D., Professor of Municipal Laiv. OLIVER P. EVANS, LL. B.. Adjutant Professor. WM. H. PLATT, D. D., LL. D., Professor of Etliics and Rides of Morality. S. CLINTON HASTINGS, Dean, and Professor of Comparative Jurisprudence. CHARLES P. HASTINGS, B. S., Registrar, Q-Q-Q-Q Q-Q-Q Q Q- 16 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA of[ " Mix ' era, mix ' em; soon we ' ll fix him For a trip across the Styxum. " Witch ' s Incantation, by J. de Snob Smith. FACULTY. JOHN LECONTE, President. WILLIAM T. WENZELL, Professor of Chemistry. W. M. SEARBY, Professor of Materia Medico. EMLEN PAINTER, Professor of Pharmacy and Dean of Faculty. HERMANN BEHR, M. D., Professor of Botany. t THE BLUE AND GOLD ' Pull, brothers, pnll. " New boat song. FACULTY. JOHN LECONTE, M. D., PRESIDENT. SAMUEL W. DENNIS, M. D., Professor of Operative Dentistry. A. F. McLAIN, M. D., Professor of Regional Anatomy and Surgery. 18 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. " May we all get there, In the sweet pretty soon. " Undergraduate ' s Prayer. OFFICERS FOR 1880- ' 81, W. R. DAVIS, 74 - GEO. E. DEGOLIA, 77 E. V. COWELL, ' 80 A. F. MORRISON, ' 78 GEO. C. EDWARDS, ' 73 PRESIDENT FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER TRUSTEES ; J. M. STILLMAN, 74. C. J. WETMORE, 73. E, W. BLANEY, 71. THE BLUE AND GOLD 10 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 3 jTTTI i , , " THE G-ENIUS OF CRAM. " 4- THE BLUE AND GOLD - !@ THE FOUR CLASSES X. 1 UNIVERSITY OP CALIFORNIA the past year or two there has been a wide spread feeling of alarm as to the duration of the stability of this astronomical atom called the World ; owing to the fact that the venerable and some- what mythical Dame Shipton intimated in " language which is plain " that this mass of organized nebulae would resolve itself into sidereal chaos in the year of our Lord eighteen hundred and eighty-one. However, the fears engendered by the predictions of this aged female, who in all probability was given to aerial locomotion, are gradually disappearing, chiefly due to the coldness of the cast-iron fact that Mother Earth still holds her own and prances round her elliptical course with her accustomed velocity and usual attraction, giving no other sign of dissolution than an occasional earthquake, a row in the faculty, or a rise in the price of billiards. THE BLUE AND GOLD Rather than let the name of Mistress Shipton fall into an almost merited oblivion on account of the miscarriage of her prognostication, we will endeavor to palliate the mistake of the old lady and help her out of her difficulty by suggesting for her benefit that in all probability she meant that this little world, this little college world of our Senior Class would come to an end in this most great and glorious Anno Domini. Yes. We have arrived at the last term of our series of trials, tribula- tions, joys and sorrows, and it is my duty as Historian to sum the same and give the result. We were the last specimen Freshman Class. A greenness tinged with boldness ; a deference to upper-classmen unalloyed with toadyism ; a vast propensity for beer and billiards, which however did not clash witli our duties as students ; a reverence for college customs, and an intense hatred for Bourdon. Such were our salient points as Fresh. Our Sophomore Year will live in American college lore. Ah! what a year was that, my friends. A perfect Olla Podrida, of bogus, grand juries, pistols, indignant faculties and similar parents, private detectives and sophomores conquered but not subdued. Our J unior Y ear was as mild and calm as a summer sea, and was passed chiefly in mourning for the flower of the class which the rude hand of the eradicating faculty had plucked from among us. Towards the middle of our Senior Year, when University life seemed to be perishing, we once more assumed the duties and responsibilities of a class union, and are gradually resuscitating the almost departed spirit of former days. It is the privilege of the venerable Senior to be retrospective. In such a spirit we often select some nice little freshman with a large bump of veneration, take him upon our knee like the good old grandfather of the famous Peterkin and Wilhelmine, and talk to him of the past glories of old Berkeley and the part which the noble Class of ' 81 played in it. We love to tell him, how four long, long years ago we came to Berkeley, when there were but two buildings, when the old pile of rocks with a nine points air of possession about them, usurped the position of right field upon the old campus. How Bachman ' s silvery hair was then jet black ; when the garrulous Littlejohn was unknown ; the time when the iron horse usurped the place of the spavined plug upon the horse cars. We delight in pointing out to him the old beach marks of Strawberry Creek, and descant upon the wonders of river erosion during our own geological epoch. How K. B. M., Sigma Delta Phi, E. G. S., the Oestrus, and the Besom all flourished. How the mathematical department sported six tutes. How Bourdon was buried, and about the magnificent, grand, oriental and unpaid bust afterwards. These things we tell him with a warm glow of pleasure, which we think is simply irresistible, but notwithstanding the poor little fellow often goes UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA off and votes down a burial or a festivity, which his misguided and vandalic classmates pronounced hurtful to the fair name of the great U. C. We are the last of the old line of students. The class of students whom we mean reached their culmination a couple of years ago. Were it not for the fact that the geologist tells that when an order disappears it disappears forever, we would leave Berkeley with some hopeful feeling for its future welfare. But, alas ! the awful fate of the pre-historic trilobites tell us but too truly that such hopes are vain. The transition stage has already started in, and the future historian will record the fact that the true student passed out forever in the year 1881. GEORGE M. GUMMING, Class Historian. t THE BLUE AND GOLD CLASS COLOR, SCARLET. Came through the jaws of death Back from the mouth of hell All that was left of them. Charge of the Tight Brigade. 4I _ _, OFFICERS. l- - FIRST TERM. WILLIAM BENSON STOREY PRESIDENT FRANK LEMUEL ADAMS SECRETARY AND TREASURER SECOND TERM. MAX LOEWENTHAL .PRESIDENT LEONARD CARRINGTON FISHER SECRETARY AND TREASURER GEORGE MARION GUMMING.. .. CLASS HISTORIAN PRESIDENT OF THE DAY CHARLES MAYHEW COON ORATOR OF THE DAY. MAX LOEWENTHAL ESSAYIST KATE O. SESSIONS POET ALICE EDWARDS PRATT ORATOR AT TREE CHARLES SHAINWALD HISTORIAN GEORGE MARION GUMMING PROPHET HARRY RUSSELL DISPENSATOR . ' ROBERT SCOTT MOORE MARSHAL SETH MANN FLOOR MANAGER. . ' . . .JOSEPH ARMITAGE SHAW THE BLUE AND GOLD O O - O M OOvaU) OOO O-4 OOHi- oooooooo ooo H S333333S33333SS333333S33 , = 1 i. I j j - w w n ftrtsr 1- i. 1 1 1 1 1 III i. s. E. " SJ. ' i, prprgS 3 , in H H i i 00 O 00 O H XI M O r 00 00 O 00 00 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HE star of ' 82 has passed the zenith. The shadows are now fast lengthening towards the east on the dial-plate of our college life. The waning year again calls the- historian to chronicle the deeds ' and glorify the achievements of his class. His is a theme worthy of an epic; but the restrictions of time and space confine his soaring soul to simple prose. All the inestimable virtues which characterized us during our Freshman and Sophomore years we still possess. During the trials and temptations of " Junior ease, " the true metal which ' 8 ' 2 boasts to possess has not been tarnished, and the firm ground of courage, industry, and attention to duty, on which she bases her self-respect, has not been rendered insecure. The dignity and manly bearing for which our class has ever been pre-eminent have in nowise been diminished by our immaculate white plugs. In the exciting times at the beginning of the year, ' 82 treated the Freshman with benevolent and paternal care, for which they should always remain grateful, aiding them with friendly counsel, forming their ranks for the " rush, " and administering cool water to the fainting body and inspiring words to the despairing heart. Yet, miserable dictu, our noble advice failed to prevent the annual sacrifice to the God of Beer-busts. THE BLUE AND GOLD True to her spirit of reform, ' 82 decided to hold her Junior Ex. during the first term, instead of sandwiching it in between Charter Day and Commencement as former classes have done. Some feared a cold or cloudy day on October 30th ; but the heavens could not have been more propitious. A beautiful autumn sun made a trip to Berkeley a pleasure in itself. An audience larger than has ever before gathered in Berkeley at the invitation of a Junior class, assembled in the Harmon Gymnasium to listen to our speakers ; and in the afternoon the floor was covered by devotees to Terpsichorean pleasures. Believing secrecy in such matters an evil, we had previously published the names of our speakers. Yet, notwithstanding our manly frankness, and a knowledge of past disturbances, the members of the Sophomore class were restrained only by a timely warning from the President from gratifying the propensity inherent in Sophomore nature to meddle witli the affairs of others. Wisdom, at length, prevailed in their councils, and our Ex. was not marred by the appearance of the time-c whonored Bogus. A base attempt to destroy, under the cover of night, the unique and appropriate design which adorned the hall, was frustrated by fate, through the agency of a weak window-stick, and by the ready wit of the Committee on Decoration in repairing damages. To ' 82 belongs the imperishable honor of having established on the Pacific shore the ThetaNu Epsilon fraternity, an institution whose worthy object is the welfare of Freshmen. Our representative on Field Day surpassed, in the hop, skip and jump, any record previously made, in the State by either professional or amateur. The series of base-ball games, played during the last term, left the three competing classes on an equality; but as the nines of our rivals have since become demoralized, while ours has remained intact, we may confidently hope to win the championship in the spring games. Considering a corpus sanum a necessary concomitant of a mens sana, many of ' 82 are among the best patrons of the Gymnasium. The literary societies, too, experience the benefit of ' 82 ' s zeal for all that is good. During the last term a commodious hall was obtained for their use, largely through the energy of members of ' 82. Our record during the past has been entirely satisfactory. As a class, we have nothing to regret, and many things to be proud of ; and we may candidly expect, when another year has adorned our brows with the Senior ' s shining beaver, to make a record honorable to ourselves and to our Alma Mater. Not with pens of steel, nor of gold, but with quills plucked from the wings of the bird of Jove will we write our names in the world ' s book of men. FRED, H. CLARK, f Class Historian. 30 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CLASS COLOR, VIOLET. 1 On their own merits, modest men are dumb. " Geo. Caiman. H- OFFICERS. w FIRST TERM. J. J. DWYER PRESIDENT G. B. JACOBS FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT J. S. BISHOP SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT A. P. NILES . . . SECRETARY R. A. BERRY TREASURER F. H. CLARK CLASS HISTORIAN C. E. HAYES SERGEANT-AT-ARMS SECOND TERM. G. F. SCHORR ; PRESIDENT R. A. BERRY FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT R. T. HARDING SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT J. S. BISHOP SECRETARY NILES SEARLS, JR TREASURER 0. W. JASPER SERGEANT-AT-ARMS " lip i t r r THE BLUE AND GOLD 31 ' 1 = MEMBERS t CLASSICAL. COLLEGE RESIDENCE RESIDENCE FRED. H. CLARK - Berkeley JOHN J. DWYER - 1016 Capp, S. F. HARRY M. EDMONDS - Berkeley Hotel 905 Bush, S. F. KATE H. HITTELL - 808 Turk, S. F. JEROME B. LINCOLN - Chi Phi Hall 555 Harrison, S. F. CARRIE J. SWYNEY Bay Street Station, Ala. LITERARY. WILLIAM D. ARMES . 11 18 Brush, Oakland ALBERT M. ARMSTRONG . 302 Hayes, S. F. ELLA F. BAILEY 309 Fell, S. F. FANNY BERNSTEIN - Club House Los Angeles JOHN S. BISHOP - C. K. Clark ' s Honolulu, H. I. ORLON BLACK - Chi Phi Hall Berkeley CARRIE BRIER - Centre St., Berkeley. Centreville FREDERICA DELAGUNA 17th San Pablo Ave.,0. DIADEMUS S. DORN - La Commune, Berkeley Watsonville FANNIE DOUGHERTY Berkeley ANNIE C. EDMONDS - Whitcomb ' s 905 Bush, S. F. CHARLES A. EDWARDS - Chi Phi Hall Santa Barbara SELIM M. FRANKLIN - A. C. Clark ' s San Bernardino REINHARDT T. HARDING .... 416 Tenth, Oakland WM. P. HOOK . 916 Madison, Oakland CHAS. H. OATMAN - Berkeley Hotel Sacramento ELLEN C. SARGENT . 208 San Jose Ave., S. F. GEORGE F. SCHORR Alpha Block Gridley. SCIENTIFIC. JAMES AKERLY 16th and Adeline, Oak. JOHN W. ATKINSON 1069 Castro, Oakland. DAVID BARCROFT - - Berkeley Hotel Hornitos RUFUS A. BERRY - - Zeta Psi Hall Wheatland BERNARD BIENENFELD 1015 Larkin, S. F. PHILIP E. BOWLES Zeta Psi Hall 1626 Howard, S. F. C UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA W. W. BRIER, JR. Jos. L. CRITTEXDEN CHAS. E. HAYKS R. G. HOOKER R. D. JACKSON- GEORGE B. JACOBS OSCAR W. JASPER SAMUEL LEVY WM. W. NELSON - A. P. NILES - CUTLER PAIGE A. F. POLLOCK NILES SEARLS, JR. EVA STODDART WM. H. TAYLOR HOWARD L. WEED Centre St., Berkeley 104 Turk, S. F. Zeta Psi Hall Berkeley Hotel Zeta Psi Hall Alpha Block . Zeta Psi Hall Alpha Block Alpha Block Centreville San Jose 10th and Myrtle, Oak. 917 Bush, S. F. East Oakland 863 Union, Oakland Wheatland 1157 Mission, S. F. Woodland Nevada City Berkeley 210 Powell, S. F. Nevada City Alameda Station, Ala. Castro and 8th, Oak. Grass Valley THE BLUE AND the skilful pilot, to whom is entrusted the sole charge of the ship, guides it safely past every rock and shoal, so, through our unity of design and of feeling, have we, the members of the class of ' 83, steered clear of all the dangerous places in our half-finished course. Although a volume might be written concerning the noteworthy events of our college life, we are forced to compress all into the space of two small pages, a task by no means an easy one. As Freshmen, we entered 67 strong; but, alas, " for all the ills that student flesh is heir to, " our numbers have been somewhat reduced. Not discouraged, however, by the loss of some of our most brilliant lights, we still earnestly strive to win the approval of all ; of the students by our affability ; of the instructors by our painstaking efforts. That we have succeeded in so doing is shown by the esteem in which the class of ' 83 is held by all. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA When Freshmen, we knew our place and kept it, although from no fear of the Sophomores ; as sophomores, we have nobly performed every duty. We have taken a more than parental interest in the Freshies; we have allowed them such liberties as befitted their position, and have promptly put down every attempt, on their part, to step beyond the prescribed limits. Three times have the little " innocents ' tried to carry canes on the campus, and three times were they taught a lesson, not soon to be forgotten. Victorious in two of the hardest fought rushes, that ever occured in Berkeley, we bid farewell to our rushing days with no defeat recorded against us. In athletic sports, ' 83 has ever responded to the call of duty, and has been compelled but few times to acknowledge itself conquered. Owing to the loss of some of our men, the Base Ball nine has been, at least in name, destroyed. Yet as the Phoenix rises from the ashes, so ' 83 ' s nine will agian renew itself and take her former leading position. And also, in the Rifle team, are enlisted a number of our men, whose scores are never found but at the head of the list. And not only in these outside matters, but also in the true University work have we been successful Having been called upon to pass a more severe entrance examination than any proceeding class, we have laid aside books in the Freshman year, that formerly puzzled the brains of many a Soph. Trigonometry and Analytics, on which ' 82 spent the entire Sophomore year, were gone over, reviewed and consigned to oblivion in one term. Nor are these the only instances that could be mentioned : We have but to turn to our scientific section and there the same holds true. We have in our midst students whom time will develop. But since the records tell such a pleasing story of our labor and ability, what need is there to dwell at length on the work that has been done in the classroom by ' 83. Indeed, as a class, we have given the finishing strokes to many needful reforms. By voluntarily pledging ourselves, we gave the death- blow to the barbarous practice of hazing, thus insuring to the Freshmen in Berkeley the delights of an unmolested life. And in addition to this, we have declared that the Bacchanalian revels indulged in by former classes shall and must give way to the introduction of some better custom. Of political feeling there is enough to make the class unions and elections exciting without engendering strife. On all matters of paramount importance, however, the desire for the best interest of the class, overrides every other consideration and binds us more closely to one another, deter- mined to retain inviolate to the last the honor of ' 83. THE BLUE AND GOLD Since we were to be united for a period of four years, there quickly sprang up a desire for a social organization, which ultimately resulted in the formation of the glee club. Brought into existence during our Fresh- meii year, it has been maintained mostly by the efforts of the young ladies, and has become so popxilar that its members almost equal those of the class. The meetings are held monthly, when laying aside the cares of study, the members of ' 83 muster in force to spend the too rapidly passing hours in singing the old college songs, and in social intercourse. All depart from these monthly gatherings better able to cope with the difficulties of student life, and thoroughly convinced of the benefits of co-education. Our aim has been to be honest, jolly and genuine Sophomores; and now, as we are about to become upper-classmen, let it ever be our desire and duty to foster and to perpetuate every custom that has been shown worthy of existence. To be true to duty, to ourselves, and to our Alma Mater is our deter- mination. FRANK J. WALTON, Class Historian. 36 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CLASS COLOR, GARNET. " Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt ; And every grin so merry draws one out. " Peter Pindar. OFFICERS. ; FIRST TERM. W. M. PAINTER PRESIDENT MISS A. S. LONG FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT S. E. GOOD ALL SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT E. C. FRICK SECRETARY T. GRADY TREASURER F. J. WALTON CLASS HISTORIAN A. RUEF W. E. CONNER.. SKKOKANTS-AT-ARMS BOARD OF DIRECTORS: W. W. B. STEVENS E. A. WALCOTT J. A. RONCOVIERI SECOND TERM. E. A. WALCOTT ....................................... PRESIDENT WM. BRADFORD, JR. . . . .................... FIRST VICE-PRESIDKNT H. F. MERRILL ....................... ---- SECOND VICE PRESIDENT M. W. FREDERICK ..................................... SECRETARY THEODORE GRADY ................................... TREASURER A RUEF W. E. CONNER. . SERGEANTS-AT-ARMS E. C. FRICK BOARD OF DIRECTORS: W. W. B. STEVENS LsROY B. JOHNSON -J ' f THE BLUE AND GOLD 37 1 sfi -N -MEMBERS . - o (v In v ' T CLASSICAL. COLLEGE RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE. FLORENCE BAKTLINC Oakland ARMOR CARNALL - Berkeley VII.L. E. CONNER - 742 Pine, S. F. ' ALTER B. COPE - ... Tel. Av. HobartSt.,0. W. W. DEAMER - SIDES! Alpha Block Grass Valley GUYC. EARL 1152 Market, Oakland MARCUS W. FREDERICK Clark ' s Virginia City EDWARD N. HARMON . 3 Essex Place, S. F. ' ORHS BREWTON A. HAYNE Chi Phi Hall Santa Barbara Anns ABRAHAM RUEF 231 Mont ' y Av., S. F. EDMUND C. SANFORD Oakland LITERARY. Yum FLORA E. BEAL 533 16th St., Oakland San Jose FRANCES BRACKEN - Ladies ' Club San Francisco GEORGE B. BRASTOW - Long ' s Santa Barbara FRED. L. BURK - Berkeley SARAH H. ELLERY Alameda ROBERT M. FITZGERALD .... Berkeley EDDIE FRICK - Zeta Psi Hall Lewiston THEODORE GRADY D. D. B. Inst. , Berkeley JOHN H. HANSEN - - Gymnasium - Mount Eden LOTTIE M. HOLLISTER 947 Campbell, Oakland r 4 f ,ii ANNIE S. LONG Berkeley NANNIE N. RIDGE - Berkeley Grass Valley MAY L. SHEPARD - Berkeley W. W. B. STEVENS - Berkeley Grass Valley ANDREW T.HORNE - San Francisco EARLE A. WALCOTX - 658 14th St., Oakland Santa Barbara FRANK J. WALTON Chi Phi Hall San Buena Ventura jj Ap RY D. WlLSON - 1124 Filbert St., Oak. C e 3S UNIVERSITY 01 CALIFORNIA SCIENTIFIC. WILLIAM BRADFORD, JR. Alpha Block Xapa MTRKY H. DCRST - Berkeley Hotel - Yheatland WILLIAM C. FIFE - 809 Wood, Oakland F. H. DAVIS - - - Gymnasium San Andreas SAM ' L E. GOODALL 10 Market, S. F. LEROY B. .JOHNSON Alpha Block Grass Valley .1 EREMIAH AIIERN - Berkeley A. L. KKLSKY - - Berkeley Hotel - Merced C. LEE LA RTF, - - Long ' s Sacramento MILLIK MEIM;I:;RY - Berkeley HIRAM F. MERRILL - Gymnasium Denver-ton JEROME XKNVMAN - 112 Geary, S. F. FRED. G. OSTRANDKR Chi Phi Hall - Merced VALTER M. PAINTER - Long ' s - JOSEPH B. POWXALL - Clark ' s San Francisco Columbia JOHN W. KYAN .V_ ' S KStli, Oakland JOHN VV. MAILLIARD Zeta Psi Hall San Rafael ALFRFD RONCOVIERI ----- -w n;iw.i.-im- y T? if T11K BLUE AND c S ' J ;i I II fe aMK ' , l |W;l I ; 5 (C(XTItll!l TKI 1!Y THE Soi ' IIOMOUE CLASS.) UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD ' S her name. On the 5th of August, 1880, this gallant bark was launched upon the restless sea of College life. A picked crew of sixty-one, taken from the youths and maidens of our glorious golden State, manned her. Though few in number, we sailed forth to encounter our Sophomore and other foes, as bravely and gaily as the light-hearted Dutch skippers sallied forth to attack the monster galleons of Philip the Second. We were totally unconcious of the terrible rock of conditions that we should encounter in our passage through dreaded Logic, and the delight (?) of every young tar, Clark ' s Algebra. ( 42 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Our object was to find knowledge, that far-famed, magical wand, at the touch of which, Wealth, Power, Fame, Honor, all, throw open their doors and welcome its possessor. We have been eight months on our cruise, and although we have lost some of our brightest leaders and hardest workers, still, by desertions from the Sophomores, and accessions from the State, we number 51 souls. In the great battle at Campus, we were driven back, at the first attack, by the superior discipline of the Sophomores. Renewing the contest, we demoralized them by the fierceness of our onset, and then, mustering all our forces, we bore down upon them. The next thing we knew, ' 83, with weak cries of " Victory, " was bearing away for the North Hall as fast at the wind of fear and the taunting cries of ' 84 could take her. Shortly after this contest, we adopted in defiance of Sophs and of all custom, as our class standard, a blue scull-cap. Our resolve was that never should that standard be lowered by hostile hand. It is still triumphantly waving in the breezes of Sophomore chagrin. A few weeks ago, Sophs and Freshies met again. This time, instead of being the assailed, we were the assailants. With bold hearts we boarded ' 83, and, after a long and fierce struggle, carried off her colors, a cane. At base-ball, we have no more than held our own. This was not owing to our want of ability, but rather to our carelessness. At foot-ball, we won the only game played. We were victorious on Field Day in the one hundred yards race. In our studies, we are, so far as can be judged, above the average. The Scientific Section shot the Falls of Mathematics at the Christmas Examinations, without having a man injured, " a very unusual feat in University Annals " (w. T. w. ) Although in our Class Union we are often in danger of a civil contest, let an ' 84 man be assailed by outside foes, and we are, forgetting all minor differences, a united class. The young ladies bravely took the Glee Club in hand, but, because of the want of co-operation upon the part of the young men, it has not yet proved a decided success, so far as the development of our voices is concerned. In religion, it is our boast that a very large majority of the class worship at the shrine of the god Temperance. Beerbust sees with anger that his temples are entirely deserted by the dasft. His heart is gladdened but by the scattered offerings of a few admirers. Still, though few in THE BLUE AND GOLD number, they rival his oldest worshipers. The first High Priest could take his twenty-six glasses and still walk a chalk line. What a pity we lost him ! ' 84 has her strong and her weak spots. We believe that the weak ones are few in number and so far above the water-line, that no hostile shot will ever be able to sink her. We have laid her course, by the aid of that unerring compass, Right, straight for the noblest and highest. In order that all may know our purpose we have placed our motto, Ad Stimma Nitor, upon her spacious bow. Y. A. BF.ATTY, CLASS HISTORIAN. 44 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COLOR, SEA GREEX. " Soft as young ! And gay as soft ! And innocent as gay ! " Young ' s " Night Thoughts. " - OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. C. S. WHEELER PRESIDENT J. H. POND ' VICE-PRESIDENT LEE BROWN .SECRETARY MISS MABEL WALCOTT TREASURER E. W. CONANT } SERGEAXTS-AT-ARMS C. A. ROBINSON J BOARD OF DIRECTORS : T. B. RUSSELL, MISS B. C. TAGGART, G. C. SIMMONS, D. L. LESZYNSKY. SECOND TERM. LEE BROWN PRESIDENT J. H. POND VICE-PRESIDENT G. C. SIMMONS SECRETARY MISS ALICE CHAPMAN - TREASIKKR W. A. BEATTY CLASS HISTORIAN F. H. POWERS SEIMJEAST-AT-AHMS BOARD OF DIRECTORS: E. W. CONANT, MISS MABEL WALCOTT, T. B. RUSSELL, W. B. BRADFORD. THE BLUE AND GOLD MEMBERS.- CLASSICAL. COLLEGE RESIDENCE RESIDENCE HENRY FISKE . 807 Mason, S. F. D. M. GAVIGAN . 638 Stevenson, S. F. D. L. LESZYNSKY - . 212 Sutter, S. F. J. H. POND . 940 Capp, S. F. C. M. WILBUR Berkeley Hotel San Diego LITERARY. C. H. BARKER Merrill ' s Los Angeles W. A. BE ATT Y . 23 Hermann, S. F. R. LIZZIE BEGGS Bancroft Way San Jose F. L. BLINN - . San Francisco ANGIE C. BEMIS . 419 Bryant, S. F. LOUISE BRIER Berkeley Centreville LEE BROWN - Chi Phi Hall Sacramento E. C. CLOWES Berkeley Stockton J. B. COWDEN Berkeley Gymnasium Woodbridge ALICE CHAPMAN Banc roft Way Nevada J. L. M. CHASE Reed ' s Martinez F. M. DUDLEY Berkeley Gymnasium Dixon C. H. FORBES . 768 Twelfth, Oakland J. E. FRICK - Zeta Psi Hall Lewiston HELEN M. GOMPERTZ . Berkeley ADELAIDE E. GRAHAM - . Berkeley C. J. GREENE Berkeley Gymnasium Red Bluff F. E. HUNEWILL Berkeley Hotel Bridgeport A. DE M. JOHNSON Berkeley Hotel Sacramento ISABEL J. MILLER - Y. L. Club House 1208 Leavenworth, S. F. BLANCHE E. NEWALL . 2102 Telegraph A ve.,0. RICHARD PINTO - . - San Francisco EDGAR REINHART - Berkeley Hotel - San Francisco S. T. STINE - Berkeley Hotel - Yreka MARGARET SCOBBIE . 795 Stevenson, S. F. MABEL WALCOTT - 658 Fourteenth, Oak. Santa Barbara C. S. WHEELER - AVinsor House, Oak. C 5 c 46 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA SCIENTIFIC. H. S. BADGER 1009 Madison, Oak. W. T. BRADFORD - E. W. CONANT F. H. DAVIS - J. J. EMERY - - Long ' s - - Berkeley Hotel - Berkeley Tuolumne San Jose San Andreas San Pablo Park A v. , 0. E. HOEFKR A. W. HUGGINS C. L. HUGGINS A. D. JONES - . 26 John, S. F. Berkeley Berkeley 1411 Mason, S. F. J. E. McMAHON JOHN A. MCNEAR - Alpha Block Dixon 957 Linden, Oakland S. E. MEZES - Sell ' s .- San Mateo C. T. MILLIKIN Burke ' s Sacramento F. H. POWERS - Burke ' s Sacramento C. A. RAMM - T. B. RUSSELL G. P. THORNTON - Berkeley Hotel 1143 Myrtle, Oakland Sell ' s Camptonville Haywards San Francisco G. C. SIMMONS - Dioble ' s Sacramento CHARLES STEWART STERLING WALLACE - Berkeley San Francisco Temescal THE BLUE AND GOLD IN THE ORDER OF THEIR ESTABLISHMENT. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Zeta Psi Fratermtv. THE BLUE AND GOLD FOUNDED 1847. ESTABLISHED 1870. GEORGE C. EDWARDS, Ph. B., ' 73 EDWARD A. PARKER, Ph. B., ' 74 JOSEPH C. ROWELL, A. B., ' 74 JOHN M. STILLMAN, Ph. B., ' 74 FRANK LEMUEL ADAMS JAMES JAYNES McGILLIVRAY HARRY RUSSELL DOUGLAS LINDLEY HIRAM ARTHUR PEARSON WILLIAM BENSON STOREY RUFUS ALBERT BERRY ROBERT GUY HOOKER NORMAN ABBOT RIDEOUT PHILIP ERNEST BOWLES WILLIAM WIRT NELSON ALEXANDER F. POLLOCK SOPHOMORES. EDWARD CLARENCE FRICK FRANCIS McMANUS JOHN WARD MAILLIARD FRESHMEN. HENRY SEAVER BADGER FRANK L, BLINN WILLIAM FERRIS BARTON JESSE EVANS FRICK JOHN ALBERT McNEAR 50 UNIVERSITY ' OF CALIFORNIA LAMBDA CHAPTER. THE BLUE AND GOLD FOUNDED 1824. ESTABLISHED 1875. REV. G. W. MAYER, A. M. SENIORS. CHARLES M. COON SETH MANN ROBERT S. MOORE JUNIORS. JEROME B. LINCOLN ORLON BLACK CHARLES A. EDWARDS JOHN J. DWYER SOPHOMORES. WALTER B. COPE FRED. G. OSTRANDER FLETCHER F. RYER FRANK J. WALTON BREWTON A. HAYNE FRESHMEN. LEE BROWN SIDNEY E. MEZES UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA itomitv a K r j?? ftuM THE BLUE AND GOLD ESTABLISHED 1876. ]5 a BE. Pi;()F. MARTIN KELLOGG, A. M., PROF. EDWARD R. SILL, A. M. GEN ' L. THOS. H. WILLIAMS. GEO. B. WILLCUTT, PH. B., 79. GEORGE M. GUMMING ALBERT PAINTER JOSEPH L. CRITTENDEN CHARLES E. HAYES WILLIAM P. HOOK SOPHOMORES. GEO. B. BRASTOW C. LEE LA RUE WALTER M. PAINTER ANDREW THORNE SAMUEL E. MOFFETT FKESHMKX. WILLIAM F. BRADFORD JOHN J. EMERY GUSTAVUS C. SIMMONS JAMES H. POND UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 3t THE BLUE AND GOLD 55 ESTABLISHED 1879. TT JIEDICfllt DEP ' T. [WALTER ERNEST BATES JUNIORS. WILLIAM DALLAM ARMES GEORGE BENJAMIN JACOBS REINHARDT THEODORE HARDING ADDISON PERKINS NILES ROBERT DYAS JACKSON NILES SEARLS, JR. JAMES LEON DE FREMERY . SOPHOMO ES. WILLIAM WHITE DEAMER GUY CHAFFEE EARL EDMUND CLARK SANFORD FRESHMEN. CHARLES HENRY FORBES CHARLES ADOLPH RAMM ALBERT DE MONTFREDY JOHNSON CHARLES STETSON WHEELER UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ESTABLISHED A. U. C. 4372. W. D. ARMES, C. A, EDWARDS, C E. HAYES, J. B. LINCOLN, A. P. NILES, N. SEARLS, JR. P. E. BOWLES, R. T. HARDING, R. G. HOOKER, W. W. NELSON, A. F. POLLOCK, S. STILLMAN. Z 7cffkts8. Z 2 G ml : I Y, A v 9 M X j H A. B : M ? 2 || I; G e J x k h b. THE BLUE AND GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD V 5 ft)X 1 f UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HE DURANT RHETORICAL SOCIETY, the oldest literary or- ganization in the University, was established in 1861, and named after the founder and first President of the University. During a period of twenty years it has acted as a substitute for instruction in elocution and oratory. Like all similar organizations, it has passed through many vicissitudes. In 1879, after mature deliberation, it was thought expedient to reorganize it, and the result was a smaller and more efficient society. A few months later the two societies, the Durants and Keolseans decided to hold joint meetings, partly on account of the small membership of each, and partly on account of insufficient accommodations. This arrangement was satisfactory, but as the membership increased, and a new hall was provided, the societies concluded to return to their former method of holding separate meetings. By the liberality of the Board of Regents, one of the unoccupied Club Houses was converted into a hall for the use of the two societies, and they immediately took possession, the Durants holding their meetings every Thursday evening. The effect of the change in the arrangements was soon obvious. A pleasant place for meeting, a hall which he can call his own, a society which is in some respects a rival of some other society, are powerful incentives to enthusiasm on the part of a student. Not only did the attendance increase, but there was a corresponding endeavor on the part of the members of the Durant Society to excel all previous efforts. THE BLUE AND GOLD The aim of the society is and always has been to develop the art of criticism in a friendly and generous spirit; to give to its members an op- portunity to express themselves freely on subjects which are presented for debate, and to advance them intellectually as far as the limits of such an organization may permit. It occupies a mid-ground between the ordinary occupations of the student and the completed work of the class-room, possessing neither the freedom of the one nor the restraint of the other; and to it the earnest and high-minded student can, if he will, bring the quintessence of his culture. In many respects the Durant Society has proved worthy of its aims. The programme of every meeting embraces a selection of vocal or instru- mental music, a reading or declamation, an oration or essay, and a debate, the principal event of the evening. A high degree of interest has been manifested, much enjoyment received, and earnest labor performed. ANNIE C. EDMONDS, Historian. MAX LOEWENTHAL PRESIDENT H. M. EDMONDS VICE-PRESIDENT A. L. KELSEY SECRETARY G. C. SIMMONS TREASURER - ARMES, W. D., BIENENFELD, B., BROWN, LEE, BRACKEN, MISS FRANCES, BURKE, FRED. L., CLARKE, R. W., EDMONDS, MISS ANNIE C., EDMONDS, HARRY M., EARL, GUY C., FITZGERALD, R. M., FRICK, JESSE E., HANSEN. J. H., HOOK, WM. P., JOHNSON, A. de M., KELSEY, H. G., KELSEY, A. L., LARUE, C. LEE, LONG, MISS ANNIE E., LINDLEY, DOUGLAS, LOEWENTHAL, MAX, MEZES, S. E., MILLER, MISS ISABELLE, MILLER, H., MOFFETT, S. E., POWERS, F. H., REINHART, E., RAMM, C. A., RIDGE, MISS NANNIE N. STOREY, WM. B., SHAINWALD, C. S., SNIDER, A. H., SIMMONS, GUS C., THORNTON, G. P., WALTON, FRANK J., WHEELER, C. S., WILBUR, C. M. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HE NEOL EAN LITERARY SOCIETY will complete the tenth year of its existence in October, 1881. It has labored in the past under the great disadvantage of having no suitable hall wherein to hold its meetings. Last year the Regents of the University, after many earnest appeals, appropriated $400 to supply this want. Club House No. 1 under- went alterations and repairs; partitions were torn down, a new floor laid, the walls were plastered and whitened, a platform erected, lamps, benches, etc., were procured. The Literary Hall was dedicated November llth, 1880, by a joint meeting of the Durant and Neolsean Literary Societies. The instruction in the University is devoted almost exclusively to traili- ng the mental faculties, and to furnishing material for thought. There is no Chair of Oratory and Elocution, so but little attention is paid to the chase and felicitous expression of thoughts when acquired. We have thinkers, but not speakers; philosophers, but not orators. The Neolsean Literary Society endeavors to offer those opportunities which the Uni- versity fails to afford. The Society has furthermore the aim of interesting the residents of Berkeley in its welfare. It wishes those who dwell in the " classic shades " to know not merely from nocturnal demonstrations and midnight hymns that they enjoy the privileges of an University town. The people of Berkeley appreciate these efforts in their behalf, and show their appre- ciation by attending the meetings and filling the Hall to its utmost ca- pacity. It can with safety be asserted that in no period of its existence has the Neolaean Literary Society been in so flourishing a condition as at the present time. TUE BLUK AND GOLD THE FOLLOWING IS THE Irricr 01 PAKT I. Song by the N. L. S. Glee Club. Declamation. Reading. Oration. PART II. Instrumental Music. Debate. v- SELIM M. FRANKLIN PRESIDENT MISS MAY L. SHEPARD VICE-PRESIDENT HOWARD L. WEED SECRETARY F. H. CLARK . . TREASURER ieties. MI ' I ; t : : , ' c : i rtl ' :,- ' A. M. ARMSTRONG, DAVID BARCROFT, C. H. BARKER, J. S. BISHOP, WILLIAM BRADFORD, JR., CARRIE BRIER, LOUISE BRIER, W. W. BRIER, JR., LIZZIE R. BEGGS, ALICE CHAPMAN, L. W. CHENEY, F. H. CLARK, HOWARD ERNEST W. CONANT, CARROLL M. DAVIS, D. S. DORN, SELIM M. FRANKLIN, MARCUS W. FREDRICK, B. A. HAYNE, 0. W. JASPER, C. H. OATMAN, GEO. F. SCHORR, NELLIE P. SELL, MAY L. SHEPARD, W. W. B. STEVENS, L. WEED. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE JOLLY COLLEGE OF MINES. THE BLUE AND (10 LD - The University BiMe Students. HIS society was founded March 15th, 1878, and so has now passed its third anniversary. It is the first and only religious society that has been started in the University. The objects of the society are : 1. The promotion of religion and morality among the students. 2. The consideration of religion in its connection with history, philos- ophy and science. Meetings are held on Wednesday afternoons. These are occupied in studying some selected passages of Scripture, and in discussing the various topics and questions which arise. Occasionally the society has had a lecture from some prominent man. In this way the society has continued to grow, and it is now more prosperous than it has ever been. The number of active members now enrolled is seventeen. OFFICERS. JOHN S. BISHOP . .PRESIDENT MISS N. P. SELI VICE-PRESIDENT VM. W. DEAMEK . . ' MISS H. I. HAGEi; , MISS CARRIE BltlKK S. M. FRANKLIN WM. BRADFORD, JR. SECRETARY AND TREASURER COMMITTEE ON MEETINGS . . DIRECTORS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA T ' HE PSYCHOLOGY CLUB meets fortnightly, generally at the house of some one of the members. The object of the club is the free discussion of questions and problems relating to the human mind. No shade of opinion is excluded. Each one chooses, in his turn, the topic for the evening ' s discussion, and introduces his choice with an original paper. A discussion, in five minute arguments by the members, follows the reading of the paper, and the evening closes with a general discussion. Founded but a few months since, the club has already held a number of successful meetings, and is full of vigor. Members are chosen by election from the Faculty, from the Alumni, and from the members of the Senior and Junior Classes. PROF. E. R. SILL JOSIAH ROYCE MISS S. I. SHUEY MISS MAY TREAT MISS K. WOOLSEY MISS M. WOOLSEY L. W. CHENEY C. M. DAVIS MISS JENNIE BARRY MISS ALICE PRATT H. PARTSCH MISS CARRIE BRIER F H. CLARK D. S. DORN S. M. FRANKLIN G. F. SCHORR THE BLUE AND GO 1.1) UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ' 81 HARRY RUSSELL WM. B. STOREY LEONARD C. FISHER SETH MANN SETH MANN First Tenor, . Second Tenor, First Bass, Second Bass, Pianists, ' 82 S. M. FRANKLIN GEO. F. SCHORR JOHN S. BISHOP C. H. OATMAN First Tenor, Second Tenor, First Bass, Second Bass, Pianist, CHAS. H. OATMAN MAX LOEWENTHAL R. W. CLARKE R. S. MOORE C. M. COON- MAX LOEWENTHAL NILES SEARLS, JR. DAVID BARCROFT D. S. CORN H. L. WEED THE BLUE AND GOLD MlSS HOLLISTER Miss SHEPHARD Miss CARNALL Miss BEAL Miss BRACKEN WM. BRADFORD, Jr., E. A. WALCOTT E. FRICK J. H. HANSON G. C. EARL E. M. FRITZGERALD ' 83 glee y First Soprano, Second Soprano, Alto, First Tenor, W. M. PAINTER F. G. OSTRANDER Second Tenor, First Bass, Second Bass, Miss ELLERY Miss DAY Miss MEDBERRY Miss RIDGE Miss LONG G. B. BRASTOW C. L. W. W. DEAMER W. C. FIFE F. J. WALTON W. B. COPE B. A. HAYNE W. W. B. STEVENS Pianists, Miss RIDGE and E. A. WALCOTT ' 84 Miss BELLE C. TAGGART President Miss MABEL WALCOTT Secretary Miss ISABEL J. MILLER Leader Miss ANGLE C. BEMIS.. ..Pianist HELEN M. GOMPERTZ MARGARET SCOBBIE R. LIZZIE BEGGS LOUISE BRIER C- H. BARKER Soprano, Alto , First Tenor, A. DE M. JOHNSON MABEL WALCOTT MAUDE WALCOTT ALICE CHAPMAN ISABEL J. MILLER J. FRTCK 70 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA LEE BROWN E. C. CONANT G. C. SIMMONS E. C. CLOWES J. L. M. CHASE D. L. LESZYXSKY Second Tenor, G. P. THORXTOX First Bass, Second Bass, HEXRY FISKE CHAS. STEWART C C. S. WHEELER J. H. POXD C. A. RAMM T. B. RUSSELL (B i tT. ft i- 1 1 ct.-r- t ' e I " l " c . CHAS. M. Coox, First Bass ROBT. S. MOORE, First Tenor SETH MAXX, Second Bass JEROME B. LIXCOLX, Second Tenor SETH MANN, Pianist W. P. HOOK C. L. LARUE G. C. SlMMOXS J. J. EMERY First Tenor. Second Tenor, First Bass. Second Bass, G. B. BRASTOW W. M. PAIXTER ANDREW THORNE C. E. HAYES THE BLUE AND GOLD 71 Ld LrtK First Tenor, A. DE M. JOHNSON NILES SEARLS, JR. R. D. JACKSON C. S. WHEELER Second Tenor, First Bass, W. W. DEAMER GUY C. EARL Second Bass, J. L. DE FREMERY A. P. NILES Pianist, JAS. L. DE FREMERY . G. P. THORNTON R. W. CLARKE W. B. STOREY Gus. C. SIMMONS MAX LOEWENTHAL W. BRADFORD, ' 83 GEO. F. SCHORR, ' 82 C. H. OATMAN, ' 82 H. L. WEED, 82 First Tenor, Second Tenor, First Bass, Second Bass, Pianists, + First Tenor, Second Tenor, First Bass, Second Bass, MAX LOEWENTHAL B. BlENENFELD C. S. WHEELER S. E. MEZES H. M. EDMONDS S. M. FRANKLIN, ' 82 L. W. CHENEY, 78 J. S. BISHOP, ' 82 E. W. CONANT, ' 84 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA a-H- -b- eF LINDLEY PEARSONS Sharper NELSON Flatter JESS FRICK ED. FRICK .............. Corojier Minor Falsetto TEDDY BILLY epvcp ,i {cy 0$ , " Making night hideous. " Soprano GEORGE Alto CHARLIE ...... GUY . . . . Five Cent Harmonicamist . . , First Bass . Second Bass S. M. FRANKLIN CHARLES OATMAN BEN FRANKLIN CHAS. H. OATMAN First Tenor, Second Tenor, First Bass, Second Bass, Hand Organists, FRAXKLIX AND OATMAN C. H. OATMAN SELIM FRANKLIN CHARLIE OATMAN SELIM M. FRANKLIN NILES SEARLS, JR., ' 82 GEO. F. SCHORR, ' 82 A. P. NILES, ' 82 H. L. WEED, ' 82 First Tenor, Second Tenor, First Bass, Second Bass, W. BRADFORD, ' 83 W. W. DEAMER, ' 83 LEROY JOHNSON, ' 83 J. E. MCMAHAN, ' 84 t THE BLUE AXD GOLD Mi-- XKLLIE BKH:;S H. L. WKEU (iK.o. F. SCHORR cl? c t i c Co 1 1 Swans, Oeese, Mi-;s CARRIE BRIER S. M. FRANKLIN C. H. OATMAN Falsetto Baritone CONNER Tenore Superbo FREDERICKS Basso Prof undo Flutist . . . . WALTON BCRK RUEF UNIVERSITY Of CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 75 DEPARTMENT: UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CLASS OF ' I OCTOBER 30TH, 1880. 5? ElXBl =i - r mJ INTRODUCTORY REMARKS PRESIDENT or THE DAY J. L. CRITT ENDEN ESSAY " A Forgotten Poet. " AVM. D. ARMES POEM " A Summer Day. " EVA STODDART ORATION " The Guidance of Conduct. " FRED. H. CLARK ESSAY " Chivalry. " ANNIE C. EDMONDS ORATION " Necessity for Patriotism. " CHAS. H. OATMAN FLOOR MANAGER : R. G. HOOKER J. B. LINCOLN FLOOR COMMITTEE : C. A. EDWARDS C. E. HAYES THE BLUE AND GOLD -OF THE- Establishment University of California, MARCH 23d, 1881. !!. ! :i ' :: INTRODUCTORY ADDRESS PRESIDENT OF THE DAY WM. B. STOREY, ' 81 ADDRESS PROF. FRANK SOULE, JR. ESSAY " Queen Elizabeth. " Miss CARRIE J. SWYNEY, ' 82 ESSAY " The Norse Mythology. " EDMUND C. SANFORD, ' 83 ORATION SETH MANN, ' 81 FLOOR MANAGER: DOUGLAS LINDLEY, ' 81 FLOOR COMMITTEE : R, W. MASTICK, ' 81 W. W. NELSON, ' 82 F. W. OSTRANDER, ' 83 78 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Zeta P1 Crlto Olmfe MAILLIARD AND . BERRY . . . . AND . . RUSSELL . . STOREY ADAMS (learning) 4 OM PM Pedro Pedro BONES High GRANGER Jack Low . . .... HAVANA Game . SLOW Delta LAE.UE PAINTER BRASTOW Clufi BRADFORD THE BLUE AND GOLD C. M. COON R. S. MOORE SETH MANN ORLON BLACK Beta Tfeeta P! Chess Ctafe, WM. D. ARMES GUY C. EARL CHAS H FORBES R. D. JACKSON C. A. RAMM E. C. SANFORD 1 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GAME 140 POINTS. GUY Ye Bulldozer WHEELER .Ye Lunch Fiend FORBES Ye Twister Doc . . Ye Grand Lecturer ttJLctettt Poter Clmto, BISHOP SCHORR DEAMER BRIER EARL. " Yes, Miss, that ' s what they call catching a crab. HARDING. " Stop digging your oar in my back, Billy. " ARMES. " Lemnie steer : I can ' t row worth a darn ! " WH EELER, Ballast. THE BLUE AND CULD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE LoNq DRINK, m ' I FIELD DAY. T, = INTENSE ENTHUSIASM, THE BLUE AND GOLD 83 h UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA [URING the year 1880- ' 81, more attention than ever before has been given to athletics. The first Field Day of the University was held May 3, 1879, When the time for the second annual meeting arrived, affairs in Berkeley, thanks to 81 ' s " bogus, " were in such con- fusion that the meeting was necessarily postponed to November 20, last term. The Athletic Committee had deemed it advisable to throw some of the events open to all amateurs; and the fact that several prominent members of the Olympic Club of San Francisco availed themselves of the permis- sion, gave a heightened interest to the occasion. As compared with the records of our first Field Day, those of the second may be said, on the whole, to be satisfactory. Slower time was made in the 100 yards dash, and in the 120 yards hurdle race; but in the running wide jump, running high jump, and running hop, step and jump, the previous records were improved upon. More than this, the records made in the running high jump, 5 feet 5: 1 ' 16 inches, and in the running hop, step and jump, 40 feet 9| inches, surpass anything heretofore done in California. In the 440 yards ' run, (open), Mr. Haley, of the Olympic Club, had the good fortune to make the first 350 yards in 38| seconds, a feat surpassing by If seconds any previous record, amateur or professional. The next Field Day is set for April 30th, and we may be able, though it is doubtful at the present writing, to record it in this issue of the " BLUE AND GOLD. " In base ball the contesting clubs of ' 82, ' 83, and ' 84, closed the series for the first term with honors easy. The most noticeable event of the season, besides the Freshman pitching, was the magnanimous rejoicing of ' 83, THE BLUE AND GOLD 85 who, when victorious over ' 82 in a game in which the latter was com- pelled to play the last half of the innings with seven men, was so carried away by the brilliant exploit that she yelled most gleefully and up- roariously, " Three cheers for ' 83 ! " The winter examinations scored several base-hits against the Sophomore and Freshman mines, from the effects of which they will probably never fully recover. Owing to this unhappy circumstance the Juniors stand a fair show of flying the pennant at the end of this term ' s series. In the only game of foot-ball played the vigorous Freshie won a handy victory over the gay Soph. The University Eifle Team is in fine condition, and since our last issue has put two gaudy feathers in her cap, for her double victory over the Oakland Light Cavalry. These achievements, however, pale into insignifi- cance in the light of E d ' s brilliant act, when serving as marker at the target. Mars and Xantippe bear me witness ! he actually shouldered the danger flag, and with its blood-red folds streaming defiantly in the wind behind him, resolutely and remorselessly stalked from behind the bulkhead and planted himself without flinching right square in front of the target ! A fine compliment to the student shooting ! The only other athletic performance of the year which we shall notice was the prodigious exertion that the Sophomores made, when they carried tin horns into Junior Ex., held them fast and close during the whole per- formance, and carried them out again. However, as this unexampled feat is dilated upon in our miscellaneous department, we shall do no more here than smile. 86 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ATHLETIC COMMITTEE. JAS. J. McGILLIVRAY, ' 81 CHAIRMAN JNO. J. DWYER, ' 82 SECRETARY C. M. COON, ' 81 H. D. WILSON, ' 83 C. S. WHEELER, ' 84 University Nine S. WALLACE, ' 84 C J. J. DWYER, ' 82 P R. S. MOOKE, ' 81 1st B J. L. CRITTENDEX, ' 82 2nd B D. LINDLEY, ' 81 3rd B C. L. LARUE, ' 83 L. F F. G. OSTRANDER, ' 83 C. F H. RUSSELL, ' 81 R. F R. A. BERRY, ' 82 S. S. Junior Nine B. B. Committee: C. E. HAYES, W. P. HOOK, J. J. DWYKR. J. L. CRITTENDEN C J. J. DWYER P G. B. JACOBS 1st B W. P. HOOK 2ndB R. A. BKRRY. . R. D. JACKSON 3rd B C. A. EDWARDS L. F 0. W. JASPER C. F J. S. BISHOP R. F Captain and S. S. THE BLUE AND GOLD Sophomore Nine B.B. Committee: C. L. LARuE.W. M. PAINTER, F. G. OSTRANDER. R. M. FITZGERALD C G. C. EARL 3rd B F. G. OSTRANDER P W. E. CONNER . .L. F H. D. WILSON 1st. B J. W. RYAN C. F W. M. PAINTER 2nd B G. B. BRAS row R. F C. L. LARuK Captain and S. S. freshman Nine ' S. WALLACE Captain and C W. A. BEATTY P C. A. RAMM 1st B C. L. HOGGINS 2nd B J. H. POND.. S. E. MEZES 3rd B J. L. M. CHASE L. F T. B. RUSSELL C. F E. W. CONANT R. F ..S. S. Chi Phi Nine R. S. MOORE Captain and C F. G. OSTRANDER P S. E. MEZES 1st B C. A. EDWARDS 2nd B J. J. DWYER. . J. B. LINCOLN .... 3rd B ORLON BLACK L. F F. J. WALTON C. F SETH MANN R. F ..S. S. Delta Kappa Epsilon Nine J. L. CRITTENDEN. .Captain and C C. E. HAYES P W. M. PAINTER 1st B W. P. HOOK 2nd B J. H. POND . C. L. LARUE 3rd B G. B. BRASTOW L. F J. J. EMERY C. F G. C. SIMMONS R. F ..S. S. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Beta Theta Pi Nine BETA NINE NILES SEAKLS C G. C. EARL R. D. JACKSON P C. A. RAMM G. B. JACOBS. . .Captain and 1st B C. H. FORBES . . . R. T. HARDING 2nd B W. W. DEAMER E. C. SANFORD . . . . S. S. .3rdB ..L. F ..C. F . .R. F Chi Phi Sparring Club HEAVY WEIGHT C. M. : R. S. COON MOO-RE LIGHT WEIGHT: MIDDLE WEIGHT: 0. BLACK F. G. OSTRANDER J. B. LINCOLN J. J. DWYER THE BLUE AND GOLD 89 FOOT R. T. HARDING. 0. W. JASPER.. ...FIRST CAPTAIN .SECOND CAPTAIN O. BLACK Jo CRITTENDEN C. A. EDWARDS J. B. LINCOLN -M - MEMBERS.- D. BARCROFT Jo DWYER C. E. HAYES R. D. JACKSON F. H. CLARK P. E. BOWLES R. A. BERRY H. M. EDMONDS G. F. SCHORR R, M. FITZGERALD CAPTAIN G. B. BRASTOW J. H. HANSON W. M. PAINTER J. A. RONCOVIERI W. W. DEAMER - M EMBERS. W. E. CONNER A. L. KELSEY F. G. OSTRANDER H. D. WILSON F. J. WALTON G. C. EARL C. L. LARUE A. THORN E E. C. FRICK STERLING WALLACE ' CAPTAIN W. A. BEATTY C. L. HUGGINS J. H. POND G. P. THORNTON E. W. CONANT J. E. McMAHAN E. REINHART C. A. RAMM J. E. FRICK S. E. MEZES T. B. RUSSELL C. S. WHEELER 90 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COL. GEO. C. EDWARDS ' . CAPTAIN 0. W. JASPER SECRETARY P. E. BOWLES . . . . TREASURER COL. G. C. EDWARDS E. C. FRicK ' 83 0. W. JASPER, ' 82 J. A. MCNEAR, ' 84 J. J. McGlLLIVRAY, ' 81 W. B. STOREY, ' 81 R. A. BERRY, ' 82 EMBERS, It V. C. E. HAYES, ' 82 S. E. GOODALL, ' 83 P. E. BOWLES, ' 82 D. LINDLEY, ' 81 R. D. JACKSON, ; 82 J. NEWMAN, ' 83 E. HOEFER, ' 84 THE BLUE AND GOLD J. J. McGILLIVRAY, ' 81 CHAIRMAN R. T. HARDING, ' 82 W. G. LANNIGAN, ' 83 (I || FRANK TUTTLE, ' 84 uiljjes, MR. BROWN, 0. C. MR. DUNN, 0. C. COL. EDWARDS, U. C. AFTA15 ' .ET.1BT ond Annual Me etui Oakland Trotting Park, Nov. 20, 1880. ONE HUNDRED YARDS DASH. (Standing start.) CONTESTANTS. JASPER, ' 82 FRICK, ' 84 LEVISEE, Law College 1. FRICK, ' 84. Time, !! seconds. 2. JASPER, ' 82 RUNNING WIDE JUMP. (Open.) CONTESTANTS. HALEY, Olympic Club HARDING, ' 82 1. HALEY, O. C., 18ft. 8iin. 2. HARDING, ' 82, 18ft. 2 in UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA RUNNING HIGH JUMP. (Open ) CONTESTANTS. RODOLPH, O. C. McGlLLIVRAY, ' 81 1. McGiLLiVRAY, ' 81, 5ft. 5 1-16 in. 2.--RoBLPH, 0. C., 4 ft. 8 in. HURDLE RACE. (120 yards, 10 hurdles, 3J$ ft. high, standing start.) CONTESTANTS. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81 JASPER, ' 82 LINDLEY, ' 81 OSTRANDER, ' 83 FRICK, 84 1. FRICK, ' 84. Time, 20 seconds. FOUR HUNDRED AND FORTY YARDS DASH. (Open.) CONTESTANTS. HALEY, 0. C., Scratch McGiLLiVRAY, ' 81, 22 yards EISMAN, O. C., 35 yards EGGERS, 0. C., 35 yards 1. HALEY, 0. C. Time, 51f seconds. 2. EISMAN, 0 . C. RUNNING HOP, STEP AND JUMP. CONTESTANTS. HARDING, ' 82 OSTRANDER, ' 83 1. HARDING, ' 82, 40ft. 9|iu. ' 2. OSTRANDER, ' 83, 39ft. lOin. ONE MILE BICYCLE RACE. (Open.) McNfiAR, ' 84. Time, 3 minutes, 51 seconds. THE BLUE AND GOLD AFIELD Oakland Trotting Park, April 30, 1881. MR. G. COFFEY, 0. C. MR. W. R. DUNN, 0. C. COL. GEO. C. EDWARDS, U. C. RUNNING HOP, STEP AND JUMP. CONTESTANTS. HARDING, ' 82 OSTRANDER, ' 83 1. HARDING, ' 82, 40ft. 9in. 2. OSTRANDER, ' 83, 40ft. Gin. THROWING THE BASE BALL. CONTESTANTS. HOOK, " 82 CRITTENDEN, ' 82 JACKSON, ' 82 EARLE, ' 83 1. _JACKSON, ' 82, 299ft. Gin. 2. EARLE, ' 83, 288 ft. Sin. ONE HUNDRED YARDS DASH. CONTESTANTS. McGlLLIVRAY, ' 81 ' LlNDLEY, ' 81 HARDING, ' 82 FRICK, ' 84 1. McGiLUVRAY, ' 81. Time, 10 4-5 seconds. 2. Lindley, ' 81 94 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PUTTING THE WEIGHT (IGlbs.) CONTESTANTS. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81 CKITTENDEN, ' 82 HARDING, ' 82, JACKSON, ' 82 1. JACKSON, ' 82, 30ft. H in. 2. MCGILLIVRAY, 29ft. 10 in. STANDING HIGH JUMP. (Open.) CONTESTANTS. LINDLEY, ' 81 RUDOLPH, Olympic Club 1. LINDLEY, ' 81, 4ft. 5in. STANDING WIDE JUMP. CONTESTANTS. HARDING, ' 82 JACKSON, ' 82 FRICK, ' 84 1. FRICK, ' 84, 9ft. 5in. 2. JACKSON, ' 82, 9ft. Sin. RUNNING HIGH JUMP. CONTESTANTS. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81 LINDLEY, ' 81 1. MCGILLIVRAY, ' 81, 5ft. 3in. TWO HUNDRED YARDS DASH HANDICAP. (Open.) CONTESTANTS. HALEY, 0. C., scratch. SIME, O. C., 4 yards 1. -HALEY, O. C. Time, 21 seconds. HURDLE RACE. (120 yards, 10 hurdles, aj ft. high.) CONTESTANTS. LINDLEY, ' 81 FRICK, ' 84 1. LINDLEY, ' 81. Time, 19 seconds. ONE MILE RACE. CONTESTANTS. MCGILLIVRAY, 81 STOREY, ' 81 1. STOREY, ' 81. Time, 5 minutes, 30 seconds. THE BLUE AND GOLD 96 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 97 OFFICERS OF THE CORPS OF CADETS. COLONEL GEO. C. EDWARDS COMMANDANT D. LINDLEY MAJOR COMMISSIONED STAFF. P. E. BOWLES SECOND LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT J. J. McGILLIVRAY SECOND LIEUT. AND INSP. OF RIFLE PKAC. C. A. EDWARDS SECOND LIEUT. AND QUARTERMASTER [ T i NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. H. M. EDMONDS SERGEANT MAJOR W. W. BRIER, JR COLOR SERGEANT H. L. WEED.... ) Y THIRD SERGEANTS AND GEN. GUIDES (jr. r. oUMDixK . . ) .T. V COMPANY A. W. B. STOREY, Jr . . . , Captain H. RUSSELL First Lieutenant J. J. DWYER Second Lieutenant 0. W. JASPER First Sergeant B. BIENENFELD Second Sergeant N. SEARLS, Jr . . First Corporal F. H. CLARK Second Corporal UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COMPANY B. R. W. CLARKE Captain J. A. SHAW ' First Lieutenant J. J. McGiLLiVRAY Acting Second Lieutenant D. BARCROFT First Sergeant J. W. ATKINSON . .P. Second Sergeant W. W. DEAMER First Corporal E. M. LOUISSON Second Corporal COMPANY C. S. MANX Captain R. S. MOORE First Lieutenant C. M. COON Second Lieutenant R. D. JACKSON First Sergeant 0. BLACK Second Sergeant E. C. FRICK First Corporal H. Y. MERRILL Second Corporal COMPANY D. A. L. KELSEY Captain L. C. FISHER First Lieutenant C. H. OATMAN Second Lieutenant D. S. DORN First Sergeant C. E. HAYES Second Sergeant J. AHERN First Corporal F. J. WALTON Second Corporal THE BLUE AND GOLD 90 100 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Professor of Mathematics. -D, Professor of Ass-tronomy. D. S. D N, Professor of English Literature. S M M. F N, Professor of Political Economy. J. L. DE F Y, Professor of Physics. R. D. J N, Professor of Mechanics. C- -R P- -E, Professor of Agriculture. J. A. R 1, Professor of Chemistry. A x S R, Professor of Elocution and Oratory, and Commandant of Cadets THE BLUE AND GOLD 101 Ye Merrie Ballad of ye Instructore, ye Prex and ye Co-ed. It was some merry co-eds, Up in ye window high, That spied ye grave instructore That hap was passing by. " Come hither, come hither, my merry maids all, Spake the eldest one of three, " And bring me the rind of Cucumis Citellus, And ye rare sport shall see. " ' Now prythee, prythee, do not, " One fair maid did cry, " For we will get the big big cinch If he pass not safely by. " 102 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA But the rest they laughed her prayer to scorn " Ye talk but timid loosh, " So they dropped the rind of Cucumis Citellus Even on his head ker squash. Ye victim he was very wroth; ' Twas a fearsome sight to see, This learned man to dance about And swear with a big big D. He swore by Algebra and Trig, And eke more too beside, His vengeance should be swift and sure, So away to the Prex he hied. THE BLUE AND GOLD 103 A boon, a boon, most gracious Prex, My liege so great and kind, These co-eds dropped upon my head A C. Citellus rind. " Up then arose ye gallant Prex; No co-ed did he fear; Ah hide ye saucy co-ed, Ye day of wrath is near. Ye Prex full stern to them did speak About ye sinful lark; But " e ' en unto this very day Ye_co-eds keep it dark. UNIVERSITY Of CALIFORNIA 105 E FACULTIAD, (AN UNFINISHED EPIC.) potent sprite that hidden lies In a beer-mug ' s mysteries, That often has inspired before The jaded student ' s rhyme to soar, That did in former times infuse Thy spirit in Great Riley ' s muse, That led the gay " Myopic " on To write the " Spectre-Demijohn; " Oh leud thine aid to my dull song And shove my timid bark along. Help me to sing of each great soul Who o ' er our College holds control. (Here the poet is supposed to lay numerous offerings onBachman ' s counter, after each of which offerings the Sprite lewis him a part of her divine fire. The reader may question the truth of the last part of this remark.) Ha ! ha ! he ! he ! I ' gin to feel My brain with poet ' s fire reel. Euoe ! My wings begin to rise And flit about the starry skies. Ha ! first before my eye appears The slender form of haughty S . When first I reached this learned shore He stored my head with classic lore. Gently he ' ll deal with him who ' s dared To answer often " not prepared; " 106 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA But woe to him of foolish head Who on his dignity dares tread. Let all beware the direful ire That cheek doth in this man inspire. Well I bethink me of the morn c When festive " Cupe " (alas now gone To prune San Bernardino ' s vine And ease his soul by sampling wine) Did in an evil hour take A Grecian picture from the wall To better see it. S frame did shake With baleful wrath at " Cupid ' s " gall; But often have I seen him, too, At some good joke sink from the view, Behind his books, placed in a row Before his desk, so as not to show His face to us when he gave way To laughter ' s dignity-crushing sway. And after shaking for a while His laugh would soften to a smile, And pretty soon he would assume A look of the most threatening gloom. He had not laughed at all, not he, But was solving some Latin perplexity. Next comes to mind the Freshman ' s fear, The terror of one grinding year; Who, when he found that fierce Bourdon Not hard enough did lay it on, Contrived within his wily brain An instrument of fearful pain. I ' ll to their neckties get, ha ! ha ! " He cried, " with mine own Algebra I ' ll make them burn the midniglfb oil In reading me instead of Hoyle. My hidden meaning they ' ll ne ' er find, Though they may grind and grind and grind. THE BLUE AND GOLD 107 This man is solemn as his book; Ne ' er on hia face steals one bright look. He never laughs; but ' tis said that once, At the errors of some blundering dunce, Stole o ' er his face for one brief while The faintest glimmer of a smile. But stay, methinks I now behold A man of strong and martial mould, Whose very walk and portly air Tells us " 7 aime la militaire. " ' Tis he who marshals Berkeley ' s host Of warriors bold, our proudest boast. can we here omit to speak Of those fine lectures twice a week, Those rapturous tales of N. G. C., That set us all in ecstacy, Those samples of our Colonel ' s lore, Backed by three thousand volumes more. Next let us sing the fame of him Who has withal full many a whim; Of one acute, astute, I speak Pretty nearly like an ancient Greek. Oh, Freshman ! Freshman ! ye who may Conditions learn from him some day; Beware the steed ' s alluring charm, Fly from it like a thing of harm. Should ye but once unthinking read One sentence that betrays the steed, With woe untold of you ' 11 atone For using that fleet courser Bchn. Ye Sophs who on the ex. may trust To papers up your risbands thrust, Or to others papers slyly eyed, Lay such delusive hopes aside; For o ' er the door is written clear The awful sign, " No Cheating Here. " 108 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Sing now of him who shows the Soph The mighty genius of Gustav Adolph, Who dotes on laws as though they be The fairy tales of history; Who discovers romance in a date Or the Constitution of a State. how the student madly rages When he gives him forty or fifty pages. He says, " read, if you please, " with complacent ease; But woe to the youth who doesn ' t please. His eye is stern and he oft delights In sitting on those unlucky wights Who, when their knowledge sadly fails, Wander off in self-made tales. Darkly he looks with glaring eye On the flunker, and thus he makes reply : " You evo ve that. Mr. Blank, I guess " From within your inner consciousness. ' ' ' NOTE BY EDITOR. Just as Coleridge, was interrupted during the writing of Kubla Khan, and icas never able to complete the poem, so our poet, of whose fervid imagination this beautiful effusion is the creation, at this point was called away by the laundryman, Partenski, comin g to collect a wash-bill. Into such a flurry of excitement did the poet put himself, in vainly endeavoring to get through the thick skull of this fellow the fact that he had . already on divers past occasions paid the bill, that for the rest of the day he was not able to roll his eye in a fine frenzy. For some time after this lie made re- pealed endeavors to complete the poem, but never again could he bring his mind into the necessary condition. He repeatedly tried to regain the inspira- tion by the use of Hachman ' s beer. Thinking that beer might be too weak, he tried a glass of the aforesaid gentleman ' s white-wine. It was too much for him, poor youth. He died the next morning at 5 A. M. The world has lost much; so let us weep ivith Milton, that " Lycidas is dead; dead ere his prime. " THE BLUE AND GOLD 109 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 111 BONES. It is a truth and that well known- - That dogs from pups have often grown, Fed on oft-stewed refuse bone. Oh scanty diet ! I think that by it They ' d rest unquiet. But Bones is no such low-bred pup. He eats with napkin, plate and cup, And when snide food he spews it up, Then wipes his lips, A low bow tips And off he skips. Here he comes with caudal wagging, Close behind him Bob is lagging. When he walks out Bob ' s always tagging On behind. It ' s real unkind, A fearful grind. Thou creature with an ugly phiz Thy course is just the same as his. Where e ' er he goes, what e ' er his biz, Thou ' rt always found Where he ' s around, 0, subtle hound ! Saucy brute, in search of knowledge, The pest of every prof, in college, Who never offers to apolig Ize at all, To great or small, You ' ve got a gall. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA You put Prof. Joseph ill at -ease, When e ' er you yelp and run and sneeze, And ' gainst the benches scratch your fleas, And yawn and grunt Right up in front, Thou homely runt. Beware, beware, rambunctious bull ! Before said prof, gets in thy wool, And of good strychnine fills thee full. Thy joyful tones Will change to moans Of woe, Bones ! From off thy back thine hide he ' 11 peel, And wind thy bowels on a reel. Then how uncomfortable thou ' It feel, Unhappy whelp ! Thou could ' st not help Thy tuneful yelp. He ' 11 hack the meat from off thy frame, Articulate and mount the same, And to his sleeping class proclaim A canine model, With brainless noddle And skinless caudal. Thou may ' st play prehistoric Taurus, Do duty as a dynosaurus, Or any other fossil for us. But naught care we, Geology ' s but trumpery. And let them call thee what they may, From now until the judgment day, Thy name but gives the thing away; And each one owns In dulcet tones, Thou Vt still but Bones. THE BLUE AND GOLD US To Do OR DIE: OR, THE FUNNY FIZZLE. Thee, great Edwards, I invoke To aid me in the coming battle-smoke Thee, Muse and Mars, combined in one, Prettier than the Muse, than Mars More bold, fell meteor of campus wars, Do thou, who hard-fought victories oft hath won, O ' er limbs infirm, and timely heart-disease, Mere imagined ills that dissipate When thou art distant, lend needed aid To mine adventurous song, th ' astounding deeds Of Sophomores to relate. " Aha, ' tis come, " the Sophomore cries, And to the rendezvous he hies. ' Tis Junior Ex. The Sophomoric heart Beats high with zeal, th ' ambitious part Of heroes to play; to win renown That through the ages shall go down To future Sophs, to emulate, Yet not surpass. Warned by the fate Of ' 81, the class the slate Of Bachman registers ; whose name Shall echo to the trump of fame, 114 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA As long as through our College halls The bold bad Sophomore loudly bawls The praises of that model class, Whose harmless " Stinger " was the gas That raised them high to purer air, And dropped them here and everywhere, They print no bogus; but intend On Junior Day the ears to rend Of visitors with music sweet, That will lift the Junior from his seat, And, like Orpheus of Thebes renowned, Will draw him nigh th ' enchanting sound, And nigher yet, until his hand On the Sophomoric collar-band Lies lovingly. Then made insane By the Soph ' s bewitching strain, The Junior exerts might and main, And slowly draws him through the door, Will he nill he sweeping the floor. Nor ceases the music; a strain That strikes- the sky, returns again, And climbs anew to realms above, Burts from their lips: " mighty Jove, That rulest all, we give thee praise That when we filled with amaze The Junior ' s mind, and crazed his brain, Thou gav ' st us power to refrain From hurting harmless lunatics, (Who strike, nathless, like a thousand bricks) May ' st thou restore their senses, so That when again But, whoa ! Help, great Edwards ! curb my steed That, rushing on with poetic speed, Outruns my theme, and keeps not to The course to truth of sequence due. - THE BLUE AND GOLD 115 Fast hurrying through Berkeley town, The Sophomores gather early down Near Bachman Hall, the meeting place. They enter there, where angel ' s face Ne ' er yet was seen ? No ! but they send PIGGY BRACETH THE TEUTON. In Piggy, he of the name euphonious, To pray the Teuton chief to lend A barrel for the Prex ' s seat. ( " An empty barrell, " he put it neat, Would n ' t do Steve was prex. " Besides nature Does, they say, a vacuum abhor; And so do Sophomores, when the vac Is where they seek Jack Falstaffs sack. ) 116 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Now present all the doughty Sophs; He of the ample paunch then doffs His mortar, and Prex Sophorum spake: " My brave and trusty henchmen, shake From out your hearts all paltry fear. To-day we do deeds that will rear A column, more alluring (not enduring) than Memorial of the bravest man. For each particular waxed hair Which the boastful Juniors air As mustachios, shall we upraise On end, by the magic of our lays. And M ' hat a column that, brave hearts ! Now horns prepare, act well your parts, But hold ! A chief to lead us on, To bear the standard of our cause, We have not named; let this be done. " Echo answers loud applause, And " Badall, Badall, " is the cry. Now fires that dauntless chieftain ' s eye; He rises, lo ! Great Pomp, what is ! t ! Only a drum-major. A mist My eye o ' erspreads, at thought Of what he is, and what he ought To be. (Great Edwards, be favorable And make a sergeant of this Hannibal.) One eagle glance around he threw, Then viciously his pretty nose He wrenched, and right loudly blew, As death-defiance to his foes Far distant, and his rivals near. (Konur was eyeing h im with a sneer.) In accents slow and dignified He spake: " Your wishes I abide. If it please your sovereign will, THE BLUE AND GOLD 117 That I the chieftain ' s throne should fill, I yield consent; and ' ye do well To call him chief, ' " But now his swell Of eloquence is nipped i ' the bud. For the bantam ' s lofty soul ne ' er would Allegiance give to such command. Till now, with eye impatient and With tongue unsheathed, amid the band Sat Konur, from Jealousy ' s baneful fire All green. Now sure will he expire, If Badall goes on thus ! But see ! The demon in him gains control, Burns rebellion in his soul; And with tongue waving high and free, Into the circle he boundeth. Long and loud the sky resoundeth, With yells from Konur ' s followers brave, As that young chief resolved to have Badall ' s blood, or else his place, Or both, non refert, right to his face Advances. One withering look: " Call you Chief ? Ay, when the cerulean blue Its charms for my poetic heart Doth lose; when angels cease to weep O ' er insults, that do start Wrath and vengeance from their sleep, In a breast unconscious of Their presence. But back, celestial dove ! Poetry, avaunt ! A presumptuous boy Doth my preeminence destroy. Nerved and steeled must I be, To fitly deal with him who me To rival dares. Ha, ha ! he quails, My fiery glance beneath; soon wails Will him escape; the tears I see Starting from his well-filled glands. " But doughty Badall, pressing both his hands With mock earnestness to his side, Laughed the bantam ' s words to scorn. 118 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Now thus these two the camp divide, And noon was fast o ' ertaking morn, And nothing done. But up spake Thome: " Let them fight it out right here; The time for marching is drawing near. " " Agreed ? " cried all; all but the two, Who did not see it from this view. " Let them at it with a run, Then the thing is sooner done. " Happy thought ! The chiefs retreat As if with heightened force to meet. KONUB AND BADALL ENGAGE. They still retire, and further yet, And many forthwith offered to bet That they would retire until they met On t ' other side of mother Earth. They still retire, and, for aught I know, Are ' tiring still. THE BLUE AND GOLD 119 When the mirth Of this heroic boastful show Had ceased, to select a leader they With much ado, in a serious way, Proceed. All bashful ? Bless the mark ! Is ' t so of Sophs ? At length the dark Brigand Piggy, he of the name euphonious, Volunteers, and is proclaimed Their chief. At last in line arranged, In gallant, dauntless, bold array, With pennants flying, music still, They take the shortest, quietest way Up to the Hall. Now dare they, will They enter here, where eloquence, Breathing truth and worth and sense, May make them sleep ? Alas, they must. When duty calls them to the field, E ' en they reluctant still must yield. They in their weapons put their trust, And mean to add hilarity And music ' s charm, to pierce the crust Of Junior self-complacency. The fiends remorseless now the door Approach, with th ' implements of war Concealed ' neath their coats. A look Of innocence, that might adorn A Freshman, in the country born Amidst lambs, by the running brook, The Sophs assume, resolved on deeds Whose fame shall never, never cease. Achilles ' Ghost, they ' re in ! Oh, doves of Peace, Into the place descend. My heart Jumps to my mouth and back again, Down to my feet, and like a dart Up to its wonted seat, at thought UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Of what will surely come; a rain Of tears within my lids doth wait, To fall at th ' awful carnage dire, When the clashing legions meet In combat deadly; and ' neath the feet, o Resisting to the last, expire Hearts of heroic mould. The daring band Take their seats, as the orator, Stretching forth his new- washed hand, Bursts into an eloquent roar For blessed liberty. The Sophies Watch their chief, and anxiously The signal await; but lo ! their knees Begin to quake quite fearfully; And as the moments o ' er them flew, They paled and paled and paler grew. In fear, lest soon the sign be given, All prayed silently, " Forbid it, Heaven ! " But Piggy ' s tongue stuck in his cheek; And soon a whisper small and weak Goes round: " Perhaps we ' d better not. " welcome word ! To travelers hot With thirst, no cry of ' ' Water ! " e ' er W T as half so pleasant, as were These words to that resolute band. " They ' d better not ? " " ' Tis agreed ! " Cried all with eagerness, and Joy inexpressible. A huge meed Of praise they now deserve; for when Resolved on their course, like men They keep to it; and all the power Of Freshman sneers could not make Them blow those horns. Abashed, they lower In blushing modesty their eyes, so great Is their confusion ' neath Freshie ' s glance, As though pierced with a lance. THE BLUE AND GOLD 121 But not long thus; they effrontery soon regain, Ami from their former purpose now refrain. The rebellious horns they seize In anger, and with might and main Their mailed throats right madly squeeze; Determined like the Greeks of old To do or die; so earn the fame That will inscribe their noble name In Bravery ' s shrine, the " Blue and Gold. " They did; they did not die. The tin Succumbed thus expired the promised din. The victory gained, like mamma ' s boys They listen quietly, without noise. Intent they sit, until the Ex. Is o ' er, the Juniors ' Gala Day. Then Modesty, which ever decks The brows of dauntless bravery, Led them quickly home by paths obscure, Crowned with laurels that will e ' er endure. Rejoice, rejoice right merrily ! O ' 83, seeker after fame, Thou hast it ! Thy matchless name Will the halls of Memory Fill forever; and on the day When Gabriel ' s trump shall sound Us all to the last Assembly, Then to the call, profound With heavenly harmony, Well may thy answer be, Of Fame ' s sons, the most renowned. " UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD COLLEGE SLANG I BY- WORDS COPIOUSLY ILLUSTRATED FROM NEW AND EXPENSIVE PLATES ESPECIALLY PREPARED FOR THIS WORK. ACTRESS. A goddess. See Theatre. ALGEBRA. Misery immeasurable. Abandon hope all ye who enter here. ALPHA BLOCKS. The home of the K. S. K. B. ANALYTICS. Vague nothingness. A chain of useless symbols. Neither the angels in heaven above, Or the demons down under the styx, Can ever dissever the Soph, from his cinch In the beautiful Analytics. E. A. Poe. ANGUISH. Military lectures. ANOMALY. A man that does not owe Bachman. ANTIFRAT. An antifraternity man. (Obsolescent.) ASSEMBLY. (Der. Ass, a lecturer; semblio, like unto.) Students ' cattle pen. ATHLETICS. Process of muscle developements, now obsolete. 124 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA B. BABE. A Freshman. BACCHUS. The unknown god. He sat like Bacchus on a beer keg smiling at Bachman. BACHNAN ' S. Elysian fields of the students. Resort of the Dutch Faculty. BALLET. Beauty unadorned. BANQUET. -Salary on " Blue and Gold. " BASE BALL. A forgotten art. BATALLION. Twenty-seven officers and three privates. BEAUTY. See Freshie girls. BEER. Nectar. One may beer, and beer, and be a tutor, At least, I ' m sure, one may do so in Berkeley. Baconlet. 5 Cents. 5 Cents. BERKLEYAN. A scurrilous periodical. BERKELEY. Ultima Thule. Something is rotten in the state of Berkeley. Vox Populi. BET. " Put up or shut up, " an unanswerable argument. BILLIARDS. " Mr. to John Mackin, Dr. " THE BLUE AND GOLD BOGUS. (Der. Pinte Bogardus, to hit every time.) Truth cnished to earth. Know then this truth enough for Soph to honor, Virtue alone is happiness below. Pope. BRASS. Cheek, gall. BRIERY. Discontinued on account of the liquor law. BROKE UP. A state of mental and physical differentiation. BULLDOZE. To get excused from drill on a plea of heart disease. BUM. (a) v. i. To scrub, to loaf. (b) v. t. To take a man ' s last cigarette. (c) noun, A student, a tear. BURLESQUE. Highest form of the drama. BUST. (a) To make a financial wreck. (b) Temperance meeting, followed by tea, coffee and doughnuts. Hurrah for the soda and crackers, Hurrah for the tea and the toast, Hurrah for the Doughnutian Mackini, For a bust without beer is our boast Gilbert. (c) To draw a five when an ace is desired. C. CABBAGE. To hog on to. CALCULUS. A science in which you take anything you like, do with it as you please, and get any answer. " Oh, d n! " he cried, in accents wild, And into calculus he piled. Virgil. CAPTAIN. A thing with a sword not dangerous. CAVE. To tumble to the racket. CHAPPIES. (Obsolete. ) CHEEK. Brass, gall. I 126 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHINK. A highly volatile substance. Cash is short and chink is fleeting, And our bills are overdue, And with duns we ' re daily meeting, And for time we vainly sue. That Fellow. CHURCH. (Der. Choctaw clum, to mix up.) A waiter of fiction, much read. CINCH. A Faculty valentine, a billet-doux. CLASS CUP. The goal of our ambition, a reward of merit. None but the brave deserve the cup. Tryden. CO-ED. A nondescript, a snob. Solomon in all his glory was not a mash like one of these. Chawsir. COLLEGE. A hermitage. Cow COLLEGE. School of theoretical grangerism. See P CRAM. Rapid shipment of knowledge in bulk. CRIB. A labor-saving machine. Silently sat the student alone, Writing a crib from a work unknown. Wittier. GUMMING. Del. CUT. " Necessarily detained. " D. DAISY. Not a co-ed. DEAN. Abbreviation for Soldene. DIG. A hard student, a freak of nature rarely found. DOUGHNUT. (Der. Choctaw Doug, indigestion, and hunt, condensed.) pseudomorph de Mackini. For a bit of cold doughnut was found by his side, With a billydoo stating by doughnut he died. Shelley. THE BLUE AND GOLD 127 DRILL. Semi-weekly farce. DRINK. To percolate, to irrigate, to imbibe. DRUM CORPS. A fat racket. When you hear the roll of the big bass drum, Then you may know that Goodall ' s come. Homer. DRUNK. Full, set up. ' Twas a soldier of the legion, oh, he was very drunk ! There was dearth of accommodation, so the gutter was his bunk. Gceihf. DURANTS. A rhetorical society. DURANT HALL. A gas house. E. ECONOMY. Bumming cigarettes. ED. An overworked individual, who receives his pay in and conditions. cuss words ' ELECTION. Forty-three votes cast by thirty-five men. Ex. (a) Junior. An exhibition of mechanical toys, which have the power of simulating the human voice. (6) An attempt to instruct the Faculty. Ex. he sung in toil and trouble, First section but an empty bubble. Dryden. F. FACULTY. The powers that be. The Faculty came down like a wolf on the fold, And they sat on the Eds. of the " Bfue and the Gold. " Byron. 128 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA FEED. To grub. FILTER. To bum in lab. FIRED. Graduated through the back door given the G. B. FIZZLE. A two-thirds flunk. FLUNK. A successful demonstration of ignorance. FLY. Very chic. FRENCH. " Over the limit. " FRESHIES. An inoffensive class of beings, with no rights to speak of. FULL. Happy from percolation. GAB. Gas. GAG. Joke. GALL. Purest kind of brass monumental cheek. GAME. Taffy. GET TO THE NECKTIE. Ancient phrase, signifying to be there exten- sively. I have read many bokes you can bette, And oft to Sille ' s necktie do I gette. D. Socrates, D. GIVE AWAY. A bad break. GOLDEN FLEECE. $10.00 for a diploma. GREAT JOY. Ecstatic enjoyment. GREEN. See Frexhies. GRIND. (a) " Blue and Gold " copy. (b) A give away. GRUB. Albuminoids, amyloids and fats needed for animal combustion. Our yrub is but a fraud and a delusion, The hash that daily tires us our one dish, Is naught but a confusion Of corn beef, mutton, veal, ham, potatoes, turnips, buttons, hair-pins and salt fish. Wordsworth. THE BLUE AND GOLD 129 GULL,. To sell, (derived from Fr. vendre, to sell, from which is derived vendible ; the vend gradually changes into g, i is changed into u by umlaut, the ; shifts into I, and the final e has weathered away. ) GUSH. Liquid outflow of bosh. GUY. To give a game. GUKZLB. To swill down. GYM. Resort of the performing animals. H. HARMONY. A Freshman class union. HANG. A flunker ' s last chance. HANG-OUT. To abide. HEN-COOP. Co-ed ' s club house. HAZE. A system of Freshman instruction under the old regime. HIGHER EDUCATION. Systematic education of bummers. Montgomery. HOSE. See Co-ed. HOWL. Pocket edition of a bust. HUNK. An integrated gob. See Zach I. IDIOCY. Secondary result of higher education. IMMENSE. True business. IMPROVEMENTS. Systematic arrangement of assorted dirt piles. J. JAMBOREE. Malignant form of spree. JANITOR. A student of law and Latin, whose ideas of political economy are decidedly off. JAW. To mildly reprove. JUNIOR. A demi-god. 130 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA K. KICK. To buck stiff-legged. KID Sub-Fresh. KNOCK-DOWN. An introduction. LAB. A room rented by the term by the students to bum, whistle and smoke in. LAZY. Normal state of being of a student. LIBRARY. Conversation hall. LEFT. (To get). Badly taken in. LIQUOR LAW. " An Act to promote pedestrianism. " M. MACKIN. A pirate king. MARK. Instructor ' s estimate of student ' s ability generally much too low. MARKER. (a) A fancy ornament to make a small flag stand upright. (b) Waver of a red flag. MASH. A practical application of supreme cheek. MECHANICS. The select few. MINES. The dig ' s paradise. MIZZLE. To turn up wanting. N. NAB. To nail, to get on to. NIP. A differentiated swig. N. G. No go, too thin. NOT PREPARED. One of the horns of a dilemma, of which flunk is the other. THE BLUE AND GOLD 131 O. OLIVE BRANCH. A thing of the past. OLNEY. An obscure and little-known author. ONIONS. Faculty substitute for lawn grass. OPTIONAL. Not down on the bills. ORATORY. See Literary Societies. P. PASSED. A consummation devoutly to be wished. PHYSICS. A circus minus the clown. PIT. Student ' s haunt during the Soldene opera season. PONY. A student ' s lift. PREP. An inferior order of mankind, generally found in the Gym. We are such stuff as Fresh are made of, And our little ex is rounded with a cinch. Shakcspere.. PREX. A big gun. PROF. A smaller gun. PUN. A bid for inversion. PUNGLE. To plank up to come down with the filthy. PUT UP. To cause to be with malice aforethought to invert. Q. Q. E. D. A finishing touch. QUAIL. Fein.; snabs. QUIDDITIES. So-called funny items. QUIBBLE. To debate. See Literary Societies. QUITUATED. Departed. R. RABBLE. Crew, raft. RACKET. (a) Bible students ' meeting. (6) Game. RAFFLE. Raising $50 on a $30 watch. 1.32 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA RAKE. A student. See Mrs. Pitt Stevens. RECORDER. A polite individual, who cheerfully furnishes all required information. ROPE-IN. Bad form of give-away. See M z s and P--WS, ' 84. RUSH. Opening of the Fall campaign. RHETORIC. A tragedy with everybody killed in the last act. SACK. The G. B. SAND. Backbone, nerve. SCHOONER. Zwei beir in ein glass. SCOOP. To rake in. SCIEXTIFIC SOCIETY. An association for most abstruse problems. SELL. () A rope in. (ft) SET ' EM UP. To cause the drinks to appear. SHAKE. To invoke the godess of chance. SIT ON. To repress. SLICKENS. ' 82 ' s worthy colonel. SNIDE. Below par. SNOOZEK. A cuss. SOAP WORKS. The Little Faculty ' s geography room. the definite settlement of the SOFT. ' 83 girls. SOFT SOAP. Miss S u ' s thesis. SOPH. (Der. Piute sophire, to drink.) chrysalis. SPIKE. To treat with disinterested generosity. SPONGE. E 1 ' s method of living. Butterfly state of Freshman THE BLUE AND U LD SPOON KY. Dead gone. SPOT. To mark. SPOUT. To soak, to lend to your uncle. STAND IN. To be familiar with. SWKAR OFF. Daily perjury. SWING OUT. To don a fraternity pin. T. TAFFY. Seductive small talk ; imaginative information. TAKE IN. To induce to join. TAKE THE CAKE. To surpass, to excel. TARGET PRACTICE. A waste of ammunition. TEAR. Spree ad iiifin., ad lilt. TEMPERANCE. Continuous state of swear-oft. THEATRE. Shank ' s mare to Berkeley at 2 A.M. THREE. A perfect recitation. TICK.- -Misplaced confidence. TIVOLI. Two-bit opera, liquids extra. TREAT. Consumption without corresponding diminution of capital. TWIG. To get on to, to savvy. U. UNCLE HARRIS. The student ' s banker. He gave to soak, ( ' twas all he had,) his watch, And gained from Harris, ( ' twas all he wished,) a ten. UNiFORM. Blue, purple, black and green suits at $22.50 a-piece. UNIVERSITY. A four year s bumming place. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNPAID. Wash bills. Those unpaid bills, those unpaid bills ' How my heart with anguish fills, To think that I must pay for washing, " 1 biled shirt, 2 collars, 1 pair cuffs, 1 pair socks, " The thought of this to me is squashing. Swinburne. UTOPIA. The student ' s hall. V. VACUUM. Student ' s purse. VAG. Student. VAMOOSE. Git ! ! VANITY. Soph. VARIABLE. Faculty policy. WARBLE. See ' $4 Glee Club. WARRIOR. University cadet. WASH-BILL. A Celestial valentine. WAX. To get away with. WAY UP. Bully, D. F. WHEREWITHAL. Spondulicks. WHOOP UP. Grand jamboree. WIND UP. (a) To set going. (b) To finish. WIND. SeeF k n, ' 82. W. Wrr. This dictionary, (ask Sill.) THE BLUE AND GOLD 135 136 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Oh wad some power the giftie gie us To see oursel ' s as others see us. " Burns. Each pedant sage unlocks his store Of mystic, dark, discordant lore; And points with tottering hand the ways That lead us to the thorny maze. Black-stone. J N L-C K. " And ' tis a kind of good deed to say well; And yet, words are no deeds. " fffiirt VIII. G. W. B L. " ' Slight, he shakes his head like a bottle To feel an there be any brain in it. " Jonson. F. G. H E. " Snuffy old drone from the German hive. " Holme . E. W. H D. " Wei wiste he, by the droughte and by the reyn, The yeelding of his seed, and of. his greyn, His lordes scheep, his neet, and his dayerie, His swyn, his hors, his stoor, and his pultrie. " THE BLUE AND GOLD 137 M if. K J. " He ' ll not show his teeth in way of smile, Though Nestor swear the jest be laughable. " Merchant of Venice. J H L C E. " I can tell a modern pollywog from saurian or troglo- dyte; I ' m posted on the theory and practice of biology, But I ' m just a trifle weak upon the nice points of theology. In fact, in matters vegetable, animal, or mineral, I am a very model of a scientist in gineral. " J. C. Bayles. B D M s. " Is it come to this, i ' faith? ' Shall I never see A bachelor of threescore years again ? Go to, i ' faith; An thou wilt needs thrust thy neck into a yoke, Wear the print of it, and sigh away Sundays. " Much Ado about NothiiKj. W B. R G. " Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear. " Venus and Adonis. ft. R. S L. " When he writes he commonly steers the sense of his lines by the rhyme that is at the end of them, as butchers do calves by the tail. " Samuel Butler. F K S E, JR. " The ladies call him sweet. " Love ' s Labour Lost. W. T. W R. " Very good orators, when they are out, they will spit. " As You Like It. J. W. B E. " Much study had made him very lean, And pale and leaden-ey ' d. " ' Hood. :. " It is not good that man should be alone. " Gen. ii., 18. B. C 1 B. C E. " He ' s tough, ma ' am; tough is J. B. ; tough and de-vilish sly. " Dickens. C. E s. " And wisely tell what hour o ' th ' day The clock does strike, by Algebra. " Butler. ! G z. " I was born to speak all mirth and no matter. " Much Ado. W. J x. " I quote in high-toned phrases, and disdain to use tau- tology, And sing the toughest passages in Dana ' s Mineralogy; I can tell undoubted crystals from anhydrous clays or cobble-stones; I ' ve learned the different systems, and I ' ve studied claribone fossil bones. " J. C. Bayles. , B. J s. " Fulle solemn is ye pedagogue Among ye noisy churls, Yet other while he hath a smile To give ye handsome girls. " J. G. Saxe. 138 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA W. C. J- E. A. P- -s. " He mouths a sentence as a cur a bone. ' Churchill. -R. " In colleges the teachers have a venerable aspect and gravity, which greatly conduces towards insinuating a modest behaviour in the pupils, and the forming of tender minds according to such examples. " Bacon. J. M. P s. " Who, although he wear An old worn hat and cloke, can tell us more Than all the forward fry that boast their lore. " Jonson. A N P R. " A man of solemn port, Shawled to the nose, and bearded to the eyes. " Byron. J. C. R L. " For this is my mind, this one pleasure have I Of books to have great plenty and aparyle. I take no wisdom by them; nor yet avayle, Nor them perceive not. " - Ship of Follies, 1509. J H R E. " Large, as a dome for learning, seems his head, And like Apollo ' s, all beset with rays, Because his locks are so unkempt and red, And stand abroad in many several ways. " -Hood. E. H. S s. " There are a sort of men whose visages Do cream and mantle like a standing pool. " Mer. of Ven. F. S E, JR. His berd as any sowe or foxe was reed. " Chaucer. j. ; j. g jr. " He was a scholar once admired For wondrous knowledge in our German schools. " Marlowe. A T H G. " Hadde heer as yelwe as wexe. But smooth it heng as doth a strike of flex. " -Chaucer. C. H. D E. " Whose talk is of bullocks. " Ecclus. 38, 25. R. E. C. S s. " And of his visage children weren sore afraid. " Chaucer. j j, R s. " Beard was never a standard of brains. " Fuller. " A bevy of fair women. " Milton. - " Hast any philosophy in thee? " As You Like It. G. " She dances such a way No sun upon an April day Is half so fine a sight. " Suckling. t THE BLUE AND GOLD 139 A. E. P T, N E P. S- K E 0. S- E A F. B- F Y B N. C E B v. F. H. L. DE L A E C. E " She talked of politics or prayers; Of Southey ' s prose, or Wordsworth ' s sonnets; Of daggers, or of dancing bears, Of battles, or the last new bonnets. " Praed. So was hir jolly whistle wel y-wette. " Chaucer. She ' s a traveling college. " Jerrold. She speaks, yet she says nothing. " Romeo and Juliet. " In her face excuse Came prologue, and apology too prompt. " Milton. " Ful wel sche sange the service devine, Entuned in hir nose ful swetely; And French she spake ful faire and fetisly, After the scole of Stratford-atte-Bowe, For French of Paris was to hir unknowe. " Chaucer. DE L A. " Phoebus, what a name ! " Byron. s. " Grace was in all her steps; heaven in her eye; In every gesture dignity. " Edw. Arnold. K E H. H L. " And when she spake, Sweet words like dropping honey she did shed. " Pope. E A S T. " Whose fustian ' s so sublimely bad, It is not poetry, but prose run mad. " Pope. C. J. S Y. " Her ideas are divine upon Art, upon Nature, The Sublime, the Heroic, and Mr. Carlyle. " Lytton. F E B G. " Disdain and scorn ride sparkling in her eyes. " Much Ado. F s B -N. " A thing of beauty and a jaw forever. " Keats Adapt. F E D Y. " I had rather hear my dog bark at a Crow than a man swear he loves me. " -Much Ado. L. M. H R. " Satire ' s my weapon. " Pope. A. S. E. L G. " Stiff in opinions, always in the wrong. " Dryden. N E R E. " She is full of most blessed condition(s). " Othello. M Y L. S D. " She speaks poniards; every word stabs. " Much Ado. MRS. . " Art tfiou writ down in the catalogue of youth. " Lyly. L E R. B s. " That of hir smylyng was ful symple and coy. " Chaucer. A E C. B s. " Spectacles shadowed her pretty eyes. " Buchanan. L u B R. " She ' s fresher than the morning dawn. " Burns. M T S E. " Of her port as stately and serene, As if the braided gold about her brows Had been a crown. " Edw. Arnold. M L W- M E W- " An apple cleft in two is not more twin Than these two creatures. " Twelfth Night. UN1VEHS1TY Of CALIFORNIA ' 81. " When nisht Darkens the streets, then wander forth the sons Oi ' Belial, flown with insolence and wine. " Milton. F. L. A s. " He was a veray parfit gentle knight. " Chaucer. R. W. C E. " No nobler captain ever trod. " W. S. Gilbert. C. M. C N. " Most musical, most melancholy. " Mi fun. G.. M. C G. " He knew wel the taverns in every town. " Chaucer. L. C. F R. " Of his port as meke as is a mayde. " Chaucer. H. G. K Y. " Ful long were his legges and ful lene, All like a staff, ther was no calf y-sene. " Chaucer. D s L Y. " The gallant militarist, that has the whole theory of war in the knot of his scarf. " All ' s Well. M x L E. " And since, I never dare to write As funny as I can. " Holme . S H M N. " When he was born he astonished all by: He ' d a pipe in his mouth, and a glass in his eye, A hat all awry, An octagon tie, And a minature, minature glass in his eye. " --Gilbert. ' R. W. M K. " Nowher so besy a rnan as he ther nas, And yet he semede besier than he was. " Chaucer. J. J. McG Y. " Ful many a deynte hors hadde he in stable. " Chaucer. R I ' M E. " A fellow of infinite jest. " Hamlet. H. A. P s. " Somwhat he lisped for wantonesse To make his English swete upon his tongue. " Chaucer. H N P H. " His heed was ballid, and schon as any glas. " Chaxcer. H Y R L. " He was esteemed one of the most facetious companions in the University. " Gramjer. C s S D. " An abridgment of all that is pleasant in man. " Goldsmith. A N S K. ' ; The sergeant ' s care, His pupil, his torment, and his jest. " Con-]xr. W. B. S Y. " Resolved to rule or ruin. " Dryden. YEZABURRO A -w. " A terrible man with a terrible name. " Soutliei . -H- THE BLUE AND GOLD Go in, white hat, piit her through. Your head ' s level, bully for you. " liret Ifarte. W. D. A s. " Profoundly skilled in Analytic(s). " Butler. A. M. A G. " All that life can rate ' Worth name of life in thee hath estimate; Youth, beauty, wisdom, courage, all That happiness and prime can happy call. " All ' Well. D D B T. " One leg, as if suspicious of his brother, Desirous seems to run away from t ' other. " Churchill. B D B EN--EN-B. " Observe his grisly beard, His race it clearly shows, He sticks no fork in ham or pork, Observe, my friends, his nose. " Gilbert. J. S. B P. " The mildest mannered man. " Byron. N B K. " The very pink of perfection. " Goldsmith. We ' 11 have a swashin E. B s.- ___ and a martial outside. " As You Like It. W. W. B R, JR. " Sinament and ginger, nutmegs and cloves, And that gave me my jolly red rose. " - -Ravenscroft. F. H. C K. " His faith, perhaps, in some nice tenents might Be wrong; his life, I ' m sure, was in the right. " Cowley. D. S. D N. " He thinketh eche woman to be brought in dotage With the onely sight of his goodly personage; Yet none that will have him; they do him loute and flocke, And make him among them their common sporting stocke. " Nicholas Udall J. J. D K. " ' Tis known he could speak Greek As naturally as pigs do squeak. " Butler. s. " Wei cowde he sit on hors and faire ryde. " Chaucer. M. E- M. F- R. T. H- -N. " One whom the music of his own vain tongue Doth ravish like enchanting harmony. " Love ' s Labour Lost. -G. " Wheu you do dance, I wish you a wave o ' th ' sea, That you might ever do nothing but that. " Winter ' s Tale. 14 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA C. E. H s. " Would shake hands with a king upon his throne, And think it kindness to his majesty. " Halleck. R T H B. " a most dainty man ! To see him walk before a lady, and to bear her fan. " - L. L. L. R. D. J N. " A mighty hunter. " Pope.. O. W. J B. " Be calm in arguing, for fierceness makes Error a fault, and truth discourtesy. " S L L Y. " His nose, it is a coral to the view. " Pope. Hood. J. B. L N. " Shaggy and lean, and shrewd, with pointed ears, And tail cropped short, half lurcher and half cur, His dog attends him. " Cowper. W. W. N N. " Wei cowde he knowe a draught of London ale. " Chaucer. A. P. N s. " Glorious in a pipe. " Byron. C B P E. " Ho, pretty Page with the dimpled chin, That never has known the barber ' s shear, All your thought is of woman to win. " Thackeray. A. F. P K. " His worst fault is that he is given to prayer. " Merry Wives. G. F. S R. ' ' That smiles on every one, To show his teeth as white as whale ' s bone. " L. L. L. s, JR. Sweet analytics, ' tis thou hast ravished me. " N sS W. H. T R. Was schaply for to ben an alderman. " Marlowe. Chaucer. " A Sopb, he is immortal, And never can decay; For why should he return to dust. Who daily wets his clay ? " Fielding. J H A X. " I am a great eater of ' beef, and I believe that does harm to my wit. " Twelfth Night. G. B. B W. E. C- W. B. C W. W. D- : With one hand he put A penny in the urn of poverty, And with the other took a shilling out. " Pollock. -B. " Talks as familiarly of roaring lions as maids of thirteen do of puppy dogs. Shakspere. -E. " Alas, now, I pray you, work not so hard. " Tempest. B. " The words of his mouth were smoother than butter. " Ps. LV., 21. THE BLUE AND GOLD 143 J. L. DE F Y. " Ful big he was of brawn, and eek of bone. " Chaucer. G. C. E E.- " I nothing spend, " But often sponge upon a friend. " Swift. M. W. F K. " And, when you stick on conversation ' s burrs, Don ' t strew your pathway with those dreadful urrs. Holme . S. E. G E. ' Proud man, Brest in a little brief authority ! " Measure for Measure. E. N. H N. " I will show myself highly fed and lowly taught. " All ' Well. B. A. H E. " If I can ' t pay, why I can owe. " Heywood. L. B. J N. " Full of strange oaths, and bearded like the pard. " As You Like, It. -E. " God made him, therefore, let him pass for a man. " Met: of Yen. C. L. L- J W. M. P- A M R J. W. R- E. C. S- -N. " I marie what pleasure or felicity they have in taking this roguish tobacco. " Johnson. R. " Wei loved he in the morn a sop of wine. " Chaucer. E. " Brass impregnable. " Richard III. N. " Fashioned as slenderly, Young and so fair ! " Hood. -D. " At local assemblies he danced Until he felt thoroughly ill; He waltzed, and he galloped, and lanced, And threaded the mazy quadrille. " - " The fattest hog in Epicurus ' stye. " W. W. B. S s.- E. A. W T. " Wise from the top of the head upward. " F. J. W N. " His nose was as sharp as a pen. " Gilbert. Mason. Lyly. Henry V. H. D. W N. " His reasons are as two grains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff; you shall seek all day ere you find them; and when you have them they are not worth the search. " Mer. of Vf.n. " And as their nurses dandle them They crow binomial thereon. Gilbert. H. S. B R. " He clepeth calf, cauf; half, hauf. " L. L. L. C. H. B R. " He was as fresh as is the month of May. " Chaucer. Y. L. B N. " A progeny of learning. " Sheridan. 144 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA L E B N.- E. W. C T. J. J. E Y.- H Y F K. J. E. F K. E EH R. A. W. H s A. E M. J S. E. M s. Gilbert. -L. L. L. Gilbert. C. T. M- UDP o.- F. H. P s.- C. A. R M.- E R R T.- C S S T. S. T. S E.- G. P. T N.- c. s. w R. C. M. W R. - " His prayers he saith, this patient holy man. " " Ho ! ho ! " he cries, " you bow your crests, My eloquence has set you weeping; In shame you bend upon your breasts, And so they did, for they were sleeping. ' - " That unlettered, small knowing soul. " " Where greatest fools bear off the bell, I ought to do extremely well. " - " He hath never fed of the dainties that are bred in a book. " -L. L. L. - " The clown, the child of nature, without guile, Blest with an infant ' s ignorance of all Save his own simple pleasures. " Cow r. " Where gettest thou that goose look ? " Macbeth. -N. " For most men (till by losing rendered sager) Will back their own opinions by a wager. " Byron. In the managing of quarrels you may see he is wise, for either he avoids them with great discretion, or un- dertakes them with a Christian-like fear. " Much Ado. " 0, it is excellent to have a giant ' s strength. " Meas. for Mean. - " The soul of this man is his clothes. " All ' s Well. - " This fellow is wise enough to play the fool. " Twelfth Night. " I have a beard a coming. " M. S. N ' s Dream. - " Intolerable, not to be endured. " Taming of Hlireir. " I deal with water and not with wine. " JOIIWH. " A rake among scholars, and a scholar among rakes. " Macaulay. - " I lerned never rhetorik certayn. " Chain- r. " His enemies for want of charity Said he affected popularity. " Swift. " He speaks not like a :nan of God ' s making. " L. L. L. THE BLUE AND GOLD NOTE. Page 58 is a printer ' s mistake. It was intended for an adver- tisement for the " RISING SUN STOVE POLISH, " but in some way got mixed in with the " BLUE AND GOLD " cuts. The Editors disclaim any responsibility for the profanity caused thereby. 146 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA -INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS,- ASSAYERS ' MATERIALS, ETC. John Taylor Co 152 AUCTION HOUSE. Lyon Kinsey 174 BADGES. Dreka 159 score WD SWOES. Hauschildt 166 Kast ' 61. BUSINESS COLLEGES. Heald ' s ..176 Oakland 166 Pacific 148 CLOTHIERS. S. Louisson ' S3 CO VfC770 V ?S. Bacon ' s Palace of Sweets 153 G. A. Blank 160 DRUGS. Kirkland Trowbridge 176 FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND TOBACCO. R. R. Reed . 174 FURNISHING GOODS. Beamish 160 Beck Bros . 257 John W. Carmany 167 C. H . Smith 159 GLOVES. Robert C. Clarke 150 GROCERS. Chappie, Tallman Co 164 UN STORE. A. J. Plate Co : 164 HARDWARE. Pierce Co 163 HATTERS. Brink 172 Fisher Co 165 Herrmann 151 HOTEL. Berkeley 163 J 1 ICE CREAM AND SODA. Oakland Ice Works... ,65 R. W. Edwards 162 Tiffany Co 149 LINIMENT. Brodie 172 MUSIC STORE. Kohler Chase 160 MEAT MARKET. Simon Fischel 170 PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS. H. S. Crocker Co. 162 PENS. Gillott. .171 PHOTOGRAPHER. I. W. Taber Co 156 RESTAURANTS. Alpha Dining Rooms 171 J. Bachman 166 Maison Doree ,.... ...is? N. Williams ,51 SCHOOLS. Berkeley Gymnasium 154 Miss Field ' s 153 Sackett 168-169 Isaac Wright 151 C . Beach 159 Dodge Bros 150 Doxey Co 173 TAILORS. Brown McKinnon 174 S. J ' rancis 172 O. W. Nordwe.ll 158 Meyer Walker 173 SCHOOL COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS SUPPLIES. A. L. Bancroft Co 175 S. S. Merrill 155 TOBACCO. W. S. Kimball . . ...14 Kinney Bro 147 WOOD AND COAL. N. B. Byrne Son 171 Chas. C. Underwood 170 THE BLUE AND GOLD 14 i CAUTION TO SMOKERS, ft f Owing to the numerous humbug patented substitutes used in preparing cheap paper, we feel the importance of calling public attention to our Wrappers, which are made of the Finest Rice Paper, universally known to be the best, free from shellac, ars " tiif, and other deleterious drugs, which are required to render saliva proof and toughen inferior paper. A careful examination of our Paper and Cigarettes will satisfy all of the great merits claimed. Examine each Cigarette and see that every one bears KIXNEY BEOS. FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE. cc. O o cc c O cc. O D_ 3D O 75 3 3D O CO TOBACCO AND CIGARETTES, O -I O KINNEY TOBACCO CO., New York, Manufacturers of the following Brands: CAPORAL, CAPORAL 1-2, SWEET CAPORAL, ST. JAMES, ST. JAMES 1-2, MATINEE, ENTRE NOUS. SPORTS, AMBASSADOR, UNION CLUB, VETERAN, etc., etc. INTO OT:H::E:R,I- sale by all Dealers throughout the World. IBft 148 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA VV.jE. CHAMBERLATX, JR. THOS. A. ROBINSON OPPOSITE UNION SQUARE. This is the oldest and most efficient Business College on the Pacific Coast. It is first-class in all its appointments. It possesses superior facilities for imparting a First-Class Commercial Education, a practical knowledge of Telegraphy, and thorough instruction in the English and Mathematical Branches, Penmanship and the Modern Languages. For full particulars call at the College office, No. 320 Post Street, or address as above. FRAGRANT VANITY FAIR, THREE KINGS! NEW VANITY FAIR ! Three Excellent CIGARETTES, each having their own pecu- liarities. NEW VANITY FAIR, just out, and is the Mildest Cigarette yet produced. A DAINTY SWEET BIT. EIGHT FIRST PRIZE MEDALS. Vienna, 1873; Philadelphia, 1876; Paris, 1878; Sydney, 1879 Melbourne, 1880. WM. S. KIMBALL CO., Peerless Tobacco Works, ROCHESTER, N. Y. THE BLUE AND GOLD 149 TIFFANY CO., Jewelers, Union Square, New York City, invite attention to their new bridge movement Stem Winding Watches in 1 8 carat gold hunting cases at One Hundred Dollars each. They are carefully finished in every particular, adjusted to heat and cold and are confidently guaran- teed as the best value for the money attained in a watch. Correspondence invited. Address, TIFFANY CO., NEW YORK. 150 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA J. S. DODGE. Z. U. DODGE. Copper-Plate Engraving and Printing, SPECIALTIES: -v- IDOIDOIE I 1 6 Post Street, San Francisco. DANICHEFF KID GLOVES. To Order! Perfect Fit Guaranteed! GLOVES CUT AND MADE ONLY BY FIRST-CLASS CUTTERS AND EXPERIENCED OPERATIVES. The Largest and Most Varied Stock of Ladies ' , Gents ' and tj Children ' s GLOVES IS D - G and GAUNTLETS to be found in the city SPECIALTIES : Kid Gloves from 2 to 25 buttons. Embroid- ered, Lace Finish, Monogram, Amazon, and Sara Bernhardt. Factory: No. 14 Post St., bet. Kearny and Dupont, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ,t THE BLUE AND GOLD 151 Herrmann ' s Hats are the Best! HIS STYLES ARE THE NOBBIEST AND HIS PRICES THE LOWEST POSSIBLE. Students wishing a good stylish hat, at a reasonable price, should call on HERRMANN, THE HATTER, NEAR PINE ST.] US E SK H S$ [SAN FRANCISCO Everything in the line of Hats and Caps Made to Order. An Illustrated Catalogue published every six months. (Formerly Degen ' s) Classical and English School, 1265 FRANKLIN STREET, OAKLAND. Young Gentlemen carefully prepared for the University or Business. The best special instructors in Penmanship, Book-keeping, Drawing, French and German. Fall Term will begin Monday, July I I, 1881. ISAAC WRIGHT, Principal, NICK WILLIAMS, :L.A.Di:ES No. $6$ Seventh Street, OAKLAND. IROOIMIS Railroad 152 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA JOHN TAYLOR. ESTABLISHED 1858. H. R. TAYLOK. N TAYLOR CO IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN ., Fine Assay, Bullion and Chemical Balances and Weights. 118 120 Market St., 15 17 California St., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. - D V. F. O. BOX 2001, ro THE BLUE AND GOLD 153 YOUNG LADIES w : .J. " " " (; w No. 1825 Telegraph Avenue, @ s Oakland, Alameda Co., Cal. The next Term will commence on Wednesday, July 27th; 1881. } =; MISS H. N. FIELD, Principal. - Model Confection House of the Pacific Coast. of 965 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. MB. BACON receives Candies daily from the Manufactory of GEORGE HAAS Co., and also from the Manufactory of GEORGE EGBERTS ' Celebra- ted Home-made Candies, and he continually receives Confections from the famous S. F. WHITMAN SONS, Philadelphia, Pa. (Formerly of ' 82.) CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS. A Full Line of Spring and Summer Students should pay a visit before Goods now on hand. purchasing elsewhere. DON ' T FORGET THE PLACE. 525 KEARNY ST., 154 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA III PREPARATORY SCHOOL Accommodations for Boarders First-Class. Day Scholars Admitted without Reference to Sex. For Circulars or Particulars, address or inquire of JOHN F. BERKELEY, THE BLUE AND GOLD 155 DEALER IN DRUGS AND MEDICINES, To) 6 3 University Text Books 1 Stationery BERKELEY POST OFFICE, IH:TJ:M::BO:L.:DT 156 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MONTGOMERY STREET, COR. MARKET STREET. No, 8 MONTGOMERY STREET, 3 " Ascend in the Elevator. OFF. GRAND AND PALACE HOTELS. Also Crayon, India Ink and Water Color Paintings Executed in the Best and Most Improved Style and Finish. OLD PICTURES COPIED AND ENLARGED TO ANY SIZE. SAMPLES CAN BE SEEN AT OUR PARLORS. I. W. TABER CO. N. B. We have a large and varied assortment of Plain and Colored Japanese Views at Reasonable Prices. THE BLUE AND GOLD 157 College and Fraternity Banquets, AND Dinners, Balls, Soirees, and Lunches SUPPLIED IN THE BEST STYLE. KM Itroadway 3 V ' -S - 7 I Jl All parties will find it to their advantage to call on us as we have constantly on hand a large assortment of Hosiery, Cloves, Shirts, Etc. 158 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA 0. W. Nordwell, 218 Bush Street Mercantile Library Building, San Francisco. THE BLUE AND GOLD 159 DREKA No. 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, V KS " Send for Sample Book of Papers and Prices. " s HANDSOMELY ENGRAVED INVITATIONS FOR COMMENCE- MENTS, WEDDINGS, RECEPTIONS, Etc. Fraternity Stationery, from Finely Engraved Steel Plates, a Specialty. SEND FOR SAMPLES AND PRICES. C 953 BROADWAY, OAKLAND. Dealer in Men ' s Furnishing Goods. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. - O. 107 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, -Opposite the Occidental Hotel. Standard Works, Miscellaneous Books, New Novels, Juveniles, etc. Fine and Fancy Stationery in all latest styles and tints. Visiting and Wedding Cards, Arm Crests and Monograms artistically designed and engraved, Russ a and Ivory Goods, Office Stationery, Photograph Albums, Prayer Books, Bibles and Hymnals, McKinnon Pens, etc. 160 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA P. BEAMISH, SAN FRANCISCO, IMPORTER AND MANUFACTURER, iSD SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR, Etc., Etc. AN INSPECTION OF OUR STOCK AND PRICES SOLICITED. SOLD ON INSTALLMENTS OF TEN DOLLARS PER MONTH, Corner Ninth and Washington Streets, Oakland. Largest Stock. Second-Hand Instruments taken in Exchange. FOR THE BEST CANDIES QO TO Manufacturing Confectioner, Sei r c7it7i Street, Oakland.. THE BLUE AND GOLD 161 -ESTABLISHED 1858.- Kast ' s G , A NORTH-EAST CORNER OF UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA H. S. CROCKER Co., Stationers, Lithographers, Printers, 15, 17 CbTLcL 19 JBizsTi- Street, OPPOSITE MERCANTILE LIBRARY, SAN FRANCISCO. ..... , ( . i, tl ,, niii iiii " Have undoubtedly the Largest Variety of Agents for the Royal Irish Linen and Crane . Co ' s Celebrated Papers. NOVEL MENUS, VISITING CARDS AND CARD PAPETERIES. -or ENGRAVING AND LITHOGRAPHING. - -so- fa- VISITING CARDS AND INVITATIONS A SPECIALTY. 4 a P- o .aaJlJ ' P- AmJ (Successor to W. Wilson,) Dealer in Watches and Jewelry, _ fip=- _ =5ra - Manufacturing most of my own Goods, I am able to sell Cheaper, and Guarantee Goods as represented. College Class Pins and Society Badges Made to Order. Designs and Estimates furnished for every description of Jewelry. Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty. 1 T THE BLUE AND GOLD W. FRANK PIERCE. CHAS. D. PIERCE PIERCE CO., -IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IX Cutlery, Mechanics ' Tools, Pistols, Ammunition, Re-Loading Tools, etc., 955 and 1209 BROADWAY, and 1210 SAN PABLO AVE.. POST OFFICE BLOCK, OAKLAND, CAL. J3TALL KINDS OF CARTRIDGES RE-LOADED. ia R. G. HUSTON CO., DEALERS IN Groceries and Provisions. Goods Delivered Promptly and Free of Charge at San Francisco Prices. CAN ACCOMMODATE ALL! WITH THE BEST BILLIARD PARLOR AND BARBER SHOP IN CONNECTION WITH THE HOUSE. 164 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ffi J DEALERS IN - FOREIGN $ DOMESTIC -ALSO, Cigars, Cigarettes, Tabacc, Etc. We wish to call particular attention to our new S. E. Cor. Bancroft Way and Choate St.. BERKELEY. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS ix Guns, Rifles, Pistols AND . o 1O ALSO, MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF [ilitarg, No. 2O Jtfct-r-fcet St., S. F. THE BLUE AND GOLD 1(15 4- H! R ' S, 4- v: rf7j t f 5 ). 9 Montgomery Street, Lick House,tr SAN FRANCISCO. 365 Tenth Street, Oakland. SOLE AGENTS FOR THE SALE OF THE CELEBRATED SODA WATER Finest Quality of ICE CREAM, by the Quart or Gallon, Con- stantly on Hand, and Orders for Larger Quantities Promptly Filled. W, S, THOMPSON, General Manager, P, L SHOAFF, Agent, 166 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA akland Business College, =- " Km B ' W f m f WiV fc r Ur Jr lr PlK i p n v 1055 BROADWAY. (jpotit e cf tu t cwb tfve f Roct For Terms and other information, send for a circular. : M. K. LANDEN, Principal Businesn Collrye. OAKLAND, CAL. : DEALER IN- Corner of Fourteenth and Broadway, OAKLAND. AND One Block below Horse Car Terminus, Berkeley.- - - THE BLUE AND GOLD 167 V. 25 Kearny St., S. F., M THE BEST SHIRTS, -AND SPECIALTIES IN- NEW UNDERWEAR, SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, CHOICE HOSIERY, and RICH NECKWEAR. GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING. la JOHN W. GARMANY, 25 Kearny St., S. F. UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA THE BLUE AND GOLD 169 Trains Boys for the State University of California, for the Leading Eastern Colleges, and for Business, in the Most Thorough Manner. RESIDENT TEACHERS. D. P. SACKETT, A. M., Yale College. GEO. W. DREW, Yale College. ALLEN E. JANVIER, Yale College. MARY K. CULBERTSON, State Normal School of New York. ALPHONSE BEL, University of Paris. The PRINCIPAL is determined to spare no expense in making, this Institution increasingly worthy of the generous and discriminating patronage already received. One of the Masters makes Commercial Studies, (Book-keeping, etc.,) a Specialty in the School. For Catalogues call on or address D, P, SACKETT, A, M,, Principal, 529 HOBART STREET, OAKLAND, GAL no UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA T r Corner University and Shattuck Avenues, (Antisell Block,) BERKELEY, CAL. -- - SIMON FISCHEL, DEALER IN-! PORK, SALT MEATS, SAUSAGE, Etc. Families supplied with all kinds of Meats, of the Best Quality at the Lowest Market Prices. WOOD AND COAL. CHAS. C. UNDERWOOD, (Successor to A. N. Buchannan,) Is now prepared to furnish the people of Berkeley and vicinity with s OFFICE ON CHAPEL STREET, BETWEEN BANCROFT WAY AND UNIVERSITY AVENUE, BERKELEY, Orders promptly attended to.TSl! THE SLUE AND GOLD 171 BYRNE Wood and Coal furnished in quantities to suit, at Oakland rates. Every description of FSS(I At lowest market rates. ORDERS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE. YARD : University Avenue, two doors from Shattuck St. teel GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878. His Celebrated yumbers, 3O3-4O4- I 7O-35 I -332, and fits other styles may be had of all dealers throughout the world, Joseph Gillott Sons, New York. NEARLY OPPOSITE THE E, R, STATION, BERKELEY. The Right Place for Right Accommodations in Board or Lodging at Right Prices. J. G. WRIGHT, PROPRIETOR. 172 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA H- S. FRANCIS, 1006 BKOADWAY, THREE DOORS FROM TENTH STREET, OAKLAND. NEW GOODS JUST RECEIVED! UNIVERSITY UNIFORMS A SPECIALTY. To be renowned in a appreciative way, Merit must be a crowning feature. BRINK, THE RENOWNED HATTER! He has the Merit in the Hat Business. Facts prove that from the Quality and Style of his Hats. His style of dealing is of the reliable feature His stock of goods are of the Latest and Nob- biest in the State Don ' t Forget Him when you want a Hat. 00 CO GO DC oo THE BLUE AND GOLD 173 DOXEY CO., (Agents for Mr. Bernard Quaritch, of London), Make a Specialty of Procuring V STANDARD ENGLISH BOOKS As Agents for the Largest Antiquarian Firm in England, they have Unusual Facilities for Purchasing Old and Choice Editions of the Classics, and Rare and Curious Books in Branches of Literature, ALL THE ENGLISH CATALOGUES AS SOON AS ISSUED.? A Large Stock of Standard and Miscellaneous Works constantly on hand. DOXEY CO., 691 Market Street, San Francisco. No. 908 Market St., San Francisco, - L MEKOKAKT PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED! i - Constantly on Hand, a Full Assortment of Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing and Furnishing- Goods, ALSO, FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CLOTHS. 3T PROMPT ATTENTION PAID TO ORDERS. la 174 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA JOHN A. McKiNNON. DUDLEY C. BROWN 1OSO BET. TENTH AND ELEVENTH STREETS, OAKLAND, CAL. All Kinds of Vegetables. Fresh Potatoes, Apples, Dried Prunes, Plums, Nuts, Raisins, Lemons, Oranges, etc. CANNED GOODS CHEAP. CHICKENS KILLED TO ORDER. TO STUDENTS.- CIGARS, CIGARETTES and TOBACCO are to be had at the Fruit and Produce Store of R, R. REED, Next Door to the Post Office. 3. L. LYON. C. W. KINSEY. XTZ-OIT 9 I 2, 9 1 4 . 9 I 6 Washington St., OAKLAND. No. 948 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. GENERAL AUCTIONEERS FOB OAKLAND AND SAN FRANCISCO. Special Attention given to Furniture Sales on the Premises. Highest Price paid for Furniture, Carpets, etc. Storage of all Kinds at Reasonable Rates. THE BLUE AND GOLD 175 A. L. BANCROFT CO., PUBLISHERS OF CLARK ' S ALGEBRA DEALERS IN A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS OFFERED FOR LARGE ORDERS BY STUDENTS CLUBBING TOGETHER. PACIFIC COAST AGENCY FOR ALL OF HARPER BROS. ' PUBLICATIONS. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT OF A. L. BANCROFT CO., 721 MARKET STEEET, SAN FRANCISCO. 176 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA HEALD ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE 24 POST STREET, Opp. Mechanics ' Institute IMPARTS A THOROUGH AND- PRACTICAL EDUCATION COMMERCIAL AND ENGLISH BRANCHES, SPANISH, DRAWING, FRENCH, GERMAN, AND TELEGRAPHY. The Public are earnestly requested to visit our School and witness its practical workings. Students can begin at any time. Each receives separate instruction. Ladies are admitted into all departments of the College. For full particulars call at the College Office, No. 2 4 Post Street, or address E. P. HEALD, President of Business College, San Francisco. D. V. KIRKLAN-D, Ph. G. H. 0. TROWBRIDGE. KIRKLAND TROWBRIDGE, (SUCCESSORS TO E. P. SANFORD), No. 971 Broadway, CORNER TENTH STREET, OAKLAND, CAL. of tl e delefeteted Sellout Tootl ?ate. TICE COLD SODA WATER. " sa I !tbe


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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1877 Edition, Page 1

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